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

 - Class of 1978

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1978 volume:

W1ND1G0 1978 EDINA-WEST UPPER DIVISION EDINA, MINNESOTA VOLUME S 1We have the option to do what we want to do: spending our afternoons playing golf at Braemar, rehearsing for "Fiddler on the Roof,” making signs for SWATS, having a job at Dayton’s, or studying for Mr. Pegor’s biology test. There are opportunities for everyone, along with a means to express those individual talents. Class selections from cinema arts to ceramics and pottery, participation in intramural sports instead of varsity, hobbies that vary from flying to coin collecting are a few of our choices. The opportunities are here to be drawn upon; but the ultimate responsibility lies inside each one of us to recognize, nurture, and develop our particular talents . . . And we are. 5can do it! Brain surgeon, forest ranger, secretary, tennis pro, carpenter, domestic engineer, rock star: what's your choice? Each day, consciously and unconsciously, we set goals for ourselves. Supportive parents, superb youth parkboard programs, intensive music training, caring church groups, and a school system geared to the individual needs of its students help to make these individual aims attainable. 6Some goals are more easily achieved than others: being first in the lunch line or remembering a locker combination after spring break. The more complicated objectives involve a greater amount of time and effort: growing in our personal relationships or making the right career choice. 9Gan things come too easily? Do we have too much freedom? Possibly. Some of us abuse this privilege or lack the self discipline it demands. Mistakes are made but hopefully we learn and challenge ourselves to do better next time. We can complete that term paper on time; we can overcome our shyness and ask someone to Prom; we can challenge and win the next chair in band. Out go the old cliches: "Girls are no good in sciences; boys would never take a sewing class." Each one of us must have the right to choose whatever appeals to him or her. But the quality of work in everything from cooking to computer technology takes pride, discipline, caring, ambition, and yes, even a spirit of competition. Can we cope? Can we meet the new challenge? We're from Edina West. . . YES WE CAN! 10YES WE CAN: ENJOY 18 BECOME 40 STRIVE 96 BELONG 142 LEARN 188 1314 15• . : £ 16Where’s that spirit? Come on let's hear it! Little controversy arose over the fact that the '77'78 year at Edina-West contained the most enthusiastic students yet! From pep-fests to football games, attendance was high and vibrant cheering echoed throughout the stands. Senior Barb Frey commented, “The spirit was great because people seemed to care more about sports and school activities.” Sophomore Gardner Gay expressed great satisfaction with his first year at Edina West. “School spirit was great here. I have never been in a school where the kids took part in so many things.” Perhaps the most unique manifestation of spirit was the A-Buf experi- ence. They kept everyone chanting at pepfests as they cavorte around on the floor. Junior Dave Ellingson responded to their efforts, "They’re crazy . . . but they're great!” Regina McGrath also commented, "They were fun because they did not mind making fools of themselves." Other groups promoting spirit included the sophomore and junior spirit committees; SWATS; Cougarettes; cheerleaders; and at Homecoming, the Cougarrats. All in all, the athletic teams had terrific seasons and student partici pation was high in various activities. These factors undoubtedly brought a demand for school spirit which was overwhelmingly fulfilled.Yes we can HHM1 . . . with interests As a result of long hours ot practice and studying, Doug Nissen obtained his pilot’s license as a junior.. . . with variety Senior Mark Solfelt has had many achievements as a high school student. His most rewarding accomplishment was playing the lead role of Tevye, in the production of the musical “Fiddler on the Roof." “Initially I felt overwhelmed and incompetent, but it was really gratifying to accept the challenge, devote myself to it, and see it work through a successful conclusion." Other personal accomplishments include being a recipient of an NOTE Achievement Award in Writing, maintaining a high academic average, and the growth of his relationship with the Lord Jesus Christ. Finally, being Homecoming King was a tremendous honor. “It made me thankful for the opportunities I have had to develop personal relationships with a variety of people." . . . with discipline Twice a day shots of insulin help Kathy Forster (12) to cope with diabetes. 19 ?TUD€hT LifeTwenty-two seniors go to court "Back Together Again?” At four in the morning, ”The First Time Ever I Saw Your Face” would have been more appropriate. This was how it began for the members of the '77- 78 Homecoming Court. On Monday September 26. twenty-two seniors were roused from their sleep by the thunderous clamor of the student council. Though Kris Foust hid timidly under her covers. Mike Lewis staggered unknowingly into the presence of fifteen some girls, covered only by his boxers. Via a convoy which acknowledged no stop signs, the new Homecoming Court made its way to junior Tom Hauser’s house to enjoy a celebration of dancing and donuts. Court activities began before Homecoming week even came around. Opening with a night at Lord Fletcher's set an exciting pace which was maintained throughout the week. Eating at home became a rare event; dinner at Regli's and Vidmar's joined by brunch at Kerker's, High’s, and Denny’s added inches to many waistlines. An East-West barbecue at Langefel’s topped off the feasts. Seeing Steve Schultz fall off a cliff at Taylors Falls was unforgettable. Sharing memories at a picture party later in the year tied the Court’s week in a wonderful bow. Emotions peaked at coronation. When chosen as queen, Julie Barrett’s reaction was, ”1 thought Sofie had picked the wrong girl. I kept telling him to move on down the line." The Court’s week was a truly festive celebration of Homecoming. In summation, Anne Denny commented, "P.T.L." 20 MIDDLE: Attempting to reach their goal of two hundred pounds. Bill Kerker and John Dulin chow down their dinner. ABOVE: Relieved of the tension and excitement of the crowning, Janis Horns and Steve Schultz walk down the aisle.LEFT: Playing a song he composed. King Mark Solfelt entertains at Anne Denny's house, one of the many Homecoming Court parties. BELOW: HOMECOMING COURT: N. Vidmar. J. Benson, C. Edwards, J. Cabalka, A. Denny. M. High. S. Robbins, J. Dulin, C. Regli, R. Kerker, Queen J. Barrett, King M. Solfelt, S. Schultz, J. Horns, B. Bechtle, K. Baehr, M. Lewis, K. Wurst. D. Langefels, E. Eifrig, G. Hirsch, K. Foust. As part of a tradition at Edina-West, Queen Julie Barrett reads the Royal Proclamation as King Mark Solfelt looks on at the Homecoming Court coronation. MIDDLE: Trying to look as respectful as possible during the national anthem, Jon Benson, Mike Lewis, and Bill Kerker stand at attention. ABOVE: After being crowned. Queen Julie Barrett is congratulated. 21 HOMECOMING COURTSinging the national anthem at the coronation ceremonies is Marianne Bishop (12). West gets it together After a leisurely three day weekend. Homecoming 'll burst into action on October 4 with the Edina West tradition of enthusiasm and spirit. In spite of the achievement and proficiency tests, the excitement merged in many forms. Starting in on Wednesday with the annual Hat Day. several students made spectacles of themselves. Hats ranged from tennis visors to a fencing hat with deer antlers on top. Following on Thursday was the Royal Court coronation, where upon twenty-two favorites from the senior class were introduced and welcomed into the 1977 Royal Court. The big moment finally arrived. Who would become king and queen? The silent Mistresses of ceremonies, Ellen Goldberg(ll) and Barb Kaiser(12) introduce the royal couples at the coronation. hush exploded into exuberant applause as Mark Solfelt and Julie Barrett were crowned. Festivities continued on into Friday. The day ended with a rowdy, spirited pepfest that psyched up the team for the Homecoming game which was to be held that same night. After two postponements due to rain, the game was finally held Monday night. During the game the Cougars did indeed. "Wipe the spots off the Jaquars," 19- 0. One of the many highlights of the week was the memorable Homecoming dance, which was held Saturday night at Southdale center with the theme "Back together again.” Talking, eating, and dancing to the beat of the group "Oreon" were all part of the merriment. All of these activities contributed to make homecoming one of the most fabulous, fun-filled weeks of the school year. After having been hit in the face with a pie. Queen Julie Barrett( 12) cleans her face. 22Amused by their success, Laurie Cozad(12) and Chris Rodgers(12) watch King Mark Solfelt and Queen Julie Barrett recover from the stunt. Enjoying the Homecoming dance at Southdale, Sheila Maley (12) and Tom Brown(12)sit down and talk. MIDDLE: Being first place winner on Hat Day, senior Mark Rudin proudly displays his hat. LEFT: Adding to the spirit of Homecoming, senior cougar-rats Karl Mecklenburg, Paul Halpin, and Pete Lewis perform their ‘‘dance. ' 23 MGComnG dCTimiesRIGHT: After their marriage plans are blessed by Tevye, Motel Kamzoil, John Trones (12) sings to Tzeitel, sophomore Karen Malley. BELOW: Tev-ye's daughter Chava, senior Barb Sortino, sings of her dream husband in "Matchmaker, Matchmaker." Applying his make up before a performance, Kevin Divine (12) begins to look like the character Perchik. Entertaining at the wedding are bottle dancers, Greg Tambornino (12) and Mark Rudin (12). 24Tradition carries on “It was awfully frustrating in the beginning,” commented sophomore Karen Maley. The first readings and rehearsals gave a frightening glimpse of what was to come. All of the actors and actresses of Fiddler on the Roof soon realized the feat which they were to undertake. The time element was phenomenal. Barb Sortino (12), who played the role of the third daughter, stated, "It was a big commitment ... in fact I think I lived and breathed Fiddler for two and a half months." Few spectators were aware of the two and a half hour prac- tices, five days a week, that most leads endured. For the villagers, orchestra members, and crew members, weekly practices at night, dress rehearsals and performances were a big enough bite to chew. Many of the leads agreed that characterization was the most difficult task to conquer. For a predominantly Christian cast, conveying Jewish traditions was a formidable goal. Eric Felton (11) explained this aspect of the production, "It was hard to understand that you had to be that person. You could not go out on stage as yourself." The make up, designed and applied by Tom Amundson (fac.), helped all the cast members to get a better feel of their character. For the guys, wearing a beard was a new experience. The make-up of various leads required up to two hours of patience, John Trones (12) remarked, "I hated putting it all on, but it was neat to see how I changed." Audience response was an exciting and new experience for those who had practiced for weeks with no laughter or applause. Five out of five sold out performances indicated the interest and support that Fiddler received. Stated senior Liz Eifrig, "It all seemed so professional." Added Barb Frey (12), "Everything was well united, the costumes, lighting, make up, set, and music." Though applause was rewarding, most of the actors and actresses felt that the experience of being on stage in such an elaborate production was more worthwhile and fulfilling and was the key to Fiddler on the Roof. The emotional, physical and mental strains were incredible. In summation, Trones said, "It all paid off." Villagers and musicians look on as Tevye, Mark Solfelt (12), meets Grandma Tzeitel, Anne Denny (12), in his own dreams. FAR ABOVE: Yente the matchmaker, Brenda Peskin (11), talks on as Golde, Laurie Cozad (12), prepares some tea. ABOVE: The villagers listen as the Rabbi, Peter Cleaveland (10), answers their questions. 25 f IDDL€R OH THC ROOfPortraying “cone heads," Kelly Peters (10) and Jennifer Arndt (11) announce the intermission. LOWER RIGHT: Participating in a skit, Paul Huppert (12) proposes marriage to Kim Jones (12). BELOW: Singing "Edelweiss," Kim Jones (12), Jacqueline Ultan (12), Alicia Ultan (12), and Jennifer Arndt (11) are accompanied by the orchestra. Sound of music prevails Lights, camera, action . . . The Edina-West symphony orchestra presented “Soundtrack," featuring motion picture themes in their sixth annual Cafe Concert held on December 1 and 2 in the Leo J. Fick Auditorium. Equipped with twenty-three string instruments, twenty-six wind instruments and one piano, the orchestra opened with a Spanish traditional called “Espani Cani." They also played selections from "The Sound of Music" in which Sue Nydahl (12), Michelle Melichar (12), Kim Jones (12), Alicia Ultan (12), Jacqueline Ultan (12), and Jennifer Arndt (11) were featured soloists. Other movie themes presented were selections from "The King and I," "Love Story," "Exodus," and "Mondo Cane." For a grand finale the orchestra played songs from "A Christmas Festival" in which the audience participated and sang along. Kim Fleming (11) commented on the production, "The concert went really well in spite of the fact that the turnout was extremely low. It was really too bad that more people did not realize that we were not just playing Beethoven. We played mostly all light, popular music." 26 RIGHT: Orchestra conductor Ed Melichar introduces the next number. LOWER RIGHT: Practicing her part in the annual concert is cellist Solveg Peterson (12). BELOW: In preparation for the concert, senior Cathy Poppelaars follows through the music. cAte conceRTAlleluia! BELOW: Accompanying the choir, Eric Felton (11) receives assistance from junior Brenda Peskin. MIDDLE: Concentrating on the director, the choir carefully performs. The Edina-West stage came alive as over 200 students captured the Christmas spirit during the Holiday Vocal concert. Harmonious carols and other winter selections echoed throughout the auditorium under the direction of Robert Peterson (fac.) and Diana Leland (fac.). The choirs that performed were chorale, varsity choir, concert choir, and chamber singers. Weeks and weeks of preparation were necessary to conjure up the finished product, a musical winter wonderland. To incorporate the theme of the concert, each choir performed a selection entitled “Alleluia." Diemer's “Alleluia,” Pergolesi’s “Alleluia,” and Thompson’s “Alleluia” were the three works presented by the individual choirs. Combining the groups in a mass choir, Peterson directed the orchestra and the singers in the traditional piece from Handel's Messiah, "The Hallelujah Chorus.” Other highlights of the concert included Mendelssohn's “Heilig” and "The Christmas Song.” The turnout for the two night production was gratifying considering the competition it received during the holiday season. Concert choir member Carol Daly (12) concluded, "It was hard work preparing for the concert but the overall outcome was worthwhile." RIGHT: At a party after the concert, junior Paul Lindemann tries out the pinball machine. 28THAT’S ENTERTAINMENT f Entertainment: Movies Television Concerts T.V. Shows: Starsky and Hutch Happy Days Saturday Night Live Movies: “Star Wars" “Rocky” “The Spy Who Loved Me Rock Groups: Fleetwood Mac Doobie Brothers Chicago Radio: KQRS KDWB Songs: “You Light Up My Life” “Free Bird” “Your Smiling Face” Food Places: McDonald’s Zantigo Poppin’ Fresh Actors: Robert Redford Robbie Benson Actresses: Barbra Streisand Farrah Fawcett Majors results from a student poll 29 HOLIDAY l OCdL COMC€RT enTeRT4iriMeriTSpirits stirring Incorporating vivacious talent with relevant characters, the winter play, “Spoon River Anthology,” revived even the most lifeless audiences. The two-act production, based on Edgar Lee Masters works, involved thirty-one cast and crew members. With Larry Stotts (fac.) as director, “Spoon River” was destined to be exhilarating. The setting, an old graveyard situated in Illinois, provided unique appeal to its audiences. As Sue Jenny (12) stated, “People tasted a different kind of theater than they were used to." Analysis of the play revealed an absence of a central figure. Equal emphasis was placed on living experiences of each ghost dwelling in Spoon River. As each told of his or her assumed-to-be upstanding life, surprising truths were revealed. Successful lives of these spirits had their evil alter egos. Such was the case of the town's drunkard, played by Chris Rodgers (12). Hypocritically appearing in church on Sundays, he justified his abuse of alcohol. Although the winter play got off to a seemingly slow start, “Spoon River" ran a profitable as well as strong production. RIGHT: Displaying a modern selection, Jim Cress (11) plays the part of an Edina-West student. BELOW: Comparing horses and men, Diane Johnson (10) as Peleg Pogue finds many similarities. Portraying Captain Enoch, Mike Kelly (11) reminisces. 30 As the “lady of the evening," Daisy Fraiser is portray-';) by junior Stacy Einck.Enthusiastically, sophomore Vince Morrow plays the preacher. "Spoon River Anthology" Cast Kathy Boutilier Jim Cress Stacy Einck Marilee Hanson Sue Jenny Diane Johnson Dave Kaeppel Mike Kelly Laurie Kuehl Susie Loehr Doug Mathison Carol Matzke Mike Mayer Vince Morrow Phil Nelson Chris Rodgers Joel Severlinghaus Greg Tautges Wendy Welch As the town marshal, Mike Mayer (10) tells of his experiences. Dreaming of college and her life, Laurie Kuehl (10) expresses herself. 31 SPOON Rll GR dNTHOLOGVRIGHT: Master of ceremonies Richard Allendorf (11) entertains the audience with a Steve Martin routine. BELOW: With expression and feeling. Brad Borrman (12) and Amy Rosen (11) sing a song. Adding percussion to a song, Mark Flu- Surrounded by Indian friends, Sherrie Swanson (12) portrays an Indian chief, merfelt (11) plays the xylophone. 32Gung ho for Annie "Annie Gel Your Gun" was a musical that few students recognized. In fact, the mention of this western musical seemed suspicious to several members of the concert band. However, familiar songs like "Can’t Get a Man With a Gun" and "No Business Like Show Business” grabbed the attention of both the band and the audience, while bringing light and color to the staging of Pops West '78. The musical pace of Pops was steady and assuring. The pieces selected by director Ed Melichar (fac.) were challenging, but well mastered by the number of people in the band. Of particular difficulty was a French selection entitled "Mignon." Senior Kim Boyun’s trumpet solo illuminated Disney's "When You Wish Upon A Star.” The traditional finale "On the Mall” left the audience whistling a special tune at the concert's end. Quality music was further enhanced and enlightened by the creative skits "Typewriter,” and ”The Twelve Nights of Pops." An imitation of Steve Martin by Richard Allendorf (11) cultivated hearty laughter and even a few occasional tears. Concluded Joan Falaten (11), "Pops West was a thrill to be a part of; after school, scrambled rehearsals seemed to pull our act together. It was so exciting to see the show finally happen." I reforming a duet, Lanece Lathauer (11) FAR ABOVE: Proving she can do better than he can, Nancy Vidmar (12) out md Sue Nydahl (12) harmonize sings Bill Pick (12). ABOVE: Performing one of their maior selections, the con- cert band plays "Staccato.” 33 pops wesTRIGHT: In costume for Sadie, Mark Whittemore and his date enjoy a slow dance. BELOW: As part of a Sadie tradition, •’Marryin' Sam" performs many ceremonies. After dining and dancing, senior Mike High and his date relax and Embarrassed by the prospect of getting their picture enjoy the evening. taken, seniors Dawn Johnson and Bob Snook laugh uncontrollably. 34Dancing to the music of "Spark” are Jim Hunt (12) and Ann Burman (11). Sadie succeeds "overall” A whirlwind of color accurately described the January Sadie Hawkins dance. Plaid shirts, jeans, overalls and hiking boots were the norm; a few exceptional costumes grabbed many folks’ attention. Hay on the floor lent a casual, farm like setting to the cafeteria; the school was transformed into farmer Jones' barn. Music by the featured band “Spark” ignited the dance floor with excitement. Marrying Sam cost a quarter, but most couples were willing to sacrifice the expense and public embarrassment. From all this and more, students recognized early in the evening that Sadie was bound to be a special kind of dance. Having the girls ask the guys was a refreshing turnaround. Most girls enjoyed chauffeuring, opening the door, pulling out the chair, and the like. However, paying the dinner bill for some was not as amusing as the rest of the date. Senior Steve Sponsel contributed hours of energy to the planning of Sadie Hawkins. His diligence in collaboration with the efforts of other activities council members ensured a successful dance. As junior Tierney Boyd stated, “Sadie allowed the girls to take the guys out for a good-old, down-home fun time.” Obviously having a good time, sophomores Jim Scaife and Claudia Eng boogie to the Keeping the beat, a member of the fast pace of the music. band plays the bongos. 35 SUIXMPH 3msWarmth brought by Spirit Week If it were not for Spirit Week, a mixed celebration of mid winter and Valentine's Day, the numbed students of Edina-West would not have been able to survive until June. Opening the week of February 13, an arousing Spirit Day cast a glimmer of what lay ahead throughout the week. The scheduled activities included the tempting heart button contest which not only tested feminine willpower but also proved masculine irresistibility. The proud winner of this contest was Tom Hauser (11), who managed to use his special charisma to outwit girls. Another event mcorpo rated into Spirit Week was a carnation sale. This enabled secret admirers to reveal their true feelings: red for love, blue for friends, and white for ••I'd like to get to know you better.” As a tribute to the class of 1978, Senior Celebrities were selected. These "celebrities” represented the personalities bound for success in various circuits from Edina-West. Each celebrity was given a T-shirt, complete with the category that made him famous imprinted on the back. As a finale of this special week a pepfest was held. This was not, however, an ordinary pepfest. Not only did it provide the entertainment of a banana eating contest, won by sophomore Dave Felton, but in addition, cheerleaders and Cougarettes interchanged identities. Definitely not a typical pepfest! Scheduled into this week of warmth, was the annual Sweetheart Dance. Due to last minute complications, the semi-formal disco night was cancelled by the student council. One of the main objectives of Spirit Week was to unite all of Edina-West's clubs and organizations to a main cause: school spirit. Winter may bring cold feelings to some, but at Edina-West it simply stimulated "fired-up” spirit. 36 SENIOR CELEBRITIES Mike Lewis Luxurious Legs Patty Curtin Tad Serbin Best Bod Kim Kniesel Mark Solfelt Top Scholar Laura Hodder Brian Gere Cutest Couple Sheila Matey Steve Schultz Expressive Eyes Sue Robbins Martin Blocki Most Musically Minded Cindy Edwards Steve Sponsel Most Creative Sue Hanson Tom Becker Friendliest Julie Barrett Whit Pauly Most School Spirit Lisa Severinghaus Spence Werness Top Jock Paula Buie Ray Berggreen Sexiest Smile Janis HornsLEFT: After many hours of practicing, cheerleaders Mary McQuinn (11), Sue Robbins (12), and Genny Nagengast (11) display their talent as Cougarettes. BELOW: Happy to be part of the senior class Mark Burnell wears his T-shirt with pride. I ABOVE: Temporarily switching roles, senior Cougarette Leslee Owens becomes a cheerleader for a day. LEFT: Senior Celebrities applaud as the winner of the banana eating contest is announced. 37 SPIRIT weeKDISTINCTIVELY '78 Remember the morning you graduated to adulthood when you began to grow your first beard? Proudly scratching the dark stubble was a nonchalant indicator to friends that if you could not grow a beard, at least you were trying. Or what about your hiking boots? Winter sure provided a convenient excuse for wearing them every day. Flannel shirts served the dual purpose of yielding warmth while casually exemplifying your good taste in clothing. To top off your already perfect image, cruising around in a Fire-bird wasn’t a bad idea. Finally you had decided in the secrecy of your own home, you were going to frizz your hair. Then you got brave and went to school convinced you had the most sophisticated hair style of your class. The stick pin on your lapel identified you as a steady reader of Seventeen. Displaying your new angora cowl neck sweater, kilt skirt, boot warmers and cowboy boots, you strutted into school confident you would receive several invitations for a weekend date. How could you have been any more stylish? Once the weekend arrived, you and your friends had to decide where to go. If you wanted a full meal to eat. My n, Poppin' Fresh and the traditional Perkin’s were definite possibilities. Snack food came in many varieties: donuts at Wmchell's. ice cream at Bridgeman's, Soda Fountain or Albert’s, or more commonly, French fries and a malt at MacDonald's. If you enjoyed dancing. Uncle Sam's opened its doors to teenagers once a week for a night of disco. If your taste was a bit more sophisticated, the Guthrie or Dudley Riggs offered an amusing evening of theater. For a sophomore, cruising around with a new license in hand was contentment enough. Regardless of how the evening was spent, the beard, hiking boots, flannel shirt. Firebird, frizzed hair, stick pm, angora cowl neck sweater, and the cowboy boots inspired a truly unique evening — in fact, it was distinctively 78. 39 iUOlHSt’d Oklt' WJ. . . a champion Participating in 25 states and local tournaments, Scott Webster (10) has been active in skateboarding for three years. Involved for two years in the state tournament, he received first in the slalom event, the freestyle event, and best overall. Yes we can. . . a winner President of the Minnesota Junior Quarter Horse Association, Lisa Soule (11) centers her attention on horses. In August, 1977, she attained ninth place in the Youth World Championships. - - a businessperson Playing a vital role in th« growth of a new company lu Journey Sports Inc., is not, just a part-time job for semofj; Nan Findell. As personnef J manager she pursues an edu$ cation through interests outfP side of school."An absolutely positively wonderful over dominating terrific fantastic all around great person.” Sandra Lantto '80 “Obnoxious.” Nancy Rowland '79 ”A potential life unit." Laurie Cozad '78 “Being a sophomore means having to ask your mom to go to "G” rated movies.” Don White '80 “Sophomores are double bonus." Chris West '80 “A kid who is scared to death of high school but pretends he isn’t." Elizabeth Conty '79 "An insecure entity trying to find identity in the profound social atmosphere of the upper division society.” Joel Severinghaus '80 ‘A sophomore is definitely not a joke." Mia Klein '80 "It means getting out of the lower divi sion." Barb Sieve ’80 "A sophomore is someone who writes his locker combination all over his books and then remembers he put his books in his locker.” Mary Doyle ’78 "I don’t know ... I don’t know ... I don't know." Anonymous Abbott, Bret Abel, Michele Abeyesundere, Suresh Abt, Elizabeth Adams, David Adams, Scot Ahmann, Michael Alexander, Barbara Allen, Charles Allen, Diane Anderson, David Anderson, Kris Anderson, Marc Andrews, Karen Angelus, Thomas Arnar, Anna Asman, Paul Aufman, Jill Ann Austin, Alexandra Bailey, Douglas Bains, Tracy Bale, Charles Bann, Richard Barott, Tracy Barr, Steven Barrett, Melissa Barrett, Robert Bartz, Steven Bascom, William Beiersdorf, Lisa Belrose, Steven Bender, William Benson, Mark Berg, Deborah Berg, Scott 42Bernstein, Jane Bettes, Mark Bishop, Nancy Bitter, Susan Bjork, David Black, Susan Blair, Steven Boblett, Paul Bodine, Steven Bolen, Michael Brambilla, James Branstrom, Bryan Bredeson, Carolyn Brellenthin, Diane Bremner, Cynthia Brennan, Michael Briggs, Tracey Brown, Sheila Bucher, Blythe Buenz, Barbara Bugby, Elizabeth Bulver, Suzanne Burckhardt, John Buresh, Julia Burke, Matthew Burke, Victoria Burnham, Julie Cabalka, Elizabeth Cardarelle, John Carlsen, Jane Carrier, Suzanne Carson, Scott Casselman, Mark Cater, Stephanie Chandler, Colleen Chapman, Edward Chapman, Susan Cherne, David Chilstrom, Christopher Christy, Julie Clark, Mary Jane Cleaveland, Peter Coen, Micheal Cole, Kevin Conda, Jill Conroy, Nancy Ann Contons, Janice Corcoran, Christine Cress, Daniel Cronoble, David Curie, Judy Curry, Cynthia Curtin, Kathleen Cusack, Kent 43 CL 99 Of ‘80Dahl, Diane Dahlquist, Jill Dahlquist, Kari Daniels, Deborah Danielsen, Jill De Nicolai, Filippo Deegan, Colleen Deick, Thomas Demann, James Demee, Lisa Dewitt, Douglas Doering, Jeffrey Doernbach, Eric Donlin, Jay Dougherty, Melissa Dreisbach, Dean Drewelow, Catherine Duncan, James Dunn, Ethel Eames, Elizabeth Earl, Elizabeth Eckblad, Todd Eide, Karen Eisele, Paula Eller, Colleen Eng, Claudia Engels, Curtis Erickson, Stephanie Everaert, Karen Everson, Margaret Faris, Andrew Felton, David Feske, William Field, Charles Field, Dana Eating licorice, Margaret Thomann (10) races to finish as her opponent Kris At an afternoon pep fest, the sophomore class Perry (10) looks on. unites to show its enthusiasm. 44Fjare, Thomas Flamm, Mark Flora, Lydia Foldenaur, Jami Ford, Jess Fountain, Tamara Foust, Kellie Foye, William Francis, Suzanne Frederiksen, Alisa Freeman, Karen Freiberg, Brad Frisvold, Eric Fritz, Jeffrey Froebe, Lori Fulford, Michael Fuller, Chris Gay, Gardner Giannobile, Amy Gibbs, Michael Gibbs, Patrick Gibson, Myra Gleekel. Anthony Gnerer, Cheri Goetzmann, Michael Golden, Karyl Grangaard, Janet Graupner, Robert Grazzini, Claire Green, Julie Greene, Bradley Gresham, Lynn Gyetvan, Mike Haas, Christopher Hacker, Tina Haeny, Carolyn Hall, Karen Hansen, Kari Promoting Wheaties, Mia Klein (10) displays During passing time, the commons becomes a sophomore hangout, her hat for Hat Day. 45 08, -JO SS'HDWatching a sophomore soccer game, Sarah Hiller (10) and Sheila Brown (10) like what they see on the field. Hansen, Kathryn Hanson, Marilee Harber, Linda Hardwick, Barbara Hare, Daniel Hartman, David Hauge, Angela Haugen, Kimberly Hauser, Frederick Hayes, William Hays, Paul Haywa, Jill Hed, David Heinzen, James Helmke, Mark Hemp, Thomas Henneberg, Duane Hershock, Robert Hess, Bradley Heystek, Leonie Hibbard, Nannette Hibbs, Janet Hibbs, John Hilgendorf, Julie Hill, Randy Hiller, Sarah Hirsch, David Hodder, Susan Holmstrom, Carla Holstrom, Jilleen Horns, James Horns, John Housh, Scot Howard, Susan Hunt, David Hurley, Ann Inskeep, Wade Jastram, James Jenny, Frederick Jenos, Brent Jensen, Pamela Johnson, David Johnson, Diane Johnson, Eric Johson, Jeffrey Johnson, Jill Johnson, Margaret Johnson, Thomas 46 Johnson, Victoria Johnston, Andrea Jones, Steven Juhl, Carol Jurich, Lance Kaiser, Peter Kane, Debra Kanter. Harvey Karigan, Pamela Karos, Paul Karpeles, Daniel Kelly, Kimberly Kelly, Shannon Kerker. Thomas Kerwin, David Keyes, Kerry Kizershot, Thomas Klein, Mia Klemp, Christopher Klesk, Patrick Klindworth, John Klus, John Knippenberg, Robin Knippenberg, Sharon Knouse, Michael Kojetin, Mikel Koop, Kevin Korst, Gail Kostich, Susan Kozar, Thomas Krieter, Janine Kruse, Steven Kuehl, Laura LaBerge, Patrice Lafferty, Sean Lamb, Katherine Lange, Mark Langefels, Dennis Lantto, Sandra Lark, Stuart Larsen, H. Daniel Larsen, H. David Larson, Jane 47 Posing for a picture, sophomores (top to bottom) Marilee Hanson, Mary Thiem, Blythe Bucher, Jane Larson, Kim Schmitt, and Jill Moore form a pyramid. CUV!'; Of '80Larson, Kristin Larson, Mark Larson, Terrance Lennon, Michael Leonard, James Leonard, Steven Leupold, Glenn Levin, Thomas Levine, Stacy Lewis, Stephanie Lewis, William Lieberman, Daniel Lilja, John Lillemoe, Scott Lillestrand, Steven Linwick, Peter Loehr, Sandra Loehr, Susan Logefeil, William Long, David Lowe, Stephen Luikens, Katherine Lund, Mark Lynn, Lisa Maas, Michael MacGibbon, Bruce Magnuson, Kristin Icom, Karen ■K Maley, Karen Manley, John Mayer, Michael McArthur, Mark Devoted soccer fans, Mollie Moore (10), Kellie Foust (10), Mia Klein (10), Diane Brellenthin (10), and Lisa Beiersdorf (10) wait for the game to start. Hard at work, sophomore Lisa Perkins posts the weekly announcements. 48McCall, Mary McCauley, James McDonnell, Robert McDonnell, William McDougal, Charles McGlynn, Edward McGovern, Nancy McGrath, Regina McKinney, Amy McMahon, Kathleen McNee, James Meadley, Wendy Meidinger, Lynnly Melichar, Paul Meyer, Anne Miller, Jeffrey Mingo, Curtiss Moeller, Barbara Mooney, Karen Moore, Alexander Moore, Claire Moore, Jill Moore, Mollie Morris, John Morrow, Vincent Moynihan, Ann Mueller, John Mueller, Mark Mueller, Mary Nallick, Robert Naros, Kristen Nattrass, D. Scot Neal, Julia Nelson, Joy Nelson, Suzanne Nieland, Carrie Nielsen, Joanne Nipper, Robert Nolan, Julie Nordby, James Disgusted with her homework, Lynn Spelman (10) turns up her nose. 49 CLtVJS Of1 ‘80North, David O’Brien, John O'Connor, Patricia Ogren, Ann Ohlson, Daniel Okinow, Steve Olander, Martin Olsen, Reed Olson, Amy Olson, Derrick Olson, Edward Olson, Pamela Opheim, Karen Oss, Sarah Palma, Timothy Palmer, Stuart Paulson, Anne Paulson, Kurt Pause, James Pavlik, Steven Perkins, Elizabeth Perry, James Perry, Kristine Persons, William Peters, Kelly Peterson, David Peterson, Joel Peterson, Katherine L. Peterson, Katherine M. Petrowski, Gregory Petry, Jack Phillips, Charles Picou, Pennee Ping, Jo Lynn Platou, Nancy Popowich, Thomas Porter, Sonjia Powell, John Raab, Frank Radford, William Ragatz, Susan Ragozzino, Lisa Rahn, Paul In deep contemplation, Andy Faris (10) blows a bubble. 50Ratelle, Mary Reynolds, Christopher Rice, Nancy Richards, Winston Richardson, Adam Ridge, Patricia Rison, Charlotte Robbins, Lynn Roberts, Nancy Roberts, William Robertson, Drucie Robeson, Nancy Robinson, Mitchell Rodgers, Tracey Rogness, Jodi Root, Earl Rosenthal, Brian Rosland, Timothy Rotman, Thomas Rottinghaus, Mary Rudin-, Erica Runyan, Laurie Rutherford, Steven Ruzic, Jodi Rzeszut, Margaret Sackrison, Chris Sailer, Lisa Salhus, Jonathan Sampson, Nancy Satterlund, James Scaife, James Schell, Todd Schmitt, Kimberly Schroeder, Douglas Schroeder, Lisa Schroeder, Michelle Schuer.sman, Martha Schultz, Scott Schwartzbauer, Timothy Schwinkendorf, Mark Sciamanda, John Sestak, John Severinghaus, Joel Severseike, Jeffrey Shanderuk, Gregory Shaw, George Shirk, Lisa Sieve, Barbara Sit, Roger Sjolander, Jeffrey Sly, Claire Smith, Adrienne Smith, David Smith, Eric Smith, Pamela Smith, Terry Snook, Stephanie Snyder, Aline Solberg, John Soucek, Linda Speliopoulos, Stephanie Spelman, Lynn Springer, Scott Stevens, Lynn Stickel, Sally Stover, Karin Strachan, Morley Strandberg, Keiri Streeter, William Strout, Sandra 51 cihis of ‘soStrout, Theresa Sullivan, Kimberly Sund, Monica Sundberg, Sarah Swansen, James Swanson, Susan Swanson, Thomas Sweeney, Dennis Swendseid, Kristin Swenson, Gary Tambornino, Mary Tanner, Cheryl Teese, Kenneth Thayer, Carolyn Thernell, Heide Thiem, Mary Thomann, Margaret Thornton, Michelle Tierney, Patrick Tozer, Margaret Tremann, Elizabeth Triantafyllou, Athena Tuttle, Robert Uhr, Lori Vaaler, Andrew Demonstrating their superiority, Mr. Olsen's health students enthusiastically show they are number one. Serving themselves salad. Bill Bender (10), Bill Lewis (10), and Tom Haugan (9), proceed through the lunch line. 52Vandegrift, A. Gregory Vandixhorn, Graham Varela. Ana Vogt. Pamela Wales. Scott Wallace, James Walsten, Lori Warfield, Steven Watson. Mark Webster, Mark Webster, Scott Weiland, Dawn Weiss, Michael Weiss, Rebecca Weisz, Bradley Welker, Jon West, Christine Westlund, Joanne Westman, William Westphal, Lisa Wheeler. Thomas White, W. Donald Wilkins. Scott Williams, Mary Willmert, Carrie Wilson, Lenore Wineberg, Todd Winter, Beth Wray, Bryan Wurst, Andrea Yarger, Karen Young, John Zaki, Eman Zivkovich, Margaret Zogg, Jeffrey On time Have you seen a lot of people yawning lately? No, you are not hallucinating. This involuntary action may have been due to the recent school time change. In past years school has been from 8:10 to 2:55 while this year it began at 7:40 and ended at 2:25. Edina-West will continue this program through the year 1980 when it switches time schedules with Edina-East. Ironically enough, in taking a survey on how people felt about the new time change, the overwhelming response was positive. “Better job hours, classes went by faster, and more homework time" were some of the reasons cited. For sophomores the time change was great. “We got home in time to watch the New Mickey Mouse Club." Negative views were limited. “In winter we went to school in the dark.” For the optimist, “The only advantage was that we could watch the ending of General Hospital." Pro or con, the fact remains that school is school regardless of when the day begins. 53 08, dO“Dynamite!” Sandy Moorhead ’79 "The stepping stone to stardom." Dave Kaeppel '78 "Someone who belongs to the class with class." Brad Rickenbach '79 "An oversized sophomore.” Sarah Hiller '80 "Chuck Mooty" Kim Wurst '78 "Homework every night, no social life. and J.B. tests every Friday." Kathy Kardell '78 "Juniors are hard workers definitely . . . the actual leaders of the school." John Ratelle '79 "It is a time when all your past experiences and ideas come together so that you start to understand what you represent as a person." Scott Bixby '79 "The cream in the middle of the oreo." Brad Herman '79 "The junior is someone who thinks he is superior to a sophomore but for some reason ends classes." "Purgatory" up in sophomore Kent Cusack '80 Sue Hanson '78 "More class than a senior and smarter than a sophomore." Court Holman '79 Akins, Andrew Akins, James Allan, Scott Allendorf, Richard Allison, Kyle Amren, Mark Anderegg, Michelle Anderson, Todd Anderson, William Appel, Todd Archbold, Peter Archer, Terry Armstrong, Daniel Armstrong, Lisa Arndt, Jennifer Azar, Silvia Bach, Thomas Baehr, Denise Baker, Jeffrey Baker, Susan Baltzer, Timothy Bang, Thomas Bangs, Jeffrey Barbe, David Bassett, Shaun Becher, Torence Bednar, Joan Beeson, Carol Belanger, Susan Benjamin, William Benson, Laura Benson, Sandy Bentdahl, Craig Bentley, John Berg, Lawrence 54Bergeron. Carol Berglund, Steven Bergner. Katherine Bernstein. Laura Betz, Barbara Bie, Elisabeth Bierman, Lisa Bishop, John Bixby, Scott Bjork, Gregory Black. Teresa Blacker, Brandon Blanchard, Catherine Bock, Kent Bodine, Therese Bohannon, Susan Bold, Linda Bolick, Carolyn Bolin, Jeffrey Bonello, Catherine Bostock, Valerie Boyd, Tierney Brantley, Pamela Bremer, Neil Brisse, Laura Brower, Jonathan Brown, Catherine Bruer, John Buchwald, Amy Buenz, Mark Bulver, Marianne Burman, Ann 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, Tracee Chapman, Kevin Chappie, Layne Christianson, Debra Christy, Shelly Colleran, Timothy Connelly, John Conroy, Michael Constable, Beth Contons, Paul Conty, Elizabeth Conway, Susan Cooper, Craig Coppola, Joseph Cress, James Cronk, Christina Cunliffe, Bruce Cunningham, Dawn Curie, Barbara Dahl, Bradley Dale, Dana Dale, Peter Danielson, Paul Dao. Rebecca Davis, Susan Dean, Jennifer 55 CLMS Of 79Dean, Timothy Deegan, Kevin Delong, Carrie Domek, Cara Donahue, Michael Donaker, Gwen Dosch, Mary Dostal, Tracy Dovalis, Michael Dow, Jeffrey Dow, Mary Downie, Gayle Doyle, Brian Dropps, Allen Dugdale, Cheryl Dulin, Mary Dunn, Charles Eastman, Lawrence Ebert, John Eckert, Gail Edwards, Jeffrey Eike, David Einck, Stacy Eisele, Susan Ellingsen, Karen Ellingson, David Elliott, Gwen Erickson, Arne Erlandson, Susan Ewald, Robert Fadness, Kate Paris, Christopher Fatchett, Melissa Feese, Lori Feinberg, Kenneth Felderman, Jeffrey Felton, Charles Felton, Eric Fischer, Stephanie 56 Getting ready to take pictures, Dave Meuwissen (11) loads his camera with film.Fitzgerald, Timothy Fitzsimmons, John Flaaten, Joan Fleming, Kimberly Flumerfelt, Mark Forster, David Foster, Elizabeth Foster, Robin Franz, Laura Fredrickson, Lisa Freerks, Christine Gadbois, Gregory Ganly, Donna Garrison, Mark Gee, Dana Gibson, Maren Giles, Clayton Gillman, Pamela Girvan, Julie Glover, Charles Goehl, Barbara Goetzman, Gayle Goldberg, Ellen Good, Jonathan Goodyear, John Grace, Terrance Graham, Sandra Granlund, James Green, Lori Guberud, Thomas Gumlia, Rochelle Gustafson, Jill Haberkorn, James Hagstrom, Brian Halpin, Kathryn During snack break, juniors Joe Kinning, Patti Tuttle and Scott Bixby take time out for a picture. Hann, Nancy Hans, Richard Hansen, Kent Hansen, Linda 57 CL S9 OF 79Working on his art project, junior Jaime Rodriguez shapes his pottery. Hanson, Robert Harris, Kevin Hart, Edmund Hatch, Kelley Hauser, Thomas Healy, Karen Heffernan, Grace Henrikson, Steven Herman, Bradley Herman, Kirby Heutmaker, Monica Hidy, Steven Hinker, Kathy Hirsch, Stephen Hitch, Marcia Hobson, John Hoedeman, Carla Hoffman, Kevin Hoi, Christopher Holcombe, Elizabeth Holm, William Holman, Courtland Holmgren, Timothy Holzworth, Jonna Hopkins, Lisa Houston, Benjamin Howe, Stacy Hubbard, Charles Hunt, David Hunter, Mary Hurley, Tom Miff, Todd Iten, Chris Jacobsen, Chris Jensen, Todd Johnson, Blake Johnson, Debra Johnson, Jill Johnson, Karin Johnson, Margaret Johnson, Mitchell Johnson, Sherry Johnston, William 58Jones, Kathryn Jones, Steven Jones, Susan Julig, Lynn Kaiser, David Kaisler, Kathryn Kaju, Thomas Kallgren, Bruce Karnegis, Janice Kaye, Douglas Keeler, Brian Kelly, Colleen Kelly, Michael Kemble, Ann Keyes, Frederick Kim, Debora Kimball, Gregory Kinning, Joseph Kloewer, Kevin Knowles, Cynthia Knowlton, Thomas Koerber, James Kolker, Sara Kolzow, Donna Koop, Cynthia Koop, Katherine Kopp, Terry Korn, Randy Korthof, Brian Kozerowitz, Neil Krafft, Phillip Krutz, Linda Kuller, Shari Lahti, George LaMaster, Kathryn Wondering if her classmate will sit on her misplaced wad of Bubble Yum, Nancy McGorman (11) smiles. LaRose, Mary Kae Larsen, Nancy Larson, Gregory Lathauer, Lanece Lavelle, Denise Lavine, Steve 59 CLMS OF 79Leadens, Lisa Leadens, Lori Leak, Michelle LeCount, Charles Lee, Melinda LeJeune, Michael Lemenager, Mark Lemieux, Lori Leslie, Lynn Lever, Gregory Lew, Brian Liebler, Melanie Lilja, Nancy Lindemann, Paul Little, John Lord, Michael Losleben, 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 Marquardt, Kirby Martens, Charles Mattson, Brian McBride, Thomas McCall, Jeffrey McCarthy, Timothy McCoy, Debbie McCoy, Kevin McDonnell, Joan 60 At the Homecoming pepfest the junior class cheers on.McGorman, Nancy McGovern, Molly McGraw, Bridget McNamee, Thomas McPherson, Dawn McQuinn, Mary Mead ley, 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, Greg Miller, Laura Miller, Sheri Mitchell, Anthony Moe, Brad Monchamp, Timothy Monson, Ellen Moore, Gregg Moorhead, Sandra Mooty, Charles Morgan, Karen Mori, Ryosuke Morrison, Tim Morrissey, Dennis Mosharrafa, Nevene Moss, Brenda Mueller, Cynthia Mueller, Daniel Nagengast, Genette 61 Relieving his hunger, Steve Uphoff (11) quickly finishes his sandwich. CL 9S OF 79Nagy, John Natole, James Neal, John Nelson, Phillip Nelson, Sara Neuman, Sheila Nichols, Ronald Nipp, Michael Nissen, John Nord. Timothy Norell, Don Norman, Rebecca Oathout, Lisa Obermeyer, Bonny O’Brien, Jay O'Brien, Megan O'Brien, Gene Odell, Jeffrey Oerter, Robert Oerter, Roger O'Hara, Erin Ohlin, Thomas Olmscheid, Ann Olson, Nancy Olson, Todd Olson, Robert Overholt, Ralph Pallanch, Teresa College bound One early Saturday morning last October you struggled up to the school, barely making it because you had stayed out too late the night before. Even so, you had to take the Preliminary Scholastic Aptitude Test, more commonly known as the PSAT. The PSAT was taken by about three hundred juniors. The two and a half hour test covered verbal and mathematical reasoning. Students who took the test were contenders for the National Merit Scholarship Qualifying Test. The scores were used both to establish rank among other juniors and as a requiremeht in applying for state colleges. Most important, the PSAT was a trial run for the SAT which was recognized by most colleges for admission. The annual testing was indicative of student interest concerning post-secondary education. Through the PSAT questionnaire, participants could receive a wide variety of literature explaining college and scholarship opportunities. Finally, the testing gave a glimpse of the future, especially for the college bound junior. 62Parry, James Pastre, Susan Pauly, Scott Peacock, Michelle Pearson, Bruce Pearson, Cynthia Persons, Linda Peskin, Brenda Peters, Sean Petersen, Sharon Peterson, Bradley Peterson, Judith Peterson, Lisa Peterson, Mary Beth Peterson, Scott Petsolt, Susan Phelps, Traci Phillips, David Phillips, Debra Pint, Jeannine Poehler, Sally Pohlad, Kathy Poli, Linda Popowich, John Porter, Todd Pray, Wendy Prentice, Laura Prost, Todd Purdum, Penelope Quale, Jeff Quenroe, Stephen Radabaugh, Jill Rallis, Stewart Ranheim, Craig Ratelle, Alex Ratelle, John Reardon, Sean Recht, Kathryn Reed, Lesley Reich, Scott Reichert, Scott Reichow, Jennifer Reilly, Philip Remote, Margaret Rice, Eileen Rickenbach, Bradley Rietti, George Roberts, James Rockier, Elizabeth Rodriguez, Jaime Rose, Kirk Rosen, Amy Roth, Judy Rowland, Nancy Rude, Brian Rudin, Mary Russell, Thomas Rutman, Caren Ryan, Teresa Ryden,John Rzeszut, Leslie Sadowski, Gary Salhus, Kirsten 63 CL MS OF 79Saliterman, William Sanborn, Kimberly Sapiro, Paul Scanlan, Mary Schaar, Elizabeth Scheerer, Martin Schibur, Susan Schlaefer, Mark Schueneman, Thomas Schultz, Craig Schumacher, Catherine Schwartz, Elizabeth Not believing in doors, Nancy Rowland (11) attempts to go through one without opening it. Sciamanda, Christopher Seasly, Eileen Seay, Virginia Seterdahl, Kirstin Shacter, Lisa Shelley, Douglas Shepard, Carolyn Sherman, Elizabeth Sigler, Mary Sigurdson, Joan Simon, Stephanie Sims, Lita Skow, Rich Slaynasky, Jill Smiley, Mark Smith, Alice Smith, Christine Smith, Thomas Smith, William Sorum, David Soule, Lisa 64Spear, Cynthia Spear, Stanten Stapel, Catherine Stehley, Stephen Stinnett, Debora Stocks, John Stone, Shelley Storm, Mark Strandberg, Cheryl Strawbridge, Steven Stringer, John Struthers, Anne Sullivan, Michael Summers, Laurie Sundberg, Mark Swarthout, Jo Ann Sweeney, Kevin Sweet, David Swenson, Clark Swenson, Mark Swenson, Stephen Swiggum, Lisa Tadvick, Chris Teese, Steven TenBroek, James Teorey, Steve Thiem, John Thomas, Julie Thomas, Steffany Thon, Scott Thwing, John Triantafyllou, Phillip Tucker, Gail Tuttle, Patricia Uphoff, Steven Uppgaard, Kristen Vaaler, Paul Veit, Steven Venable, Thomas Vesper, Denise Vidmar, Edward Vining, Anne vonSchmidt-Pauli, Kurt Waggoner, William Wagner, Michael Wahl, Lisa Wahlquist, Harold Wakefield, Radleigh Wallschlaeger, Julie Wassenaar, Jeffrey Welch, Wendy 65Scanning the library shelves, Chris Iten (11) picks out a good book. Werness, Keith Weston, Sheila Wheeler, Alison Whittemore, Gregory Wilkinson, Simon Williams, Ronald Williams, Harold Willmert, Todd Winter, Cory Witthoeft, Heide Wokal, Michael Wooldridge, Mark Youngblood, Steven Zabel, Glen Zabel, Walter Zaki, Hala Zarling, Pauline Zeigler, Mark Zivkovich, Stephen Zweber, Daniel 66 Fearful that someone will discover her life-size centerfold of Shaun Cassidy, Karen Healy (11) secretly opens her locker. 1 wplked one morning with a friend And wished the day would never en Man is forced to be alone by the very nature of society But if you meet a person who is not envious, who loves and believes in other than himself, than to this rare person, offer a lifetime of friendship. A man is only complete when he has a true friend to understand him, to share all his passions and sorrows with and to stand by him throughout his life. mmMM A friend is a person with whom you imUm Susan P. Schulz i i ■ % pi y r , dm And when you've found another soul. Who sees into your own Take good care of each other. Jackson Browne You know how I feel You listen to how I think You understand . . . You're my friend. 67 Susan P. Schutz MM3UH 6Z, JO WTO□ ■Really meeting people for the first time.” Marianne Bishop '78 ■■It is the strange feeling of realizing soon you will leave the roost, combined with the exciting confidence of feeling well prepared to successfully venture into your undefined destiny.” Tony Dammici ’78 ‘Besides being tall, dark, and handsome, a lot of fun and a great leader.” Susie Jones ’79 •The thrill of ending it all!” Leslee Owens 78 "Seniors are people you never see in school." Richard Allendorf 79 "Surviving three years of high school." Carol Krystosek 78 ”A rowdy, fun person." Grace Heffernan 79 “Once you realize you are only an H.A.O. and not a real person." Mike High 78 "Being yourself without people cutting you down.” Kathy Petry 78 "A sophomore is a pebble, and a junior is a stone, but a senior is a rock.” Scott Harness 78 "Wasting your weekends on Weisner study guides for four seemingly worthless points.” Chris Palmer 78 "End of your high school life and you're looking toward bigger and better things.” Linda Recht 78 "A senior just is.” Stephanie Snook '80 CHRISTOPHER PAUL AANESTAD — Chnspy — job at Edina Recycling Center — U. of M. — trips to Cancun, Jim's cabin, and Wisconsin. THOMAS JON ABRAMSON — Tom — skiing — jobs at Lindahl Garden Center and Powers — U. of M. JOSEPH PAUL AHMANN — Joe — Mercury — Latin club — radio club — cross country running and skiing — job at Kenny's— U. of M. DANIEL FORREST AKINS — Akes — cross country skiing — track — salesman at Woodcraft Hobby — U. of MICHAEL SCOTT ALLEN — cocaptain of varsity cross country — co-captain of varsity track — Zephyrus — 1000 mile club — cross country skiing — job at Hennepin County Edina Library — college. DAWN MARIE ANDERSON — Tweety — SWATS — EWWDT — worked as a receptionist — trips to Florida, Ohio, and on a boat — college. JEFFREY CLAYTON ANDERSON — JC — Andy — varsity football — Campaigners — varsity skiing — trips to Florida, Indianhead, and Colorado — U. of M Business School. MITCHELL JOSEPH ANDERSON — Mitch — ski team — jobs at Interlachen Country Club and Hoiggaard's — college out West. JAMES STEVEN ANDREWS — Jim — J.A. — worked at Edina Recycling Center — college. BARBARA ELLEN ARNOLD — Arnie — Barbie — LDB — DECA — one of the original Beans 'n' Bacon lovers — job at Dayton's — plans include travel and college. DAN WILLIAM ATKINS. JAMES GRANT AVERY — Doctor A. — captain of varsity basketball — varsity track — ROTC finalist — job as a cook at Ember’s — college. 68 KRISTINE ANN AYD — Tina — T — SWATS — Contact— Pf — Hoggies — co-captain of girls' swimming — diving — track — 1 -2-4 — plans relude college — enjoys being casual. RENAE ANN BAECHLER — Wren — Mae — Hoggies — track — band — SWATS — Latin club — church youth council — teaches dancing — jobs at Pearson's Restaurant and Ichabod's South — college at St. Catherine's. KRISTIN ANNE BAEHR — Yogi — Reynold s Rough necks — Campaigners — SWATS — Horne-coming Court — job at Dayton's — experienced St. Louis with Coonrod. KARIN LISA BAKEN — Bako — Eggs — SWATS — "Fiddler on the Roof" — concert band — orchestra — Campaigners — Crossroads — PF — college. BRADLEY DEAN BARGER — softball coach — vo-tech — likes sports — college in Texas. ANDREW GEORGE BARR — job at Byerly's — plans include college and travel. LINDA ANN BARR — Hershy — Candy — tri-captain of girl's track — SWATS — job at Dayton's — trip to Hawaii — loves seedless strawberries and M M's — Welch's homeroom — college in Texas. JULIE MARIE BARRETT — Barrettype — concert chocr — Campaigners — Homecoming Queen — SWATS — contact — St. Patrick’s youth council — job at Tiger Eye Imports — partial to Bix — plans include school and travel. KATHLEEN CELINE BARRETT — Kathy — jobs at Karmelkorn and Edina Care Center — college in Wisconsin or Minnesota. TODD FREDRICK BASSINGER — Bass — co-captin of var sity cross country — varsity track — varsity band — varsity cross-country skiing — college. KURT DAVID BEAR — Boo boo — Yogi — choir — Reverse Turkeys intramural football team — YFC — Campus Life — plans to attend a local college. BRENT CHRISTOPHER BECH TLE — Mbuti — A-Buf leader — Homecoming Court — leader of the Happy Kyne Fan Club-varsity baseball — varsity basketball — National Merit Semi-Finalist — trip to Europe — once met Ward Cleaver — plans include armadillos. THOMAS FRED BECKER — Freddie — varsity football — wrestling — intramural softball champs — plans include college and marriage. ANN FRANCES BEESON — the "bass” — SWATS — "Fiddler on the Roof" — declama tion— swim team — SMFC — BCR Fan Club — second place in the Region AA Speech Contest — concert choir — U. of M. MICHAEL CHARLES EDWARD BELANGER — 8ig Red — Belly — Designated Hitters intramural softball team — intramural football — Pontiac Team Comp. — Toro Outstanding Young Entrepre neur Award — job at Target — plans include college and a business career. JOLIET MARIE BENDA JON THOMAS BENSON — Bennie — mtramu ral football and softball — captain of varsity hockey — Cougarrats — Homecoming Court — 10b at Interlachen Country Club — memora We weekends at home — college. RAYMOND SCOTT BERGGREEN — Bergie — varsity skiing — football — job in a shirt printing shop — plans to study architecture at the University of Montana. DANIEL EMERSON BERGTHOLD — Vegei — B.H. — Moose — job at the Soda Fountain — enjoys skiing, golf, and snowmobil-ing — Pontiac Team Comp. — college MARIANNE CECILIA BISHOP — Bish — Slinky — Cougarettes — concert choir— chamber singers — Latin Club — Hoggies — SWATS — contact — |Ob at Donaldson's — plans to attend college and nursing. LAURIE LEE BLAIR — SWATS — tennis — track — job at Dayton's — trips to Florida and Sun Valley — U. of M. MARK DAVID BLAIR — VICA — job at Budget Power Home Care Center — enjoys skiing — trips to Vail and Florida — college. MARTIN BISHOP BLOCKI — Merlin — A-But — l-ball — varsity band — drum major — radio club — FJPSMB — co-captain of Mar tmi and Rossi — International Clarinet Competition — National Merit letter of commendation — teaches private clarinet lessons — plans include college and majoring in music. JEFFREY SCOTT BODINE. CIMS OF ‘78 THOMAS GREGORY BODINE — Bemus — III dub — EWDC — Deadheads — varsity soccer — warming house attendant — trips to Canada — college. JOHN DAVID BOERTH — enjoys hunting, fishing, and waterskiing — plans to live in the mountains. KRISTINE ALICE BOLAN-DER — Krisby — Pint club — hole in the Wall Gang — vo-tech — switchboard operator — plans include college and travel. DAVID LESLIE BOUCK — Bolz — Latin club — captain of varsity gymnastics — trip to Italy — dentistry at the U. of M. STEVEN JAMES BONOFF — Steve — EWBT vice-president — job at Spencer Gifts — college at East. BARBARA THERESE BORAN — Babs — vo-tech — elite member of Sunrise Committee — "and his legs fell off"— college. BRADLEY CHARLES BORRMAN — varsity baseball — concert band — bell choir — church youth group — l-ball — trip to BWCA — college DANIEL THOMAS BOULAY — Boo tie — EWDC captain — varsity skiing — captain of varsity tennis — job as ski salesman — college. KATHY AILEEN BOUTILIER — Boots — Thes pian secretary — track — pied the Homecoming King — college out West. TIMOTHY JOHN BOYLAN. KIMBERLY ALLISON BOYUM — Bumpet — concert band — orchestra — basketball — job at Donaldson’s — teaches trum- Set lessons — trip to Italy. THOMAS RONALD RAMBILLA. ELIZABETH ANNE BRANSTROM — Beth — SWATS — Cougarettes — Campaigners — Young Life — PF — college in Colorado. MARGARET RUTH BREDESON — Gret — cross country — plans to become a famous illustrator for children’s books. WILLIAM BRIAN BREL-LENTHIN JR. — Brillo — varsity soccer — golf — Ill club — EWDC — trips to Colorado. BLAKE DEAN 8RINGGOLD — intramural football — stage band — orchestra — president of concert band — Latin club — job with Sims Security — memorable band tours — college. THOMAS GERALD BROWN — Brownie — varsity football — varsity wrestling — summer job at Kunz Oil — memorable weekends around Bennie s table — college. BLAKE WESLEY BUCHER — l-ball — enjoys Mustangs and progressive rock — college in Montana. DAVID LIONEL BUCK — concert choir — table tennis — N.W.T. — Eagle Scout — enjoys piano — college. BRENT CARY BUETEL — Buets — varsity baseball— |Ob at Bodine's Keyboard Center — college. PAULA LOUISE BUIE — Boo — SWATS — Campaigners — Crossroads — co-captain of girls’ tennis — girls’ basketball — state tennis tournament — college. DANIEL JOSEPH BUL-VER — Latin club — golf — screen process Bnnter — college. JACQUELINE ALICE URGER — Burgs — girls' basketball — soft-ball — SWATS — concert band — Reynold’s Roughnecks — PF — Campaigners — Young Life — college. CHRISTA GABRIELLE BURKE — SWATS — Campaigners — Gymnastics and religion teacher — trips camping up north — plans include college and working with deaf children. 70 Returning the ball. Steve Schultz (12) participates in a rousing game of ping pong at a senior party. MARK EDWARD BURNELL — Burne — intramural football and softball — job at Holiday — college. JAMES WILLIAM BURNS — Burnzie — sk. team — tennis team — contact — Eagle Scout — trips to Wisconsin — "Burn’s cabin” — St. John's — had intellectual conversations with the O'Shaugh-nessys. JANIS ELEANOR BUTLER — Jani — one of the original beans 'n bacon lovers — modeling — cashier at Target — college. JEFFREY CLAY BUTLER — Goon — disc jockey at Valley View Skate Center — Brown Institute. JEFFREY SCOTT CABALKA — Balka — EWDC — III club — EW8BQC — varsity soccer — varsity tennis — job at Disney’s — college. JANICE MARGARET CALDOW — J.C. — Jan — church youth group — tag — highly commended in art — college — trips to Scotland, France, and Belgium. MOIRA ELIZABETH CAMPION — Moikes — Hole in the Wall Gang — 1 NB’s club — half days at Gray's — college — "and his legs fell off" DAVID HALL CARLANDER — Cards — concert choir — N.W.T. — superpainting — college — trip to Colorado. DAVID JOHN CARLSON — Carlos — varsity football — varsity track — Pfeiffer gang — Eagle Scout — I ball champs — college JAIMI LYNN CASCIARO — SWATS — Reynold's Roughnecks — job at Dayton’s — college. GLENN MARTIN CHAMPLIN — Marty — door nine — three consecutive years of playing cards, every morning in homeroom — job in Jerry’s Hardware Service Dept. — post secondary vo-tech. JEANIE MARIE CHAPMAN — Chopper — member of the rolling yards. MARK BRUCE CHAPMAN — Chap — computer — intramural football — degree of honor in debate — lob at Holiday — college. MAURA ELIZABETH CHAPMAN — Thespians — cooking club — church youth council — school advisory board — Mount Mary College in Wis. PAUL AUSTIN CHAPMAN — Chappy — varsity baseball scorekceper — two letters in baseball — college. KIMBERLY ANN CHATRAS — Kim — job at Century 21 Real Estate Company— plans include travel and college. 71 CLMS Of- 78MARY LEE CHILSTRUM — declamation — drama — concert choir — “Fiddler on the Roof — National Merit letter of commendation — waitress at DeLaria’s — college. MARY JANE CHRISTIANSON — SWATS — student council — track — enjoys tennis and skiing — college. JOHN PAUL CHRISTOFFERSEN— J.C. — Junior — concert band — orchestra — intramural football — SA club — state band awards — job with Sims Security — memorable band tours — college. DONALD LAVERN CLARK — Donny — intramural football and basketball — job at Jerry's Supermarket — plans on majoring in business. DEBRA ANN COLLERAN — Debbie — SWATS — Hoggies — job at the Brother's restaurant — loves sunsets — college SUSAN MARIE COLUNS — Suzy — Flash — Cougarettes — jobs at Lanham Clothing Store and Danvesco Construction Co. — J.S. and Grumpy — college. ELIZABETH I CONROY — Betsy — member of the Three Musketeers — varsity tennis, skiing, and softball — SWATS — competed in the state tennis tournament — plans include college and travel out West. AMY GINETTE COONROD — SWATS — Campaign ers — tennis — Reynold’s Roughnecks intramural football team — made it to St. Louis and back with Yogi — job in Dayton's toy department. LISA KATHRYN COPPOLA. LAURIE ANABEL COZAD — "Carousel" — "The Miracle Worker” — concert choir — "Fiddler on the Roof" — concert band — co-president of the thesprans — plans ). TOl iceri band — editor o7 ib — job CIA MARIE CURTIN — Patty — Pete — III club — Cougarettes — job at Donaldson's — loves to lay around — plans include college and a career in fashion design. his test. RIGH Hunt raises his arms in defense. 72During snack break, senior men Tad Serbin and Mike Lewis discuss their weekend plans. JANET RUTH DAHL — T. l. — job at a dental office — trips to Florida — plans include dental school. KURT ARTHUR DAHLQUIST — varsity wrestling — varsity baseball — intramural football — cougar band — Eagle Scout — summer counselor at Many Point Scout Reservation — college. CAROL JO DALY — N.ohtty — concert choir — "Fiddler on the Roof’ — Cathedral choir — Hoggies — worked at Polly Berg — Gusiavus. ANTHONY EUGENE DAMMICCI — T.J. — III club — EWDC — G. Heileman Breakfast club — varsity soccer — hockey — honored for being Italian — loves to lay haround — plans include college and a career in law. EILEEN THERESE DEASEY — Deas — cheer leading — SWATS — Young Life — III club — job at General Sports — loves peanut M M's — college. KIMBERLY ANN DELANEY — German club — AFS — iob as a secretary — college. MARK ALLEN DELEBO — Del — job at Hopkins Schwinn CycJery — trips to Alaska and Hawaii — college STEVEN DUANE DELEGARD — Deli — swimming — job as a stock boy — trips to BWCA and Florida — plans include college and a career in the electronics field. ANNE ELIZABETH DENNY — Munch — Win-digo — SWATS — concert choir — "Fiddler on the Roof" — chamber singers — Homecoming Court — Campaigners — trips to Colorado YL camps — college at Notre Dame. AMY PRISCILLA De REM Eft — Army — varsity band — Hole in the Wall Gang — nurse's aid at Hopkins Nursing Home — college or vo-tech. SCOTT DeVRIES. STEPHEN CHARLES DeVRIES -pugsly — E.W.B.T. — vo-tech — trips to North Woods and Rocky Mountains. LAWRENCE FREDRICK DeWITT JR. — Larry — job at Point of France — college. DOUGLAS HAROLD DICKEY. KEVIN THOMAS DIVINE — Div — concert choir — "Fiddler on the Roof" — POW — Oasis — varsity track — trip to BWCA — enjoys horseback riding — interpreter for Chairman Mao — college. JOHN SCOTT DOERING — J.D. — Reverse Turkeys intramural football team — varsity baseball — employed at Normandale Tennis and Swim Club — member of the J. Nipper band — college at UMD. DOUGLAS JAY DORNSEIF — Dorn — varsity soccer — hockey — co-captain of varsity baseball — EWDC — III club — job at Interlachen Country Club — loves to lay haround — college. MARY BETH DOYLE — boylie — co-editor of Windiao — SWATS — Reynold's Roughnecks — rWC — PF — 1-2-4 — loves photography, skiing, and spaghetti — college. PATRICIA MARY DREWELOW — Patty — babysits at Mr. Dierck's — plans include travel and the army. ERIC EDWARD DUDLEY — Duds — varsity football — J. Nipper Band — taught John Doering how to ski — trip to BWCA— college. Oo 73 O SSVjlDConfused by the call on the previous play, Dave West (12) and John Doering (12) throw exasperated glances at the referee. JOHN CHARLES DULIN — Jules — Cougarrats — intramural football and softball — varsity hockey — Homecoming Court — job at the Interlachen Country Club — loyal member of the P.T.L. club — college. TERESA MARIE DUNN. DONNA KAY DURHAM — Young Life — concert choir — D-group — contact — Campaigners— jobs at Jerry’s and the Soda Fountain — college. LAURIE LYNN ECKBLAD — Ecky — IDKIJGH — job at Fairview Hospital — member of NDC — plans include college and travel. CINDY JOY EDWARDS — Ed — concert choir — concert band— chamber signers — SWATS — Homecoming Court — Crossroads — Campaigners — church choir — AFS — Thespians — "Carousel" — Ernie club — "Fiddler on the Roof" — LC.F. club — Matchonka — SA club — trip to Smyth’s cabin — plans to attend college and study psychology and music. ELIZABETH ANN EIFRIG — Ur— Cougarettes — Campaigners — Nereids — Homecoming Court — job at York Steak House — enjoys watersknng — college. ROBERT JOHN ERICKSEN — John-boy — Apollo — Latin club — intramural football — job at Calhoun Beach Club — U. of M. BRIAN ALAN ERICKSON — RuSS— likes to waterski — college. JEFFREY ROBERT ERICKSON — Scum — varsity swimming — intramural football — National Merit Honorable Mention — trips to Florida, Mr. D., and Siberia — college. SUE ANN ERLANDSON — co captain of Braemarettes — O.E. — state winner of MMTA piano competition — |Ob at Employers Insurance of Nassau — loves to ski — plans include college and growing older. JOHN ROBERT ESTREM — Essie — 25,000 mile club — Windigo head photographer — Oasis — SHARE — POW — tob at Edina Drug — counselor at Wisconsin Badger Camp — college. KIRSTEN MARIE EVEN-RUD MARTHA HENRIETTA EVERSON — Marty — Nereids — concert band — job at Dayton’s — plans to go into pre-med. CHARLES SQUIRE FAISON — Chuck — Charcoal — band — N.W.T. — driver's ed. aide — college. CHRISTOPHER WILLIAM FELTON — Felts — job at Grandview ’76 — enjoys skiing and scuba diving — plans include college at Gustavus Adolphus, flying, and sky diving. BRIAN FILREIS — orchestra — cook at Ember’s restaurant — plans to go into business management.NAN FINDELL — Butch — varsity choir — Hog-gies — teaches piano lessons — job at a ski shop — JPF advisor — University of Utah. KARL F. FIN-DORFF. JAYNE ELIZABETH FINLAY — Reagan — varsity choir — SWATS — ERNYS — job at Powers — college — loves Tab and M M cookies. MEREDITH JANE FISCHER — Fish — "Bohemian" — “Fiddler on the Root" — concert choir — church youth aroup — Nielsen's homeroom — job at York Steak House — Bethel College — likes to play the piano. SUZANNE MARIE FISCHER — Sam — SWATS — concert band — contact — track team — job as a dietary aide — Mr. Welch’s homeroom — college. KATHLEEN MARIE FORSTER — Young Life — contact — Campaigners — ski team — vo-tech — job at McDonald's — college in Wis. BRENT CHARLES FOSSEY — Foss — varsity soccer — job at Penney's — college. DAVID BRYAN FOSTER — Little Tomahawk — intramural football — beerball — VBT — vo-tech — job at Typhoon Car Wash — U. of M. KRISTAL ANNE FOUST — Foost — SWATS — var sity cheerleading — tennis team — III club — Homecoming Court — job at Polly Berg — college. THOMAS GREGORY FRANZ — Boomer — captain of varsity football — Coogarrats — intramural basketball champs— works at Superamerica — college — memorable weekends around Bennie's table STEVEN F. FREDLUND. PAUL ALAN FREE-MAN — Young Life — IFFC club — intramural sports — job at Dayton's ski shop — plans include college and business administration — trip's to T's house. BARBARA LOUISE FREY — Young Life — tennis — SWATS — travel to Europe and college — likes chocolate and watching hockey. CECILA CLARE FREY — Cece — softball — Oas.s — POW — SHARE — job at Wood’s Chocolate Shop — college. TODD MICHAEL FRISVOLD— Fuzz — stage band — marching band — UZ club — l-ball — lettered in cross country running — college. REBECCA LEIGH GALLUP — Gallup Pole — cou gar band — varsity band — plans include forestry at U. of M. — loves quarter pounders and toostie pops — Mr. Welch's homeroom. BRIAN ARLAN GERE — A-Buf — varsity football — co-captain of varsity wrestling — Cougarrats— known for driving around in a cracker box — college. DAVID WILLIAM GILBERT — Gibb — varsity gymnastics — job at Red Owl — new at Edina-West — plans to study wildlife. STEVEN CURRY GILES — Cur — Project Charlie — job at Dayton’s — college. GREGORY SEITH GOOD — Goods — varsity soccer — tennis — Windigo — 25,000 mile club — WEDA — college — plans to seek out and destroy all non-white polar bears in Uganda. CLfVJS OF 78JUDITH LOUISE GOODALL — Canuck — French club — intramural football — "The Miracle Worker” — jobs at Edina Pet Hospital and White Way Cleaners — plans to become a legal secretary. SUZANNE MARIE GRAVIER — Job at York Steak House — likes waterskiing and eating — EWSWSDFC — college. MARY MARTHA GRAY — Mah — Hole .n the Wall Gang — member of the original Spently Three — VICA — job at Dayton's — "and his legs fell off" — college and a career in physical therapy. PAMELA LYNN GRAY — Pam — concert band — orchestra — "Fiddler on the Roof" — orchestra — job at Dayton's — college. SANORA LYNN GREEN — Sandy — Twmsey — PF cabinet — SWATS — Young Life — Campaigners — GD-G — job at The Soda Fountain — college. SHERRI LYNN GREENAN — Wierdo — president of DECA — S.S.T. — jobs at Two Plus Two and Third Stone Music — memorable times with D.S.C. — college. STEVEN BURCH GROTTING — Grotts — trip hitchhiking across Canada and northern United States — college. RICHARD CHARLES GUNDERSON — Rick — Gunch — co-captain of varsity swimming — Eddie Haskell Fan Club — seven years in A.A.U. — job at Lund's Supermarket — college. DAVID OTTO HABEN — Habes — job at C. Haus Inc. — University of Wisconsin-Stout. RANDAL LEE HAGEMEYER — Dwarf — plans include travel and majoring in business administration. KATHY DELAINE HAGLUND - Randy — Hopkins cruising club — SWTF— job at Linskoog Florist — college. THOMAS PHILLIP HAGMEIER — Hags — swimming — l-ball — wrestling — track — job at J.C. Penney Auto Center — UMD. PATRICK JOEL HALEY — Hales — Comet — football — gymnastics — tennis — track — worked at a winery — plans include college at St. Cloud State and marriage. LARRY F. HALE — Honda — GITC — jobs at Edina Country Club and Stewart's — Hi Mom — plans include parties and college. PAUL DAVID HALP1N — Halps — football and basketball — golf — baseball — taught Wcrness everything he knows — college. NANCY JO HAMMER — SWATS — GD-G — memorable blinkers — loves tootsie pops — college. ANNE MARIE HANSEN — Annie — concert choir — co-captain of Nereids — PF — Young Ufe — Campaigners — F.A.C. — college. USA MONTELL HANSEN — Lis — SWATS — con cert band — ERNYS — employed at Children's General Store— loves Tab — college. STACY GAY HANSEN — Stace — Estrella — Hoggies — SWATS — varsity choir — cashier at Jerry’s — memorable trips to the West Indies. Spam, and various plathas en Madrid. MICHELLE MARIE HANSDN — Mikk. — SWATS — Wings — gymnastics — job at Hoiggaard's — enjoys modeling — college in Switzerland. SUSAN JEANNE HANSON — SWATS — con cert choir — chamber singers — WintJigo — Hoggies — LCF club — EWCC Bible study — tri-captain FKBFCOA — National Merit letter of commendation — jobs at Valleyfair and Donald son's — college at Gustavos Adolphus. KYLE MARIE HARDER — Ho — concert band — SWATS — ski team — ERNYS — EWCBD — employed by Luggage and Leather — college out West. REBECCA ANN HARDWICK — Becks — French club — job with Sims Security — college. SCOTT ANTHONY HARNESS — Harny — leepo — varsity football and varsity track — Pfeiffer gang — rodent control squad — bouncer at Brady's — memorable journey to Earl's house — college. 76PAULA JESSICA HARRISON — Harry — Blorpets — elite member of the Sunrise Committee — Hole in the Wall Gang — job at Kenny’s — plans to move to the mountains and live in the woods. WILLIAM DOUGLAS HARTMANN - Reverse Turkeys intramural football team — EEF church youth group — job coaching eighth grade football — Bethel College DIANNE ELIZABETH HARVEY — Anniebelle — debate — Calliope — chorale — college. MARTIN THOMAS HAUGE — Stretch — "Fid der on the Roof” — concert choir — job at Hanson’s Auto Body. STEVEN HAVER. LAURA RAE HEDELSON — Wood-stock — orchestra — swimming — shows horse in the summer — job at Eden Prairie Animal Hospital — college at LaCrosse DOUGLAS JAMES HEISLER — Doog — job at Marc’s Big Boy as a cook — enioys water skiing — college. LYNN MARIE HELMKE — Gramma — concert band — Calliope — secretary of Normandale Singers — Pit stop — ZAP — waitress at Jake’s Piz a — future includes youth ministry. JEAN ANNE HEMP — Hemper — SWATS — intramural football — GD-G — memorable blinkers — worked at Target — college. DARLENE JOAN HENDERSON — Dar — SWATS — Normandale Singers — job at Swenson’s Ice Cream Factory — college. DARRYL JOHN HENDERSON — Little Dude — Normandale Singers — Pit Stop — job at Mar-queue National Bank — college. MICHAEL ROBERT HIGH — co-captain ofvarsity skiing — varsity soccer — varsity track — Al’s Pals — Homecoming Court — enjoys scuba diving — college. LEFT: SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS: FRONT ROW — Lisa Severinghaus(vice-pres.), Anne Denny (sec.). BACK ROW — Sue Jenny (treas.), Steve Sponsel (pres.). ABOVE: Fascinated by the creature on her desk, Mary Gray (12) is distracted from her studying. 77 CL 99 OF 78GREGORY JOHN HIRSCH — Frasier — III club — EWDC— varsity soccer — enjoys water skiing and golf — college. PHILIP ALAN HlRSCHEY — H.rsch — varsity football — intramural basketball and softball — Campaigners — trips to Colorado and BWCA — college LAURA ANN HODDER — Hod — concert choir — Zephyrus — girls' basketball — varsity tennis — member of the nepenthic nine — National Merit Honorable Mention — Harvard Book award winner — NCTE achievement award — college. JEFFREY ALLEN HOFFMAN — lettered in track — employed at Ember's — college. THOMAS RALPH HOFSTAD — Hoff — intramural softball — works at Byerly's — college. JULIE ANN HOLBROOK — Zephyrus — concert band — student school board — UMYF church group — Edina Optimist Award — college. STEVEN BRAOFORD HOLSTROM — Holy — varsity wrestling — football — job at Met Sports Center — future includes college and money. KENT RAY HOLZWORTH — Holtzy — football — track — skiing — Albert's Restaurant — college. JANIS KRISTIN HORNS — intramural football — Homecoming Court — Campaigners — SWC — Room 32 — memorable trip to the top of Mount Yale — U. Of M NANCY CAROL HOVANES — Hov — SWATS — Campaigners — Young Life — varsity band — 101 club — sales assistant at Mid-Continent Agencies — trips to T's house. Trail West, and Hawaii — college WILLIAM JEFFERSON HOWELL — Bill — Marine Corps. EOWARD DAVID HRIBAR — Eddy — chef at Cicero's — memorable times at S.F. — enjoys parties, skiing, hunting, golf, and women — college. JAMES EDWARD HUETTL — Jim — job at South dale Cinema as an usher. STANTON SCOTT HUGHES — varsity football — basketball — worked at the Brother's — loves racquetball and spaghetti — college. JAMES LOUIS HUNT — Hunt-sie — Whaa — soccer — varsity golf — skiing — Al's Pals — loved being in the class of '78 — plans include college and the professional golf tour. PAUL ELMORE HUPPERT Ever the conscientious student, Mike Schroe-der (12) attends to his homework. 78JAMES CHARLES HURLEY — Hurls — Dorothy Collins l-ball championship team — college. MELIA ANN INKS — won third place in the "Voice of Democracy" Bicentennial speech contest — college. RICHARD ALAN JECHA — Dick — Minnesota Outward Bound School — obtained private pilot license — college. SUSAN ANN JENNY — Spock — varsity tennis — student council — senior class treasurer — cross country skiing — church youth group — nep-entic nine — plans include Valparaiso University. DANIEL EUGENE JOHNSON — D.J. — football — SHARE — PF — employed by County Seat — college. DAWN MARIE JOHNSON — D.J. — varsity cheerleading — concert band — gymnastics — SWATS — “Fiddler on the Roof — orchestra — SYLPD — plans to go into nursing at St. Olaf. JACQUELINE LEA JOHNSON — Jac — Yacky — Calliope — teaches religion class — Crossroads — SWATS — ERNYS — EWV DT — employed by Normandale Tennis and Swim Club — college and nursing. JEFFREY JAMES JOHNSON — Johns — intramu ral football — varsity baseball — basketball — J. Nipper band — parkboard baseball coach — U. of M JUUE ELISE JOHNSON — J.J. — varsity band — Zephyrus — Crossroads — plans to go into nursing — Mr. Welch’s homeroom. KATHRIN ANN JOHNSON — Johns — concert choir — Normandale Singers — jobs at Dairy Queen and Jake's pizza — music education at a Lutheran college. KENT PAUL DAVID JOHNSON — Newt — Cootie — intramural football and softball — Dayton’s gas jockey — plans include UMD and women — rowdy times with P.R. and T.H. in Hopkins. MATTHEW OWEN JOHNSON — National Merit Semi-Finalist — service department manager at Juster Brothers — enjoys photography — college out East. RICHARD SVEN JOHNSON — Ricco — John sey — varsity football — Brownie's softball team — EWDC — SA — l-ball champs — 10b at Dayton s — college. SHERRY LYNN JOHNSON — Johnsie — Stretch — jobs at Marvin Oreck's and Dayton’s — EWSWSDFC — college. SUSAN CAROLE JOHNSON — employed by Holiday Inn and Bridgeman's — memorable trips to Lake Harriet — college. ANNE ELIZABETH JOLLIFFE — Jol — Annie — SWATS — vice-president of F.A.C. — Campaigners — PF — Young Life — D-group — 101 club — employed by Dayton’s — plans include college and the Peace Corps. KIM ANN JONES — Jonesy — orchestra — Greater Twin Cities Youth Symphonies — waitress at Walgreen’s and Cafe Galleria — U. of M. and Air Force ROTC. ANNE MAREN JUHL — FKBFCOA — concert choir — "Fiddler on the Roof" — cheerleading — SWATS — LCF club — EWCC Bible study — loves to get really small — Mom’s homeroom — college. DAVID WALTER KAEPPEL — Kepps — varsity soccer — varsity tennis — Young Life — varsity girl watching — jobs at Eberhardt Realty and Mr. Mistake — college. BARBARA JEAN KAISER — Kais — B.J. — Couaarettes — student council — SOS — Young Lite — Campaigners — contact — memorable climb to the top of Mount Yale — college. MARY MARTHA KALSCHEUER — Kalsch — fast pitch softball team — tennis — CYC — chorale — honorary member NDC — memorable summer at AH GWAH CHING — college at St. Catherine s. HILLARY RENNE KANTER -jobs at Target and Dayton's — enjoys traveling — college and a career in business retailing. KATHERINE CLARA KARDELL — Kathy — KKK — MHSPA executive board — NDC — nepentic nine — editor-in-chief of Zephyrus — Calliope — memorable reject parties — college. ANDREW DEMETRIUS KARIGAN — Andy — Ari 0. — O.E. — travel agent at Bishop Travel Center — memorable times with Judy G. and Bunny — college and travel. 79 8ZJO SS'tflDNICHOLAS PETER KAROS — golf — took first and third place in Greek golf tournaments — job at Highlands ice rink — trips to Greece — college. WILLIAM BRIAN KEMBLE — varsity basketball — intramural football — usher at Eden Prairie Movie Theatre — college. WILLIAM EDWARD KENNEDY — employment. RICHARD WILLIAM KERKER — Kerks — var-sity hockey — intramural football and softball — Campaigners — PF — trips to Arizona. BWCA, and the Gold Nugget — college. JAMES M. KIDD — varsity golf. JANET MARY KILLIAN — Kil-bait — SWATS — girls' basketball POW — SHARE — passed R.W.'s sociology class — job at Poor Sport Tennis Shop — has experienced S. and S. — plans include St. Cloud State and to become a C.P.A. JEFFREY MARK KIM — JMK — Toast — Zephyrus — Windigo — EWBA — job at Target camera department — future plans are to travel in Europe and college. JAMES MATTHEW KLAS — Jim — Santa — concert choir — chamber singers — "Fiddler on the Roof" — National Merit Semi-Finalist — travel and college. KIMBERLY RENAE KLOSTER — QT — Custard — concert choir — Nor mandate Singers — "Fiddler on the Roof" — teaches Sunday school — trips to Europe with Minnesota Youth Chorale. Wabasha, and Stevens Point — college. KIMBERLY KATHERINE KNIESEL — Kim — Evil — Cougarettes — III club — a memora ble senior year living with Leslee and her family — trip to the moon — travel and college out West. DIANE MARIE KNOWLES — Dee Dec — just moved here — job at Soda Fountain — college, work, and marriage. KATHRYN LOUISE KOHLMANN — Katie — Stilts — Big Red — concert band — orchestra — SWATS — job at Dayton's — college and law school. BEVERLY ANN KOLZOW — varsity choir— Lucky 11 — job at Donaldson's — loves winter- Seen lifesavors — trips out West and to Tav-rs Falls — college CHRISTIAN PETTER KONG SORE — Kon — varsity football — EWDT — trips to Montana and Norway — college. THOMAS CHRISTIAN KRAGH — Kraffy — Pfeiffer gang — enjoys duck hunting at Rice Lake — memorable evenings at Earl's — college. KENNETH JAMES KRIETER — Kreat — cross country running and skiing — track — would like to run the Boston Marathon — U. of M. CAROL ANN KRYSTOSEK — Merrill — chorale — SWATS — Oasis — POW — SHARE — stuffed 47 cheetos in mouth — experienced S. and S. — Normandale College. KATHLEEN MARIE KUEHL — creditor of Windigo — var sity tennis — varsity track — PF — SWATS— 1-2-4- — YWC — coached girls' softball during summers — college. BARBARA LYNN KUNTZ — Barb — concert band — SWATS — clerical work at Crown Life Insurance — college. ERICA JANE LACEY — Lace — varsity choir — memorable experiences with Howard — trips to Bahamas, cabin, and Lake Pepin — college. DANIEL WILLIAM LANGEFELS — Unger — III club — co-captain of varsity soccer — varsity hockey — EWDC — Homecoming Court — job at Sofitel — loves to lay haround — plans include college, riches and wealth. KATHRYN ANN LANTTO — Kathy — varsity choir — SWATS — job at Mr. Steak — college and marriage. DOUGLAS ALLEN LARK — football — track — intramural basketball — job with Sims Security — basketball referee — college. JAMES TODD LARSON — Lars — concert choir — "Fiddler on the Roof" — EWCC Bible study — jobs at St. Francis Center and Paul's Rentals — trip to K. Smyth cabin — LCF club — college. 80While working on her calculus assignment, senior Marty Everson asks Kurt Johnson (fac.) for assistance. MARY ALICE LARSON - Lars — varsity diving — swingers — DECA — SWGR — EWWDT — job at McDonald’s — cosmetology school — loves soccer and rollerskating. MARK ALLEN LAURN — Fritz — football — basketball — varsity choir — job at Perkins — college. KATHERINE HUNTINGTON LEACH — SWATS — works at Donaldson’s — college — enjoys tennis and skiing. JEFFREY DAVID LEE — Leader — J. Nipper band — varsity baseball — football — basketball — parkboard coach and umpire — U. of M. KELLY T. LENNON — Mr. Bubble — Harmon — Lenny — baseball — job at Swenson’s — umpire — private college. JOHN DECKER LENZEN — wrestling — college. KATHERINE ALANE LEONARD — “L” — Duck — Airhead — SWATS — Windigo — PF — 1-2-4 — jobs at Valleyfair and Allstate Ins. — college — memorable trip to East homecoming pepfest. MICHAEL JOHN LEWIS — basketball — works at Interlachen Golf Shop — trip to Europe. PETER DWIGHT LEWIS — Lewy — Cougarrats — varsity football — varsity track — college. DEBRA ANN LILLEMOE — Boobie — Hole in the Wall Gang — Sunrise Committee — pint club — VBT — O.E. — plans include travel — memorable weekend with Zappa Band in Milwaukee. SUSAN KATHRYN ULLESTRAND — Sue — varsity band — TAG — college ROLF ANDREW LINDBERG - Scuz — var sity swimming — stage band — UZ club — A-Buf — National Merit letter of commendation — plans include opening up an adult bookstore. TIMOTHY LORS LINDBLOM — Harry — 66 car club — midnight auto works — EWDT. JEFFREY G. LINK — Jeff — ski team — vice-president of VICA — H.R.B.C. — Junior Achievement — employed by Miracle Mile Car Wash — college and travel — likes to ski and backpack. MAURICE HOWARD LLONA — Moe — job at Edina Country Club — college. PETER MATHEW LOURICAS — Freeky Loureeky — table tennis — work program. 81 9Zjo ssvtdRepresenting the soccer team at a pepfest, captains Dan Langefels (12) and Jon Sampson " explain their goals for the season. NANCY LOIS LUND — Bundy — Oizzy Blonde — SWATS — Campaigners — Young Life — 101 club — treasurer of BD — memorable trips to Florida, Mt. Yale, and T's house — employed by Mid-Continent Insurance — plans include college and traveling. DOUGLAS JAMES MADSEN — Mads — intra mural softball and basketball — job at Holiday — memorable trips out West in the Disneyland parking lot — college TIMOTHY PAUL MAHONEY — Lipps — varsity soccer — EWDC — III club — plans include school and travel. SHEILA ANN MALEY — moved to Edina from Cedarburg, Wisconsin — Cougarenes — college. DALE 8RADLEY MAUN — enjoys sleeping — night kitchen manager of Poppin' Fresh Pies — college at North Dakota State University. PETER SCOTT MANDELL — Petey — Pistol — varsity baseball — German club Kaiser — Reverse Turkeys intramural football team — college and law school. DEBORAH MACRAE MARK — Hog — Dartin' Deb — PF — Hoggies — varsity choir — fantanstic Hoagy parties — employed by Barberio's — memorable trips to Spain and various plathas en Madrid — plans include school at UMD and more travel. DOUGLAS BRIAN MATHISON — National Thespians — A Buf — member of the Butch fan club — plans include college, travel, and death. CAROL SUE MATZKE — Suzie — SWATS — chorale — set the schoof record for the largest library fine — jobs at McDonald's and Jerry's — memorable times with Curly, Matt, Rogy Bug, and Dave — plans include furthering education at vo-tech. KAREN ELIZABETH McARTHUR — Pic — concert band — orchestra — co-captain of Cougarettes — PF — college. MARK GREGORY McCAlL — Mac — Army ROTC and college. PEGGY MARIE McCALL — Mac — SWATS — Campaigners — Young Life — varsity choir — memorable trips to T’s house and the top of Mount Yale — job at St. Paul Book and Stationery — college. 82USA ANN McDOUGAL Doug — Rebate — VICA — Borpetts— Hole in the Wall Gang — member of the original Spently Three— Gong Show reject — Wha? His legs fell off! — job at White Way Dry Cleaners — college. NORA LAVELLE McGLYNN. LAURIE ELIZABETH McGUIRE — laur — Veggie — SWATS — art club — table tennis — jobs at the Brothers and J. C. Penney — Welch’s homeroom — plans include med school at the University of Hawaii. MARY ELLEN McNAMEE — flag football — choir — track — dancing — plans include a career in music and fashion merchandising. SUSAN LUCILLE MEANS — Sue — Bean — SWATS — concert Choir — Zephyrus — treble singers — "Fiddler on the Roof" — crossroads — church choir — Ernie club — SA club — Cam- paigners — memorable trip to Rush City — job at Target — plans to study medicine in college. KARL BERNARD MECKLENBURG — Pine Tree — Albino — varsity football, baseball, and basketball — Cougarrats — P.S.Q. — college. VIRGINIA KAY MEIDINGER — Ginny — EWWDT — ESC — Office Education — iob as a receptionist — college and travel. KURT BENNETT MELANDER — Meatball — varsity soccer — III club — EWDC — likes to lay haround — college. MICHELLE MARIE MELICHAR — Mish — Moo-moo — concert band — concert choir — orchestra — SWATS — SA club — cashier at Poppin' Fresh Pie Shop — plans include travel and college. STEVEN BRADLEY MELIN— concert choir — "Fiddler on the Roof." GREGORY THOMAS MERZ — Merlzie — Pontiac Team Comp. — memorable trips out West — |obs at the Soda Fountain and Dayton’s — plans include college and a career in business. LINDA ANN MEYER — Bruno, Twin — varsity cross country, running and skiing — SWATS — PF — USSA — loves waterskiing and sailing — EWWDT — college. WILLIAM JAMES MEYER — Oscar — golf — "It’s not how. it’s how many!" — college in the South. SCOTT FRANCIS MICEK — private pilot’s license — National Merit letter of commendation — elec tncian at Control Assemblies Co. — plans to major in electrical engineering at Iowa State University. LAURIE MILLER — California — Laur — varsity choir — Windigo — jobs at Hickory Farms and L’Hotel Sofitel — memorable ich hopping with Webs — fun summer with teddy bear — college in California. MARY ELIZABETH MILLNER — concert choir — chamber singers — esteemed member of the Bunch Logie club — the Walker experience — ••What? His legs fell off!” — waitress at the Broth-er’ ollegeamUravel Enjoying a fresh glass of wholesome milk. National Merit Semi-Finalists Matt Johnson, Brent Bechtle, Lynn Purcell, Jim Klas. Kathi Northfield, Chris Ross, and Greg Tambornino pay their daily homage to the American flag. 83 CLfVtf OF 78At a SWATS party, senior Kathy Rogers displays her C.P.R. abilities on Christa Burke's (12) back. KIMBERLY JO MILLS — Millsy — art club — employed at Marvin Oreck's and Perkins — memorable times in Florida, concerts, and at the Renaissance Fair — future includes a degree in art and travel to exotic places. CLARK MATTHEW MOBARRY — cross country running and skiing — varsity track — college. PAMELA ANN MODEEN — SWATS — works at Sear's — trip to Hawaii — U. of M MARK ROBERT MOE — wrestling — EWVBT — job at the Biltmore Bowl — future includes forestry and to live in the north country. KIMBERLY ANNE MONCHAMP — Moon — Mono — concert choir — Project Charlie — Hoggies — SWATS — "Fiddler on the Roof" — EWCC Bible study — Mom's homeroom — LCF club — parish council — trip to K. Smyth's cabin — college. ELIZABETH ANN MOORE — concert band — Spanish club — softball — playground leader — trip to Mexico — college. KATHLEEN ANN MOORE — Kathy — SWATS — enjoys swimming and skiing — job at Dayton's — trips to Europe, Hawaii, Canada, Florida, and California — college. MELISSA HELEN MOORE — Bud — O.E. — |Ob at Old North west Insurance Company — trips to France, California, and Florida — college and travel. MARY CATHERINE RIVERA MORETO — Telly — Cathy — Spanish club — International club — varsity choir — rotary exchange student — college and a degree in hotel and restaurant administration. CHARLOTTE ANN MORGAN — Char — Chuck — basketball — band — hostess at Cicero's — trip to Quetico Park in Boundary Waters — college. ALESIA JANE NALLICK — Kitten — |ob at Sunbird Corporation on the work program — keg club — bonging club — memorable times with Ziooy and Grceko— college MERET KIMBERLY NASH — Hash — salesperson at Power's and jani-tress at Southdale — member of Sunrise Committee— Hole in the Wall Gang — half days at Gray's — college. JOHN JOSEPH NATOLE — auto mechanic. MICHAEL EDWARD NEDEROSTEK — Redeye — Neddy — varsity football — EWSMBC — new student as a senior — lived five years in Brussels, Belgium — trip to Egypt — college. MARTHA WEST-MAN NEIMEYER — varsity soccer — SWATS — Young Life — PF — Campaigners — 101 club — enjoys skiing, horseback riding, and soccer — trips to Trail West, Mount Yale, and T's house — college out West. DAVID DUWAYNE NELSON - Nelli — T. l. — jobs as assistant manager of Berman Buckskin and at City of Edina nature center-plans to be an engineer foreman. 84JAMES ARNOLD NELSON — Nely — tool — college. JERRY ALAN NELSON — Nelly — varsity football — intramural softball champs — Cougarrats — worked at Braemaar Arena during summer — memorable weekends sitting around Bennie's table — college. REBECCA LEE NELSON — Becky — John 3:16. RICHARD DUANE NELSON. JOHN GORDON NETTLE — Nipper — varsity swimming — intramural football — bag boy at Byerly's — leader of the J. Nipper bana — college. ANN DAVIS NEUMANN — Annie — cook ina club — chorale — swim team — contact — usherette at Met. Stadium — trips to Texas, Michigan, and Wisconsin — college and travel. MARTHA L. NEWELL — Curley — ski team — DECA — Junior Achievement — |Ob at Viking Travel — memorable trio to Atkin Community Hospital — college. DAVID ALAN NIELSEN — Niels — varsity band — Bandits intramural football team — trip to Prince Arthur Hotel — loves cherry pies — college and work in respiratory therapy. JUUE EILEEN NORTH — Young Life — Cam paigners — SWATS — PF — 101 club — GD-G — memorable trips to T's — Lowthian School. KATHERINE LEE NORTHFIELD — Kathi — AFS — Junior Achievement — student school board — volunteer work — Edina Baptist Youth Group — National Merit Semi-Finalist — sales job at Power's — college out West and a career in medicine. SUSAN HEATHER NYDAHL — Nvds — concert band — concert choir — SWATS — Campaigners — Normandale Singers — "Fiddler on tne Roof — teaches private flute lessons — trips to 8WCA and Colorado. PAUL GARY OBERG — Obe — |0b at Budjet Power Home Care Center — skiing trips to Col orado — U. of M. ELIZABETH MARY O BRIEN — LBJ — manag mg editor of Zephyrus — captain of cross coun try — cross country skiing — MHSPA executive board — Zookie Award — trip to Spam and to various plathas en Madrid — college. RANDALL ERIN OrBRIEN — Dolph — varsity choir — River Bank Widener Club — host at LeBistro — Moody Bible Institute. AMY LYNN ODLAND — Ods — varsity cheerleading — varsity tennis — piano — varsity band — Young Life — worked at Polly Berg — loves chocolate — trips to Europe and Florida — college. RICHARD JOHN OERTER — Oerts — jobs at Perkin's and Anchor Inn — enjoys hunting, fishing, boat racing, and building antique and classic cars — college. SUSAN CHRISTINE OGREN— Oggie — concert band — SWATS — EWP — SMASH — SA — hostess at Mr. Steak — Mom's homeroom — memorable exploits at Richfield — U. of M. MARY ALICE OLLMANN — SWATS — tri-cap tain of girls’ track team — Windigo — varsity cheerleading — tennis — contact — college. BRUCE CHRISTIAN OLSON — Ole — Buffalo — varsity golf — soccer — hockey — Young Life — job at Olson Brothers — enjoys sailing — college. JUDITH MARY OLSON — Hu-deei — cheeseburger club — job at Preserve Stables — enjoys training and showing quarter horses — loves hot fudge sundaes — college. LINDA ANN OPHEIN — Drugs — Opeum— concert band — Normandale Singers — ZAP — employed at Schmitt Music — trips to Colorado, BWCA. Dallas, and Luther Park — college. LESLEE KIM OWENS — Lester — Cougar-ettes captain — enjoys dancing — loves 2f— job at Poopin' Fresh — memories of night at Taylors Falls and rolling yards — college. CHRISTOPHER EDWARD PALMER — Palmy — Windigo — varsity track — Oasis — 25,000 mile club —job at Our Lady of Grace Church — trips to BWCA and Connecticut college. WHIT-NFY JAMES PAULY — Whit — football — wres tlrng — track — student council president — SOS president — captain of Cougarrats — contact — Edina Youth Action Board — works at La Pepineer Montessori School — college. 85 CL S9 Of 78Always excited over lunch, seniors Sheila Ryan, Lisa McDougal, Appreciating the variety of foods offered. Brad Meret Nash and Mary Millner smile in anticipation. Borrman (12) takes advantage of the salad bar. GOURMET EATING PAUL NORMAN PAZANDAK — Paz — various iobs including chef, janitor, and factory worker — plans to pursue a career in oplhalmology. DENISE ANNETTE PERRENOUD — DAP — Gn.p— Coug arettes — NCHM — EWWDT — memorable sum. mer excursions on a boat — plans include college and one day becoming part of ''the group." DOUGLAS CHARLES PERRENOUD — Nood — Perry — concert band — varsity swimming — likes bike riding — college MARION BRIGITTE VALERIA PtTERKA — Theo — International club — AFS student — plans include finishing high school in Germany and studying medicine. ANNE KEARNEY PETERSON — Anastatious — Pete — Reynold's Roughnecks — president of F.A.C. — SWATS — room 32 — SWC — iobs at Claire's Boutique and Berman Buckskin — ptens to major in tropical island research at U. of M ERIC HUNTER PETERSON — Petey — the oice — hockey — pep fests — Ron Wicsncr fan club — tt 1 ithering blidiot — plans include college, fame, and fortune SOLVEG CLAIRE PETERSON — Fruma — Calliope — orchestra — "Fiddler on the Roof" — known for scream — plans include owning a Strad, becoming a famous cellist and running off with a qualified Omar Sharif-look-alike or his son. RENNETTE ALISE PETRY — Nettv — church youth group — vo-tech — cheeseburger club — employed at Cargo 360 — ptons to travel and attend Eden Prairie Vo-Tech Institute. MEG MARIE PHILIPSEN — Schmcg Bert — SWATS — contact — Campaigners — PF — church youth council — hostess at Marc's Big Boy — fun times at Burn's cabin — addicted to gum. MARK S. PHILLIPS — Evel — vo-tech — employed aByerly's, Southdale Bank and Fox Meadows ice plant — plans to race cars or stunt driving. WILLIAM RICHARD PICK — Bill — concert band — orchestra — intramural football — SA club — drum major — job with Sims Security — loves playing fr.sbee — college PATRICIA ANNA MARIE TOL — Pat — parish club — International club — varsity choir— AFS student — plans to go into dancing. 86LEFT: Preferring to brown bag-it, Amy Coonrod (12) displays her individuality. BELOW: Pulling themselves away from their delicious meal, Jane Finlay (12) and Kris Ranheim (12) smile for the camera. LINDSEY ANNE POLLITT — Linz — orchestra — Greater Twin Cities Youth Symphony — SWATS — Colonial Church Choir — bus girl at LaBistro — Minnesota Youth Arabian Judging Team — enjoys horseback riding — college. TERESA LEE POPKO — Pace — Wings member — worked at Insurance of Wausau — memorable times with Bud, Chopper, and Wings — college and travel. CATHERINE MARY POPPELAARS — Cathy — Pops — baton twirler — orchestra treasurer — Donaldson’s Youth Board — EDWDT — Seventeen magazine representative — job at Justers — University of Wisconsin Stout. MARGARET LYNN PURCELL — Lynn — varsity band — St. Luke's Youth Group — National Merit Semi-Finalist — job at Plasman and Associates — college and travel. KATHLEEN MARIE QUINN — Katie — Quizy — varsity volleyball — track — French club — SWATS — waitress at Clancy Drug — Mr. Tabbut's homeroom — N.D.C.— college. ROBERT HENRY RADFORD — Rads — baseball — employed at Cafe Sabra — snowmobile racing at North Star Speedway — American Motorcycle Institute. KRISTIN SUE RANHEIM — Kliss — SWATS — concert band — tennis — EWCBD — job at Brother’s Restaurant — loves Tab and M M cookies — trips to Florida and Taylors Falls — St. Olaf. MICHAEL ARTHUR RAU — varsity football — varsity hockey — co-captain of varsity baseball — Cougarrats — jobs snow plowing — enjoys water skiing, fishing, and hunting — college. JOEL LEE REBHOLZ — Yoel — White Fang — Win-digo — Calliope — high school page program — National Merit letter of commendation — job at Edelmann and Associates — memorable Sea Cadet cruises — Iowa State University. LINDA MARIE RECHT — concert choir— "Fidaler on the Roof" — president of French club — Sunday school teacher — N.D.C. — dietary aide at Fairview Southdale Hospital — trips to France and the Orient — college. SHELDON COOPER REED — 10b at Kunz Oil — trip to Colorado — college. CAROLE JEAN REGLI — co-captain varsity tennis — co-cap-tam varsity track — SWATS — Homecoming Court — memorable blinkers — college. 87 CLMS Of 78A bash with splash Dancing to the waves of “The Surf's Up,” the seniors of '77'78 demonstrated an enthusiastic class unity, a spirit often overrun by the hustle-bustle of summer vacation. On Friday night, August 12, the class of 1978 came rolling into the school year with a powerful splash. Hostesses Nancy Vidmar and Kris Foust welcomed over one hundred and twenty-five guests to the Medina Ballroom for the annual seniors-to-be bash. The most interesting feature of the night was the variety of guests. Rather than just the "commons crowd,” the dance was attended by seniors of all types. As Tony Dammicci commented, "We all pooled together to have a great time!" The semi-formal attire of most guests added a special flavor to the evening. Most important, the dance was well organized as evidenced by the large turn out. Cece Frey summed up the night's success, "Having everybody there before school was what I liked!” UPPER: Kicking off her shoes, Jeanie Chapman boogies to the beat. MIDDLE: Considering the prospect of being “senior men," Dave Kaeppel, Chris Felton, and JC Anderson find it hard to conceal their newfound macho. LOWER: Amid the excitement of the senior bash, hostesses Nancy Vidmar and Kris Foust find time to relax. 88aiSE HELEN REISHUS — varsity band — job at Dayton's— college — trips to Florida. ELIZABETH MARY REYNOLDS — SWATS — Rey nold's Roughneck's — track — gymnastics — contact — college STUART GLEN RICE — Stu y va — l-ball — golf — job at Cedric's — plans include college and medicine. JULEE M. RICHARDS MARK WILLIAM RICHEY — Lionel — Chey — EWBBQ — G. Heileman Breakfast club — varsity football — varsity hockey — varsity baseball — college out East — loves to lay haround. JOHN ELLIS RICKORD — Ricko — I ball cham pions — golf — works at Interlachen Golf Shop — varsity hockey — college MARY JEAN RICKORD — O.E. — member of Wings — Bodams — trips to Florida. Colorado, and Schaub's cabin— job at Pentagon Park Offices — college. ROBERT RILEY RINE — Bob — varsity swimming — stage crew — N.W.T. — summer job at a A.C. Black — college. SUE ANN ROBBINS — varsity cheerleading — track — SWATS — Latin club — III club — Campaigners — Young Life — teaches Sunday school — concert choir — Homecoming Court — National Merit Honorable Mention — job at Hoigaard's Ski Shop — college and medical school. SANDRA L. ROBERTS — Normandale Singers— college — loves horses. MARK EDWARD ROBERTSON — Rhobate— varsity band — National Merit letter of commendation — parkboard playground supervisor — college — trips to Alberta, Maryland and Wmnepeg. RAELYNN ROBERTSON — Raisin — Raepecn — SWATS — Young Life — PF — varsity cheerleading captain — employed by General Sports — college at UMD — memorable trips to Florida, France, and Ely, Mn, with E.D. KATHLEEN ANN ROBESON — Roby — varsity skiing — prom committee — EWWDT — vice-president of BRC — job at Perkin’s — law school at the U. of M. LISA JEAN ROBINSON — Schmoe — SST — SLY — pint club — C.E. — job at Equitable Life Assurance Society — future plans include working in California. WESLEY CHRISTOPHER RODGERS — Twig — Thespians — "Done to Death" — "Miracle Worker" — NRS — GHWS — declamation — varsity choir— second place in Region AA speech contest — Southeast Missouri University KATHERINE MARIE ROGERS — Roge — SWATS — varsity track — varsity cross country running — Drake — ILBB — job at Dayton's — loves Starsky and Hutch — college. MICHAEL FRANCIS ROLFES — Mike — Rolf — soccer — "Curious Savage" — contact — lay haround club — EWDC — EWRC— EWBBQ — trip to Ely — |ob at Target — St. Thomas — "I've found my threedom." PHILIP JOHN ROSE — Philbee — Oasis — concert choir — Win-digo — memorable trips to Kenny's — EW3HKC — photographer at Dayton's — college CHRISTOPHER JAMES ROSS - varsity band — varsity debate— co-captain of Martini and Rossi — National Merit Semi-Finalist — state debate runner up. DIANE ELAINE ROYCE — Dee — varsity choir — intramural flag football — job at Pearson's Restaurant — college — trips to Isle Royale, Canada, and California. MARK RUDIN LORENE ELIZABETH RUMSEY — SWATS — tennis — varsity track — PF — church choir — 1 -2-4 — job at Dayton's — college — great times at "chem" and "sosh" parties SHELLE KAE RUSSELL — Russ — gym nasties — ERNEYS — SWATS — college — weekends with S.H., R.R., and D.Q. — trips to Hawaii, Calif, and Florida. LORI ANN RUST-VOLD 89 8 . jo siTO wooam widowJOHN TERRANCE RUTHERFORD — J.C. — Ruth — enjoys playing the guitar — plans to go into music. ALEXANDER RUZICKA — Alex — telephone solicitor for Dialamerica Market — plans include college and a career in a space-applications field. SHEILA JANE RYAN — She bear — Bait — member of the Spently Three — Hole in the Wall Gang — vo-tech — employed at Albert's Restaurant — college and travel. WENDY LEE RYAN - Wen — SWATS— varsity cross country running and skiing — track — PF — Hoagies — f-2-4 — lettered nine times — Avon lady — memorable trips to Colorado, Spain, and various plathas en Madrid. JOHN THOMAS SACKRISON — Sack — J.T. — Cougarrats — Young Life — Campaigners — P.T.l.A. club — football and hockey— made it to the top of Mount Yale — coaches baseball — college. JON KENNETH SAMPSON — Sambo — soccer — EWDC — EWBRQ — skiing —job at RMS — EWRC — memorable trips to The Gold Nugget — college. JOYCE ANN SCAIFE — Joy — French club — L.P.G. — CPCYG — Mr. Tabbutt's homeroom — jobat J. C. Penney's— University of Wisconsin-Eau Clair. JULIE MARIE SC AN LAN — Scan — Cougarettes — job at Methodist Hospital— college. MICHAEL CARLETON SCHAUB — Schauber — A Buf— Wings — Mr. Tabbut's homeroom — won the canned food drive junior year — 10b at Edina Country Club — trip to Maddoa with Les-lee— plans to work in night clubs and attend U. of M. JAMES WALTER SCHELL — Shelby -captain of varsity hockey — varsity football — intramural softball champs — summer job at Sportprint — memorable weekends around Bennie's table — enjoys S.C. — college out East. STEVEN JAMES SCHMIEL — Schmietz -intramural football — member of NRA — jobs at Jerry's and Albert's — plans include a career in conservation. ANN LOUISE SCHOENING — Schoen — SWATS — track — skiing— PF — job at Allstate Insurance Co. — plans include college and travel. MICHAEL JOHN SCHROEDER — Mike — soc cer — varsity skiing — l-ball — underwater basketweaving — memorable parties at Mom's house — work at Byerly's — plans include college and elephant wrestling in Africa. WAYNE KEVIN SCHROEDER — varsity football and track — intramural basketball — F.C.A. — Cougarrats — college. ROSEMARY ANN SCHULTZ — Bud — Rosy — Braemar Figure Skating Club — ballet —job at Sun News paper — college. STEVEN GERALD SCHULTZ — Schultzy — Homecoming Court — PF — job at Hoigaard's — college in Montana. TRACY ANNE SCHUMACHER. CAREN ANN SCHWEITZER — Carrie — gymnastics — DECA — Hole in the Wall Gang — Mr. Tabbut's homeroom — VBT — job at Susie's Casuals — plans include college and travel. KEVIN RON SCHWINKENDORF — Schwink — 1 HB's — iobs at L'Hotel Sofitel and Tekcom Inc. — college. MARY ELIZABETH SCIAMANDA — Mary beth — nurses' assistant at Edina Care Center — plans to go into nursing at Si. Theresa's. ROBERT BRUCE SCOTT — Bob — varsity band — concert band — stage band — Rushfreak — plans to go into radio and TV broadcasting at Brown Institute. DAVID CHARLES SEABERG — Seapups — cross country running — basketball — baseball — Zephyrus — varsity band — college at St. Olaf. SHARON KAY SESTAK — Young Life — PF — Campaigners — SWATS — varsity soccer — varsity track — EWSP — college out West. LISA ALISON SEVERINGHAUS — Sev — SWATS — concert choir — chamber singers — "Fiddler on the Roof — student school board — senior class vice-president — nepentic nine — Latin club — student council — music honors program at U. of M. — employed at Cinnamon Toast — college. yuTOR HEEHA aJ e AV tech — memorable trips to Winona — one and only member of the Elite. JEFFREY STEVEN SHERMAN — Sberm — varsity swimming — varsity baseball — Zephyrus — A-Buf — I-ball — German club — J. Nipper band —job at Edina Car Care — founder and president of tne "Leave it to Beaver" fan club and president of the "Leave it to Beaver" tan club — plans to marry June Cleaver — college. KATHLEEN MARY SHOWERS — Showlies — Thespians — NDC — French club officer — Wiesner fan club — Zephyrus — nepenthic nine — pied Queen at Homecoming — many memorable reject parties at L.H.'s — enjoys fruit — college. MARGARET MARY SIAS — Marn — Grit — Young Life — varsity swimming — SWATS — Campaigners — col lege. DEBRA ANN SIT — Dubs — concert choir — SWATS — French club — crossroads — "Fiddler on the Roof" — nepenthic nine — employed at Target — 100% Irish — college MARGARET MARY SLADKY — Maggie — Magpie — SWATS — gymnastics — track — job at White Wav Cleaners — college. THOMAS NELSON SLETTEBO — Bo — Crispy — EWHC— EWGFC — EWDT3 — par ticipated in the longest running hearts game — works as a cook at Albert’s and Poppin’ Fresh — plans to attend vo-tech. DONALD DOUGLAS SMITH — Coot — chief parts cleaner — Mad One Motors — plans to become an auto mechanic. KELLY BIXBY SMITH — B.x — vo-tech — VICA — S.S.T. — "and his legs fell off" — U. of M. KATHRYN ANN SMYTH — Peahen — SWATS — LC.F. club — concert band — concert choir — "Fiddler on the Roof" — first place in national FCYF piano contest — memorable Homecoming •77 with M S. — college. ROBERT WILLIAM SNOOK — concert band — intramural football — S.Y.L.P.D. — Thespians — National Honor letter of commendation — memorable catwalk experiences — job as a security guard — college. MARK LOWELL SOLFELT — Sof — concert choir — "Fiddler on the Roof" — youth group at Edina Baptist — recipient of National Council of English Teachers Outstanding Writing Award — Edina Optimist Outstanding Youth Award — Homecoming King — National Merit letter of commendation. UPPER LEFT: During psychology class, Becky VanAuken (12) times an experiment. ABOVE: In preparation for the upcoming pepfest, Lisa Turner (12) and Eric Peterson (12) make a sign to represent the seniors. LEFT: Completing an afternoon of riding, senior Judy Olson takes time out to show her horse. 91 CLtVtf OE 78BARBARA ANNE SORTINO — plays — musi-cals — studies voice at McPhail Center — job at Midland Life Insurance — college at St. Catherine's SUSAN BARBARA SORUM — Spider — Sue — concert band — orchestra — Zephy-rus — French club — 8EFC — SWATS — SA club — SCSTFC — waitress at Poppin' Fresh — college and travel. SHERRY ELIZABETH SPEAR — Spitto — Donny — hostess at Per kin's — plans include travel and business school — likes to play guitar. KENNETH RAYMOND SPELMAN — Spitski — Club Faire du Ski — varsity ski team — baseball — HKCC — EWDT — ski instructor at Afton Alps — college and parties. STEPHEN QUITIN SPONSEl — Stevejo — senior class president — student council— varsity toe drawing — clean plate club — orchard work during summer — college. MARK DANIEL STENOIEN — concert band — orchestra — cross country running and skiing — summer job at a Bible camp in Wisconsin — college. DONALD ROSS STOVER — job at the Soda Fountain — varsity gymnastics — college DANIEL CHARLES STREETER — Dan — Streets — varsity band — l-ball — |ob with Sims Security — Tweets — college. MICHAEL RICHARD STROM — Errin of the Gar-ner Bros. — Communist party member — college. JOHN LIAM SULLIVAN — Jack — varsity soccer — trips to Europe. Jamaica, and San Francisco — enjoys music, sports, and the outdoors. JULIE ELLEN SWANSON — French club — AFS — SWATS — Normandale Singers — Sunday school teacher — college. MARY C. SWANSON — tennis — skiing — girls' varsity golf — Wlndigo — Latin club — suffered through a Perkin's job — college. SHERRIE LEE SWANSON — La Sour. — Be be — concert band — concert choir — "Fiddler on the Roof" — SWATS — DIOD — EWCBD — job at Braun's — loves M M cookies — fun in a pizza truck — Gustavus Adolfus. ANDREW JAMES SWENSON — intramural football — jobs at Holiday and Soda Fountain — trips to the Yac, Jackson Hole, and northern Ontario — college and skiing. REBECCA KRISTINE SWIFT — Becky — SHARE — chorale — Tabbut's homeroom — works at Southdale Cinema — enjoys skating, music, and having fun — col lege. LINDA TAGGATZ — Doc — enjoys writing plays. GREGORY ROBERT TAMBORNINO — concert choir — chamber singers — "Fiddler on the Roof" — National Merit Senu-Fmalist — job at Discount Records — college in Uganda. ELIZABETH ANN TANGEN — Tango — concert band — concert choir — orchestra — Tabbut's homeroom — High School Musicians Project — hostess at Poppin' Fresh — college. GREGORY PAUL TAUTGES — Tauge - EWHC -EWGFC — PeeWee's homeroom — Edina hockey coach — job at Target — warming house attendant — college and travel. TARA LYNN THOMAS - Toot — Windigo- vo tech — varsity choir — EWWDT — enjoys photography. water and snow skiing — plans to study photo journalism at the U. of M. ERIC 8ENTLEY THOMPSON — swim team — tennis— job at Hoigaard's — enjoys music, hunting, and sailing — college out West. WIL-UAM BROWN THORBURN. THO THI TRAN — works at a sewing company. JOHN DUANE THRONES — varsity band — concert choir — "Fiddler on the Roof" — church group — EWCC Bible study — LFC club — job at Jerry's and York Steak House — memorable trip to K. Smyth's cabin — college. 92JAMES RICHARD TUCKER — table tennis — ski ing — soccer — III club co-founder plans to become an astronaut or a blues guitarist. ELIZABETH MARIE TURNER — Turns — T. — Mom — SWATS — concert band — varsity diving — captain of girls' gymnastics — Young Life — Campaigners — 101 club — trip to the top of Mount Yale — college. VICKI ANN ULRING — Vic — Uly — enjoys tennis — EWSWSDfC — jobs at Marvin Oreck's and DeLaria's — plans include work and college. ALICIA JILL ULtAN — orchestra — Greater Twin Cities Youth Symphony — job at Junior's Cleaners — plans to go into music therapy. JACQUELINE BETH ULTAN — Mr. Tabbut's home room — cellist in the Greater Twin Cities Youth Symphony — taught cello and ballet lessons — plans to go into music or wildlife conservation. ANNE SHERYL UPPGAARD — Uppy — SWATS — Young Life — Pf cabinet — D-group — F.A.C. — Campaigners — I.F.F.C. club — college. BECKY SUE VanAUKEN — Bee bee — Zephryus — AFS — concert band — varsity band — works at Methodist Hospital — pre-dentistry at U. of M. BARBARA KAYE VanSOMERAN — M'n'M — Bob -job at Jake's pizza — enjoys waterskiing, partying, and Steve Martin on the Tonight Show — college. CATHERINE MARY VanVEEN — Cathy — LPPC — EWWDT — border runs to Wisconsin — trips to South America and Osceola — jobs at Cargile and Juster s — college ROGENE RENEE VanVORST — Jeannie — MOEA representative — won second place in a '50's dance contest — loves to roller skate — job at Ag-Chem — plans to work full time. JULIE ANN VAUX — Fox Vauxie — Dad — con cert band — French Club— church choir — waitress at Poppin' Fresh — plans to major in business. MARK JAMES VELLEK — Bacchus Avarus — Latin club — “Fiddler on the Roof" orchestra — Minnesota Youth Symphony — orchestra — St. Paul Civic Symphony — pre-med in college. JAY RICHARD VERDOORN — W.nger Jay— var sity soccer and golf — EWDC — trips to California and Colorado — college NANCY ANN VIDMAR — Vids — concert band — concert choir — cheer-leading — gymnastics — Homecoming Court — teachers religion — college. ANNE ELIZABETH VOGT — A.V. — Annie — varsity tennis — Hog-gies — Latin club — Mr. Tabbut's homeroom — nursing at U. of M JAMES CRAIG VOLKER — Jim — l-ball — German club — PRISM — commercial radio license — job at Albert's — college. STEPHEN JAMES WAHL — Wally — I ball — stockman at Penney's — college. TIMOTHY RICHARD WALLACE — Wally Carbo — varsity cross country running and skiing — track — intramural basketball — soccer referee — college at U. of M. business school. FRANKLYN BYERS WALLIN — PF — EWHC — Olympic croquet team — longest running hearts game — Hoigaard's ski salesman — plans include college and skiing. LANCE HOUGHTON WALLIN — Effie — loves to lay haround — EWBBQ — Theta club — hockey — soccer — enjoys getting blown away — college. CLfVrt Of 78KAY LYNNE WARFIELO — Kaola — swim team — student council — Wlndigo — SWATS — jobs at Lindahl Ofdsmobile and Sear's — Arizona State — loves red licorice and stuffed animals. JEFFREY WILLIAM WEBER — Web — concert band — stage band — Normandale Singers — intramural football — GROOM— works for Sims Security — college. MARIBETH WEBER — Webwoman — Coug-arettes — Nereids — diving team —■ varsity choir — girl’s hockey and soccer — job at Edina Pool and Southdale Cinema Theater — plans include traveling and college — enioys playing the piano, camping and skiing. MICHAEL ALLEN WEBER — Web — l-ball softball and football — job at Appleb-aums. ANNEMARIE SUZETTE WEBSTER — Boss — Win digo — EW3HKC — ich hopping with Cal — WE DA — gossip consultant for the windigo Weakly — Gustavos Adolfus. JOAN MARIE WEEKLEY — J.W. — Joanie — French club — SWATS — AFS — Normandale Singers — Sunday school teacher — job at York Steak House — college. SPENCER JAY WERNESS— Willie — varsity football and basketball captain — varsity golf — concert choir — Cougarrats — "Fiddler on the Roof — job at Wilbert 8urial Vault Co. — college or the ministry — likes to coach little kids DAVID ERLING WEST — basketball — l-ball football and softball — Al's Pals — trip's to Carlson's cabin — enjoys fishing — college. WARREN J. WESTMAN — WWI — EWDASC. THOMAS EDWARD WETT — The Calhoun Club — job painting and construction — college — career as pilot— ski trip to Austria — likes all sports HERBERT MARK WHITTEMORE — Witty — Tafr but's homeroom — baseball — basketball — wrestling — l-ball — "Fiddler on the Roof — choir — F.C.A. — job as drug store assistant — ministry. WENDY SUE WILKINS — Squash — |0b at Fairvicw Hospital — college — trips to Florida and California. PAGE 94: At a cold hockey game, Tom Becker (12) and Maggie Sladky (12) exchange warm glances. PAGE 95: LEFT: Adding her support and enthusiasm as a SWATS member. Sue Means (12) displays her school spirit. RIGHT: Enthralled by an exciting physics lab, senior students compile data. 94KIRK E. WILLIAMS. JOHN CHARLES WILLIAMS — Zephyrus — student school board — weight room exercising — football — salesman at J. C. Penney — talks like Jimmy Carter — college at Ohio State University. NANCY JOANNE WILLIAMS — Smiley — SPEBA — VICA treasurer — S.S.T. — trips out West and up North — job at L’Hotel Sofitel — plans to own a clothing store. GREGORY ROBERT WILLIAMSON — Willie — wrestling — member of the Brian Gere Fan Club — college. CHERYL J. WILSON Cheri — prom committee — loves warm weather — works at the airport — LPPC — college in Florida. EARL WESLEY WIN-DAHL — Erble — Pfeiffer gang — rodent control squad — job at Stark Electronics — college. LAURA KAY WINTER Freak Lady — Mr. Tabbutfs homeroom — EWWDT — DECA — loves beans 'n' bacon — co-captain of Nereids — employed at Berman Buckskin — plans include travel in Europe. PAMELA ROSE WRONA — concert band — orchestra — sales clerk at The Stable — trips to California and Hawaii — college. USA JOAN WUEBKER — basketball — varsity soft-ball — band — parkboard softball umpire — plans to go into veterinary medicine. KIM ANN WURST — Kimbie — SWATS — varsity track — varsity volleyball captain — Homecoming Court — memorable times at the top of the IDS — U. of M. JILL MARIE YACKEL — Yack.e — Office Education — memorable summer of 77 — college. STEVEN LAWRENCE YOST — Toasty — gymnastics — eight gal gang — L.B.T. — jobs at Typhoon Car Wash and Swenson's Ice Cream Factory — plans include world wide travel and college. JAMES LEROY ZIMS - Calhoun club — job at Hirschfield's — enioys waterskiing — plans include attending Beatles' concert in 1980 and college. CLMS Of 78. . . competitively Ranked seventh in the National High School Honor Roll, Donna Ganly (11) has contended with hard work and dedication to achieve her best time of 10:54.7 in the two mile competition. By winning the two mile event in the state track meet as a freshman and a sophomore, Ganly has become a respected competitor. . . . individually After four years of practice. Chuck LeCount (11) has become successful in the sport of archery. In the 1977 State Fita Tournament, he placed second in the distances of 70, 60, 50, and 30 meters. 96. . . gracefully Skating in the Junior Ladies division, Stacie Cater (10) gained third place in the Upper Great Lakes. By obtaining one of the three top positions, she qualified for Midwesterns in which she was seventh overall. Yes we can 97 SPORTSBlue division champs Ready down, ready set, hut 1, hut 2, hut 3 . . These words combined with fine players brought about a top notch football team for the 1977 season. They kicked off with a stunning shutout against Bloomington Lincoln which was succeeded by five straight shutouts and an undefeated season. The dazzling record of 9-0 was perfected with the final battle and subsequent triumph over East. The year ended with a loss to Richfield in the regional finals, but the team took pride in being the Blue Division champs. Seven returning starters on the defense enabled the Cougars to shutout some of the strongest Lake Conference contenders. The team, lacking a superstar, found alternate routes to victory. Moving Spence Werness(12) to an offense runner yielded great yardage. Switching seniors Dave Carlson and Scott Harness between flanker and fullback proved to be a smart move. Spirit was a winning necessity. Co-captain Spence Werness(12) commented, •’Everybody pulled for everybody.” In defining the team's solidarity in a different way, senior Phil Hir-schey responded, ”We were spiritually close, and I guess that was why we did so well.” Coach Slav Canakes willingly and directly expressed his ambitions and hopes to the Cougars which was the ultimate incentive for the team’s success. The "200% increase” in school spirit provided the support which was vital to the superior performance of the players. These factors, talented players, and an experienced coach worked together in forming the best football season West has ever seen. PAGE 98: UPPER: Having intercepted a pass. Tad Serbin(12) runs with the ball. LOWER: In the snowy Homecoming game, Dave Carlson(12) gains yardage. PAGE 99: UPPER: After the East game, players congratulate one another. MIDDLE LEFf: The team watches from the sideline. MIDDLE RIGHT: Cheered on by Cougarettes, Tom Brown(12) runs onto the field. LOWER LEFT: Quarterback Mike Rau (12) throws another pass. LOWER RIGHT: Applauding the team is Spence Werness( 12). 9899 nmoojUPPER: VARSITY AND JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL: FRONT ROW — D. Markwardt, C. Bentdahl, B. Ricken-bach, M. Sullivan, D. Carlson, M. Richey, M. Rau, S. Werness (co-capt.), T. Franz (co-capt.), L. Eastman, T. Venable, R. Madden, T. Grace, T. Knowlton, W. Pauly, J. Anderson, T. Becker, C. Tadvick, D. Forster. ROW TWO — S. Rallis, M. Wooldridge, M. Donahue, D. Barbe, W. Schroeder, T. Serbin, J. O'Brien, J. Haberkorn, S. Jones, T. Anderson, D. Lark, T. Dean, D. Phillips, M. Wagner, S. Harness, R. Johnson, J. Sackrison, S. Veit, P. Sapiro. ROW THREE — B. Johnson, H. Wahlquist, W. Holm, T. Appel, K. Kloewer, J. Bolin, P. Hirschey, J. Ten-Broek, M. Zeigler, P. Vaaler, J. Natole, M. Buenz, T. Russell, K. Allison, D. Eike, J. Nelson, J. Schell, G. O'Brien. BACK ROW — P. Kraft, J. Ratelle, M. Nederostek, C. Kongsore, K. McCoy, S. Hughes, G. Bjork, K. Mecklenburg, T. Iliff, P. Halpin, S. DeVries, J. Ryden, P. Lewis, E. Dudley, T. Brown, B. Gere. MIDDLE: SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL: FRONT ROW — G. Gay, S. Housh, T. Schell, C. Sackrison, D. Bjork, J. Burckhardt, J. Jastrem, M. Flamm, P. Rahn. ROW TWO — J. Cardarelle, D. Olson, B. Hershock, V. Morrow, D. Hunt, S. Webster, M. Robinson, J. Powell, E. Olson, T. Kizershot, D. Nat-tress, K. Teese. ROW THREE — J. Duncan, D. Hare, S. Pavlik, A. Richardson, B. Wray, J. Pause, E. McGlynn, D. Ohlson, J. Donlin, T. Wheeler, S. Bodine, R. Olsen, T. Ros-land, T. Eckblad, E. Chapman. BACK ROW — B. Weisz. J. Severseike, D. Bailey, S. Palma, S. Wales, J. O’Brien, M. Weiss, D. Felton, A. Vaaler, B. Tuttle, G. VanDixhorn, D. Schroeder, S. Barr, D. Sweeney, J. Salhus. LOWER: Breaking through the line, Scott Harness (12) runs in for the the touchdown. 100MUD, SWEAT, TEARS Aside from all the glory of a successful season, the football players knew many hardships. Being a member of a team yielded many predicaments that each player had to deal with. The first two weeks of practice were not anticipated with feelings of joy. Although the first mandatory workout was not until August, many players had been training at the field for the two previous weeks of captain’s practice to get back into shape. In the August heat, the players ran winds-prints, “hills," a six minute mile, and drilled blocking, passing, and plays. Even though they did not always work out with their equipment on, the heat and sore muscles managed to fulfill a player’s worse expectations of pain. The first week the players underwent this ordeal only once a day. Two practices a day inevitably emerged during the second week with each one gradually increasing in duration. By the time school started, each player was almost glad to go back to the one a day workouts after school. On rainy days, the team often went out to find their field submerged beneath a giant puddle. On August 30. a record rainfall caused a three foot deep pool to form over the entire field. Regardless, the football team exercised. They put on their shorts and played a combination football-waterpolo game with a soccer ball. This unique form of practice prepared the team for the zany weather they experienced during the season. Of all the games played, almost half were played in unfavorable conditions. The dedication, determination, and pure guts needed for this sport was admirable and because of the hardships endured, Edina-West could take pride in their 1977 football team. 101 fOOTBdLL COMT. PRhCTICe':Just for kicks The hard work demanded by coach John Olsen(fac.) during the 1977 soccer season perpetuated the Edina-West tradition of good sportsmanship and victory. Team spirit and morale reigned high among the team. “There was unifying friendship," said Doug Dornseif(12), “and that helped in team work." Indeed, the Cougars had team work as they established themselves as one of the best teams in the state. The adoption of a new playing system was part of their success even though it took them a while to become acquainted with the formations. Instead of using the usual four lined technique of 3-2-2-3 they employed a three lined formation of 3-3-4. Because of the strength in all positions, the team felt they could make better use of their players with the new system. Being rated number one in the state increased attendance at games. Even after losses to East and Lincoln the team and the school always came back psyched for another game. This school support, complemented by the team's mixture of friendship, three-dom, and a new playing system, helped them maintain the Edina-West tradition of outstanding teams. PAGE 102: UPPER: Preparing to head the ball is senior Tim Mahoney. LOWER: After scoring a goal, Jon Sampson(12) is congratulated by his teammates. PAGE 103: UPPER: VARSITY SOCCER: FRONT ROW — D. Kaeppel, M. Rolfes, A. Dammicci, M. Neimeyer, D. Langefels(co-capt.), J. Sampson(co-capt.), S. Sestak, T. Mahoney, J. Verdoorn, J. Kinning. ROW TWO — G. Good, P. Berger, T. Bodine, B. Brellenthin, M. High, D. Dornseif, T. Kaju, A. Mitchell, G. Hirsch, C. Faris, T. Monchamp. BACK ROW — B. Olson(mgr.), J. Hunt, J. Calbalka, B. Fossey, L. Wallin, J. Sullivan, K. Melander, J. Baker, J. Tucker, H. McCall(coach), J. Olsen(coach). MIDDLE LEFT: With careful footwork. Jay Verdoorn(12) prepares for a shot on goal. MIDDLE RIGHT: Throwing in the ball for the Cougars is Tim Monchamp(11). LOWER LEFT: After gaining control of the ball, Kurt Melander (12) dribbles down the field. LOWER RIGHT: Giving soccer tips, Minnesota Kicks player Ade Colker, points out certain stragegy. 102I' :v:,..(Mvm xm 'MB fimjJmm mm dhm«»: y$ .; $ V tip ■ rakM ps i n Hpli» , :l iww w 4 dy p: J u $f' A Kv y Mi W®N NNv 103 SOCCCRUPPER: JUNIOR VARSITY SOCCER: FRONT ROW — D. Menz, G. Malcom, J. Koerber, W. Benjamin, T. Nord, T. Schueneman, C. Ran-hcim, T. Colleran. ROW TWO — G. Larson, K. Herman, S. Peterson, J. Good, R. Mori, S. Peters, S. Reichert, T. Carls, R. Overholt, C. Hoi man. BACK ROW — J. Olsen (coach), R. Hanson, C. Jacobsen, J. Nissen, J. Popowich, K. Feinberg, B. Pearson, J. Manley. B. Herman, H. McCall (coach), LOWER LEFT: Hard at work, Ken Feinberg (tl) runs down field. MIOOLE RIGHT: SOPHOMORE SOCCER: FRONT ROW — W. Lewis, J. Klindworth, L. Jurich, A. Paris, W. Roberts, J. Solberg, C. Reynolds, P. Tierney. D. Langefels, C. Fuller, B. Branstrom, D. Adams. ROW TWO — G. Leupold, S. Adams, J. Horns, W. McDonnell, S. Berg, J. Perry, M. Goetzmann. C. Bale, J. Bramhilla, B. Logefeil, J. Manley. R. Nallick, D. Hirsch. BACK ROW — M. Burke, T. Levin, D. Anderson, 8. Greene, W. White, T. Kerker, C. Mingo, J. Sjolandor. D. Cress, W. 8ascom, S. Schultz, W. Streeter, G. Hutchins (coach). LOWER RIGHT: Receiving last minute strategy, the junior varsity team huddles together. I 104NEED A TUNE UP? During the leisurely summer months of 'll. sunbathing on the shores of Lake Harriet and feasting on a Dairy Queen diet were common activities for Edina-West students. Meanwhile, back at school, the "cage'' received a tremendous workout from many weight lifters building up for various athletic seasons. John Olsen(fac.) supervised the room three hours a day, three days a week so it could remain open. During the school year, Ron LaMoure(fac.) supervised the weight room in the fall, and Paul Weber(fac.) in the winter. Although the weight room was free of charge, the turnout was a bit of a disappointment. Olsen believed local health club weight rooms such as: Normandale, Interlachen Country Club, and the VMCA, drew away from attendance. The weight room contained a vari- ety of equipment. Brand new weights and a bench were added through a donation by the Booster Club. Plans were made for gym classes to workout in the weight room. These facilities provided a tremendous benefit to the school which hopefully will be recognized more often by the Edina-West student body. 105 SOCC€R CONT. BODY 9HOPA perfect match Hard work, fun, and achievement were the ingredients for the 1977 girls' tennis team. The hard work generated from daily practices after school yielded a feeling of satisfaction for the entire team. The fun included many potlucks, "kidnappings," early breakfasts, and a weekend cabin outing. The achievement involved winning all but one match throughout the season, and a trip to the regional finals which was a first in the history of Edina-West. The individual tournament also proved to be tremendously successful, as three out of a possible four girls went to the state tournament. Amy Odland(12), first singles player, was a strong contender. Betsy Conroy(12) and Paula Buie(12), first doubles, made it as far as the quarterfinals in state. Coach Gail Ofstehage was pleased but unsurprised by the success, since the varsity team consisted almost entirely of seniors. The team had been building for the '77 season and it certainly paid off. The leadership demonstrated by co captains Carole Regli (12) and Paula Buie(12) promoted a feeling of unity and pride; the Cougar tradition was evident. As Buie commented, "The closeness and the spirit within the team attributed to the success of our season.” PAGE 106: UPPER: Concentrating on the ball. Barbie Moeller(IO) practices her volley shot. MIDDLE: Reaching to meet the ball, senior Sue Jenny hits a winning shot. LOWER: VARSITY TEN NIS: FRONT ROW — S. Jenny, A. Odland, K. Foust, B. Moeller, E. Conroy. BACK ROW — G. Ofstehage (coach), A. Vogt, M. Anderegg, P. Buie (co-capt.), L. Hodder, C. Regli(co-capt.). PAGE 107: UPPER LEFT: Perfecting her back court groundshot, Amy 0dland(12) strokes another winning point. UPPER RIGHT: J V TEN NIS: FRONT ROW — E. Tremann, S. Kolker, D. Johnson, K. LaMaster, P. Boyd. BACK ROW — M. Lee. S. Oss. E. Goldberg, K. Jones, S. Ragatz, R. Punkris(coach). LOWER LEFT: Hitting a forehand shot down the alley is senior Anne Vogt. LOWER RIGHT: Keep ing her eye on the ball, Betsy Conroy (12) perfects her backhand stroke. 106107In the long run . . . Those people you have seen huffing and puffing every day after school could very well have been members of the cross country team. The team consisted of fifteen girls and forty boys. Daily runs around Lake Harriet, Bush Lake, and other surrounding lakes kept the spirit up and the muscles ready. Then, of course, there were the stops at Dairy Queen on the way home after a hard day of practice. The team ran five to ten miles a day. At meets, the boys ran three mile races while the girls ran two mile races. The first meet was a disappointment. The bus arrived a half an hour late causing the varsity boys to miss their race. The girls, on the other hand, arrived in time to compete successfully in their meet. Leading the teams were captains Mike Allen (12), Todd Bassinger (12), and Liz O’Brien (12). Varsity runner, Regina McGrath(IO) stated her reasons for going out for cross country, ”1 hoped to build up my endurance while having fun at the same time." PAGE 108: UPPER LEFT: Exhausted from completing the race, Dave Long (10) pauses to catch his breath. UPPER RIGHT: Striding ahead, Liz 0'Brien(12) increases her lead. MIDDLE: Preparing for a long practice, Lori Lemieux(ll) stretches her legs. LOWER: GIRLS’ CROSS COUNTRY: FRONT ROW — W. Ryan, R. Weissner (coach), E. O'Brien (capt.), J. Swarth-out, J. Carlsen, D. Ganly, K. Olson, L. Lemieux, K. Peters, P. Weber (coach), R. McGrath. PAGE 109: UPPER RIGHT: Striving for a winning time, Clark Mobarry (12) maintains his pace. LOWER LEFT: Tired Ken Krieter (12) sprints to the finish line. LOWER RIGHT: BOYS’ CROSS COUNTRY: FRONT ROW — J. Klus. S. Springer, R. Sit, K. Harris, D. Long, E. Frivsvold. ROW TWO — J. Ahmann, C. Mobarry, R. Wakefield, C. Hubbard, T. Hagmeir, K. Krieter, T. Willmert, J. Nagy, J. Maki. BACK ROW — P. Weber (coach), J. Peterson, M. McArthur, M. Gibbs, P. Gibbs, M. Allen (co-capt), T. Bassinger (co-capt.), D. Seaberg, T. Wallace. M. Stenoien, R. Weissner (coach). 108CROSS COUNTRYA run for regions With the growing interest in volleyball, coach Molli O'Boyle (fac.) was not surprised when sixty-five girls showed up for the first day of practice early in August. Although over half of those sixty-five were freshmen and sophomores, the Edina-West girls' volleyball team became a contender for regional competition. After the attendance had settled down and the girls had practiced their skills for two weeks, they were divided into varsity, junior varsity, and B-squad teams. They were chosen on their ability to work together, their individual skills, and how they worked under pressure. The biggest stress was put on teamwork, as the girls practiced setting and bumping to each other. Although each girl had a specialty, they had to perform well in all areas. They came out strongest in serving and setting, and felt they did not have any real weaknesses. In competition, the team worked out their organized movement to provide one of the toughest oppositions in the conference. “We just did not get shook-up," coach O'Boyle said, “It was the first year we were able to consistently pull out the tied points in our favor." PAGE 110: UPPER: Bumping the ball to a fellow teammate, Roxy Gumlia (11) concentrates on scoring a point. MIDDLE: J-V VOLLEYBALL: FRONT ROW — S. Fischer, D. Vesper, D. Stinnett, J. Hilgendorf, T. McLellan. BACK ROW — L. McQuoid(coach), S. Hod-der, S. Snook, C. Domek, C. Dugdale, N. Bishop. LOWER: B SQUAD VOLLEYBALL: FRONT ROW — L. Stevens, L. Shacter, M. Erdall, S. Neuman, T. Fountain, K. McMahon, E. Perkins. ROW TWO — K. Newell, L. Ragozzino, J. Hessburg, M. Sund, S. Lewis, M. Rzeszut, A. Gresham. BACK ROW — L. Armold(coach), S. Rodgers, C. Ratelle, M. Colleran, D. Kolzow, M. Dougherty, E. Dunn, C. Holmstrom, A. Wurst. K. Yarger. PAGE 111: UPPER LEFT: Throughout the game, the team focuses on working together. UPPER RIGHT: VARSITY VOLLEYBALL: FRONT ROW — K. Hmker, L. Feese, L. Soucek, S. Erlandson, B. Goehl. BACK ROW — L. Leadens, K. Wurst (capt.), M. Johnson, R. Gumlia, M. O'Boyle (coach). LOWER LEFT: Concentrating on the ball, sophomore Linda Soucek moves into position. LOWER RIGHT: Putting all of her strength into it, Kim Wurst (12) spikes the ball. 110Ill nm3no i112One stroke ahead The girls' swim team dove into the season, ready and willing for anything. Although they did not begin on a winning streak, personal improvement was underway and the '77 year was basically a preparation for future swimming seasons. The team consisted of about twenty-five girls, both swimmers and divers. Captains were swimmer Julie Gir-van (11) and diver Tina Ayd (12). They helped keep the team spirit up by weekly dinners, candy bags at each meet, and special swim team shirts. Coaches Pat Blazick and Wendy Ehl-ers were new to the team and may have been a factor linked to the weak start. To keep physically fit, the team used the weight room one day a week after school. The divers also practiced diving techniques with the use of a trampoline. Many divers felt that the trampoline provided a tremendous workout and aided training. Though the year was not a winning one for the swim team, personal learning instruction and fun were achieved, which accounted for a beneficial season. PAGE 112: UPPER LEFT: GIRLS' SWIM TEAM: FRONT ROW — E. Turner, M. Remole, E. Schaar, K. Ayd (co-capt.), J. Girvan (co-capt.), S. Lavine, D. Taylor, L. Forrslund. ROW TWO — M. Sias, M. Hanson, A. Brima-combe, M. McGlynn, J. Mrkonich, J. Hendel, J. Forster. A. Burwell. ROW THREE — P. Blazick (coach), A. Nuemann, D. Elliott, S. Riplinger, K. Mrkonich, K. Larson, S. Parry, W. Ehl-ers (coach). BACK ROW — E. Rice, L. Kuehl, J. Neal, S. Graham, K. Andrews, D. Brellenthin, C. Maier, A. Smith. UPPER RIGHT: Preparing for the next meet, Laurie Kuehl (10) enters the water in a fine vertical fashion. MIDDLE LEFT: Taking time from practice. Diane Brellenthin (10), Karen Andrews (10), and Sheri Lavine (9) wave to the photographer. LOWER: Cheered on by her teammates. Gill Graham (11) dives off of the starting block. PAGE 113: With near perfect form, Tina Ayd (12) completes her dive. 113 GIRLS’ SWIMMINGNew prospects The Edina-West boys gymnastic team started the new season out with only five returning gymnasts, of which three were lettermen. Basically, they had to build their team up from scratch. To compensate for the loss of the experience and valuable seniors, the team acquired some new junior high prospects. Three important newcomers of the varsity team were David Pastre (9), Doug Nordstog (7), and Dale Langefels (7). Remarkably, Lan-gefels lettered within the first few meets of the season. Captain Dave Bolick (12) stated, “Our team has so much potential, especially in the younger gymnasts.” Although the year was not a highly successful one in terms of school win-loss rankings, the team felt the greatest improvement came in their individual skills. They practiced and worked hard to perfect their skills while disciplining and developing both the body and the mind. Coach Bob Hoecheral, the fifteen men squad trained out every day after school. They persistently practiced their skills on the rings, high bar, parallel bars, and the vault. Reaping the rewards for his hard work and effort, senior Pat Haley went to state. For others just a nice, big sundae at Bridge-man’s was reward enough. PAGE 114: UPPER LEFT: With the guidance of coach Bob Hoecheral, Pat Haley (12) dismounts from the high bar. UPPER RIGHT: Pleased with his floor routine. Dale Langefels (7) smiles for the judges. LOWER LEFT: Glancing up, senior Don Stover hopes to impress the judges with his pommel horse routine. LOWER RIGHT: With a little help, Mark Lange (10) learns a new stunt on the still rings. PAGE 115: UPPER: Executing a very difficult move, John Ebert (11) concentrates on keeping the rings still. LOWER: BOYS’ GYMNASTICS: FRONT ROW — D. Nordstog, A. Gilbert, P. Moynihan, S. Pauly, R. Peterson, J. Holman, D. Langefels. BACK ROW — D. Pastre, M. Lange, D. Bolick (capt.), D. Stover, D. Gilbert, J. Ebert, P. Haley. 115 UOY9’ GYMI-miTICSAn achieved goal The hockey team put out their best during 1977-78 season to come up with a commendable record. Daily practices, from November 14 through March 9 required hard work and proved to be successful. Midway through the season, leading scorers were Gregg Moore (11), John Dulin (12), and John Sackrison (12). The varsity team consisted of 17 players, ten of whom were seniors. Captains Jon Benson (12) and Jim Schell (12) encouraged team togetherness and led the team through the toughest of games. However, spirit was not limited to the hockey team itself. Spectator attendance reached 4500 at the East-West game, on January 26. The Edina-West Parents’ Club helped cheer on the team by purchasing 600 green and gold pom-pons especially for the fans. This tremendous outpouring of spirit made the 2-0 loss much less disheartening. Coach Bart Larson (fac.) commented, “The season began with inexperienced players but as it progressed, we built into a tough team.” PAGE 116: UPPER: Leading the team onto the ice, Tom Hurley (11) looks for a victory. LOWER: Forcing the goalie to move out of the net, junior Mike Sullivan hustles to steal the puck. PAGE 117: UPPER LEFT: Anticipating the drop, senior John Rickord waits for the face-off. UPPER RIGHT: Moving the puck down the ice, Gregg Moore (11) escapes a check. MIDDLE: During a critical moment in the East-West game, goalie Jon Benson (12) makes an heroic save. LOWER: VARSITY HOCKEY: FRONT ROW — J. Bolin, M. Rau, M. Sullivan, D. Langefels, J. Schell (co-capt.), K. Bock, G. Moore, J. Benson (co-capt.). BACK ROW — B. Larson (coach), T. Larson, M. Richey, T. Hurley, L. Wallin, D. Hunt, R. Kerker, J. Dulin, J. Sackrison, J. Rickord, R. O'Connor (coach). THERE WILL BE NO ONE ON THE ICE OR.STANDING IN DOOR WAYS WHILE RESURFACING. LOCKER ROOMS 116117 HOCKCYUPPER: J-V HOCKEY: FRONT ROW — P. Tierney, S. Wales, C. Ranheim, M. Donahue, W. Roberts, T. Kerker, T. Monchamp, T. Schell, B. Pearson, J. Bolin. BACK ROW — T. Hurley, K. Herman, S. Lillestrand, J. Perry, J. Hobson, J. Tenbroek, R. O'Connor (coach). MIDDLE LEFT: Overcome with emotion, John Sackrison (12) and a player from the opposing team find it hard to tear themselves away from each other. MIDDLE RIGHT: Skating quickly around the net, senior Jim Schell keeps the puck from the opposing team. LOWER: Between periods the Cougars meet to plot new strategy. 118$ WHAT'S IT WORTH? $ suspenders ($3). elbow breezers ($25). skates ($120$ 135) helmet ($20) jersey ($13) arter belts garti ($5) socks ($7.50) face mask ($10) mouthguard ($1) shoulder pads ($15) gloves ($35) .shin and knee pads ($20) stick ($6) 119 HOCKGY HOCKEY EQUIPMENTStraight pin If the student body could have sustained the willpower of the wrestling team when it came to losing weight. West might have considered itself to be in top shape. Weighing each wrestler prior to every meet was necessary in insuring fairness between competitors. Bi weekly competition provided incentive for the two or three day fasts which inevitably preceded most meets. Dedication and perseverence were perhaps more evident in wrestling than in any other sport. Sacrifice was the name of the game; giving up mealtime or studytime in order to run laps or sit in a sauna was often essential in losing the final pounds. The team's talent, both individually and as a whole, attracted many fans to the bleachers. Senior Brian Gere's unique style entertained several crowds. The anticipation of a pm was enough to draw any onlooker off his seat. The focus of individual competition seemed to give a clearer perspective to the word "sport." Heavyweight Tom Brown (12) often faced wrestlers with a strong weight advantage. Endurance was an impor tant factor; workouts after school paid off in particularly difficult meets. "The best feeling," commented Brown, "was the feeling of getting your hand raised at the end of the match." PAGE 120: UPPER LEFT: Exhausted from his victory, Brian Gere (12) is congratulated by his teammates. UPPER RIGHT: Holding the opponent to the mat, an Edina Cougar collects points. MIDDLE RIGHT: Hoping for a cradle, Tom Brown (12) puts pressure on his opponent's head. LOWER: Riding his opponent, Whit Pauly (12) works for a pin. PAGE 121: UPPER: J V WRESTLING: FRONT ROW — F. Jenny, C. Engels, D. Bailey. B. Mattson, T. Baltzer, D. Nattrass, J. O'Brien, D. Mueller, R. Williams, D. Hunt. BACK ROW — J. Burnham (mgr.), N. Conroy (mgr.), K. Dahlquist (mgr.), J. McCauley, T. Fjare, T. Carls, J. Salhus, S. Pauly. J. Powell, D. Johnson, H. McCall (coach). MIDDLE: Pre pared in the ready position, Steve Veit (1 1) awaits the referee s whistle. LOWER: VARSITY WRESTLING: FRONT ROW — W. Paul (co-capt.), R. Hershock, G. Williamson, C. Powell, S. Holstrom, K. Dahlquist, S. Veit, T. Brown, B. Gere (co-capt.). BACK ROW — K. Dahlquist (mgr.), J. Burnham (mgr.), N. Conroy (mgr.), P. Karos, M. Meyer, W. Johnston, J. Cecere, T. Becker, G. Kimball, H. McCall (coach). 121 Shoot for success The most challenging problem facing the basketball team was the lack of height. The team, however, attempted to make up for it by being strong on rebounds, high on jumps, and quick down the court. The Cougars were a well balanced team; the talent was distributed and many players took a shot at the starting line up. The most memorable game was the upset against Robbinsdale. West defeated the leading team in the division by a close score of 67-64. The team played their best and proved their competitive qualities under pressure. Co-captains for the team were seniors Spence Werness and Jim Avery. The team's prospects were jolted by the loss of Werness from a foot injury midway through the season. The varsity team consisted of five seniors, three juniors, and two sophomores. Jay Donlin (10) commented, "It was a real experience playing as a sophomore but unfortunately the season did not meet our expectations.” "The season," said Phil Kraff (11), "was disappointing at times but the unity kept the team together and losses were considered team losses rather than individual losses.” PAGE 122: UPPER: Leaving his oppo nents behind. Chuck Mooty (11) dashes down the court. LOWER: Scanning the court for a teammate, senior Paul Halpin prepares to pass the ball. PAGE 123: UPPER: VARSITY BASKETBALL: FRONT ROW — J. Aver (co-capt.), L. Eastman, S. Housh. B. Bechtle, J. Little. C. Mooty, L. IBerg, E. Hart, S. Werness (co-capt.). baok ROW — W. Kemble, S. Strawbridge, G. Bjork, D. Morrissey, J- Donlin, IM. Whittemore (mgr.), P ■ Kraff t, pin. K. McCoy. H. Wahlqu.st J. Cop bela MIDDLE LEFT: With total concern dtlon. Phil Krafft (11) takes a jump shot MIDDLE RIGHT: Closely guarded bv°his opponent, toward -.ay Doohn (10) eyes the basket. LOWER. Driving down the lane, junior Dennis Morns sey puts up a shot. 122123 ,SAOQUPPER LEFT: During a serious lecture, the players give their undivided attention to coach Haddorff. UPPER RIGHT: With high hopes of scoring another point for his team, junior Kip Wahlquist takes a foul shot. LOWER LEFT: SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL: FRONT ROW — T. Wheeler, S. Lark, D. Bjork, P. Gibbs, D. Olson, K. Koop, T. Angelus, M. Weiss. BACK ROW — D. North, G. Gay, E. Chapman, S. Palmer, R. Tuttle, D. Ohlson, E. Olson, T. Rodgers, S. Carson, J. Gornick (coach). LOWER RIGHT: In a tough game against Edina-East, Steve Straw-bridge (11) takes a long shot. 124 Home Away From Home Few athletes probably looked at their locker room as a "home away from home." Essentially, locker rooms proved to be friendly and easy going ? laces, similar to one’s own room. earn members met for such group activities as card games, towel snapping, and baby powder fights. (Who said locker rooms were dull?) Girls, as well as guys, had their own place to escape to before bopping those tennis balls around the court. A quiet conversation with a neighboring locker owner would make any athlete properly prepared for the competition ahead. Even the rough and tough wrestlers looked forward to that peaceful, relaxing moment under an invigorating shower. Such bliss could only be found within the walls of a locker room. Locker room existence was that of uniqueness. Where else could an exhausted athlete meet with such an aromatic atmosphere. As senior Sue Nydahl commented, "The locker rooms were in a good location — far away from the rest of the school. That way no one had to smell them!" The fringe benefits of untaxed property, unlimited number of visitors, and unrestricted obnoxious behavior, were to be seriously appreciated. Certainly, one never tired from the same old scenery. Locker room chatter could easily have been directly connected with Rona Barrett as a multi-million dollar enterprise. O O -0 125 oooi nmsasw ,jAoaRebound to victory Jump shots, lay ups, exercises and drills were all part of a daily routine that kept the girls' basketball team in top form. Practicing three times a week and participating in games on Tuesdays and Fridays gave the girls a healthy taste of the hectic life. When not physically practicing, the girls would prepare mentally by reviewing the scouting reports of other teams and planning their game strategy. This year a new face appeared on the coaching side of the court; Bill Welch (fac.) took over the challenge and responsibility. Being a bit more demanding than the previous coach, Welch was a strong asset to the team. "The girls on the team were really close which helped us out on the court. We started out the season great, winning our first five games, then we ran into some trouble with a lot of injuries and a lack of height. Overall, it was a great season and we hope to improve on our record next year," summarized varsity member Teresa Ryan(11). PAGE 126: UPPER: In control of a jump ball, Jessica Domek (9), tips it to a teammate. LOWER: As the teams anticipate a rebound, sophomore Nancy McGovern takes a foul shot. PAGE 127: UPPER: GIRLS' BASKETBALL: FRONT ROW — J. Burger (co-capt.), C. Holmstrom, L. Hodder, L. Soucek, S. Hodder, L. Runyan, J. Domek, C. Dugdale, P. Boyd, N. McGovern, K. Hurley, P. Buie (co-capt.). BACK ROW — W. Welch (coach), K. Boyum, P. Olson, T. Ryan, P. O'Connor, K. Lee, P. Johnson, J. Kellogg, L. Wuebker, M. McGovern, S. Oss, M. O'Boyle (coach). MIDDLE LEFT: Charging down the court, Lisa Wuebker (12) starts a fast break. MIDDLE RIGHT: Hurrying before the defense closes in, junior Cheryl Dugdale prepares to shoot. LOWER LEFT: C-SQUAD: FRONT ROW — R. Kaju, S. Rodgers, K. Newell, K. Rouleau, K. Kolzow, M. Barbe. BACK ROW — M. Erdall, H. Raether, K. Dulin, C. Harris, J. Faller, B. Auge (coach). 126127 nM13HW0 .51310Current splash Several conference upsets were attributed to the surprising strength of the boys’ swim team. Senior Jeff Sherman and co-captain Rick Gunderson (12) were recognized as outstanding swimmers in their respective events. Junior John Bishop excelled in the 50 and 100 yard freestyle sprints, while Steve Levine (11) strained every muscle to establish his reputation as a butterfly swimmer. Diver Paul Danielson (11) contributed many points to the team scores. These athletes and the others who comprised the swim team stayed afloat throughout a demanding and difficult season. The addition of a new coach. Miss Chad Bennet, came as quite a shock to the team. Once adjusted, the boys appreciated her coaching ability and enthusiasm. Head coach Fred John and diving coach Sheldon Peterson maintained the notorious discipline that has traditionally characterized the team. Practices involved an average of 6000 yards of laps to build endurance and stamina. The spirit which evolved kept everyone psyched-up for the weekly meets. The meets had a style of their own with the back of the bus serving as a social corner, otherwise known as the "country club." "Even when the team lost you could still obtain the chance to win through individual effort," explained junior Pat Quinn. This was the main advantage of the swim team. If success as a team was not complete, the reward of individual accomplishment was reasonable enough to catch a few colds or have frizzy hair. PAGE 128: UPPER: Pausing for a breath, Jeff Fritz (10) practices during a daily workout. LOWER: BOYS' SWIMMING: FRONT ROW — C. Bennet (coach), J. Erickson (co-capt.), R. Lindberg, J. Bishop, D. Perrenoud, J. Sherman, R. Gunderson (co-capt.), S. Peterson (coach). ROW TWO — C. Winter, P. Quinn, T. Fitzgerald, T. Smith, P. Danielson, B. Rude. ROW THREE — S. Delegard, J. Hill, T. Guberud, J. Hovde, S. Levine, J. Dow. BACK ROW — F. John (coach), W. Strout, P. Dale, J. Fritz, B. MacGibbon, P. Meadley (mgr.). PAGE 129: UPPER LEFT: Discussing the upcoming meet, coaches Fred John and Chad Bennet organize the line up. UPPER MIDDLE: Using good form, Jeff Fritz (10) practices for the butterfly race. UPPER RIGHT: Preparing for his next dive, Dave Pastre (9) limbers up on the board. LOWER: Diving off the blocks, Rick Gunderson (12) anticipates a good time. 128129 BOVS’ SWIMMING130A good time Injuries seemed to dominate the boys' downhill ski team. However, this did not cramp their style. With new coach Greg Nelson, good weather, snow, and diverse individual talent, the team had depth and confidence. The team secured first place in the Hastings Invitational tournament through the efforts of co-captain Mike High (12) and Ray Berggreen (12) in the giant slalom race. Commented co-captain JC Anderson (12), "The secret of our winning season was in not having a couple of stand-out competitors, but in having everyone in the top ten able to consistently finish with a good time.” In contrast, the boys' cross-country team excelled in individual strength rather than team depth. Captain Todd Willmert (11) exemplified his talent by taking first place in regional competition and placing second in state competition. The team, though generally inexperienced, performed well by winning third place in regions. Stated Willmert, "It was disappointing we did not take the team to state as we had in past years, but we gained experience by the effort we displayed in regions." Practices for both teams involved busing to nearby parks, lake reserves, or ski hills. The arduous practices, mental strain, and all around dedication built a firm foundation for the season’s competition. PAGE 130: UPPER: Experiencing a fall, Todd Bassingcr (12) is disappointed with himself. MIDDLE LEFT: BOYS1 SLALOM SKIING: FRONT ROW — J. Anderson (cacapl.), T. Venable, J. Hunt. J. Tucker, S. Sponsel, M. Schroeder, J. Sampson, W. Zable, M. High (co capt.j. S. Adams. BACK ROW — A Mitchell. V . Bascom, J. Baker, R. Berggreen, J. Horns, M. Anderson, M. Maas, D. Armstrong, D. Smith, S. Jones, M. Gyetvan. MIDDLE RIGHT: Pausing at the top of a hill, Todd Willmert (11) prepares to gain speed. LOWER LEFT: Racing across the finish line, senior Mike Allen hopes for a good time. PAGE 131: UPPER: During an afternoon practice, Mike Schroeder (12) prepares for a coming meet. MIDDLE: Turning sharply around the gate, Mike Maas (10) skis through the course. LOWER: BOYS’ CROSSCOUNTRY SKIING: FRONT ROW — D. Zar-Img, D. Zarling, K. Harris, M Stenoien, S. Springer, J. Klus, M Krieter, J. Maki. ROW TWO — E. Smith, S. Bodine, M. Gibbs, T. Bassinger, B. Haastrom, J. Ahmann, T. Wallace, M. Allen, M. Buenz. J. Horns. BACK ROW — D. Vanek (coach), C. Mobarry, P. Cleaveland, J. Scaife, M. Chapman, J. Hubbard, K. Krieter, S. Zivkovich, R. Gr .upner, R. Overholt, T. Willmert (capt.) 131 DkJIMS ,iAOaAn open gate On the outside, the girls’ downhill ski team may have seemed young; from the inside, the team had eagerness, dedication, agility, and ability. Lacking senior skiers was a unique characteristic of the team. The leadership of co-captains Ann Burman (11) and Kathi Koop (11) guided team members through a draining season. Skiers Barb Moeller (10), a state competitor, and Ara Burwell (9) seemed to be snowed under in talent. Their efforts contributed to the overall success of the season. In girls’ cross-country skiing, team members were thankful for the solid performance of seniors Liz O'Brien, Wendy Ryan, and captain Linda Meyer. Coached by Wendy Anderson, the team extended effort and energy in the weekly meets. The amount of inexperienced skiers was a bit of a handicap, but the girls focused on individual accomplishment while building the team for future years. "The positive attitude of the coach contributed to the success of the season. Although regions was a disappointment, several individuals performed well. The season was commendable as a whole," concluded Meyer. Though seldomly surrounded by fans along the course, the girls’ ski teams derived self satisfaction from individual success. PAGE 132: UPPER: GIRLS’ SLALOM SKIING: FRONT ROW — A. Burman (co-capt.), J. Carl-sen, J. Nolan, J. Moore, S. Carrier, J. Buccsh, K. Healy, C. Spear, B. Moeller, S. Chapman, C. Bonello, K. Koop (co-capt.). ROW TWO — B. Louthan, A. Burwell, M. Nolan, J. Pint, P. Zar-ling, N. Roberts, S. Kuller, K. Haugen. T. 8riggs. B. Buenz. K. Anderson, K. Trugstad (coach). MIDDLE LEFT: At a race at Bracmar, Lisa Ragozzino (10), strives to catch up to the leader. MIDDLE RIGHT: Following the course, co-captain Ann Burman (11) glides down the hill. LOWER LEFT: GIRLS’ CROSS-COUNTRY SKIING: FRONT ROW — S. Nelson. M. Sund, C. Ratelle, L. Raggozino, B. Weiss, W. Ryan, E. O’Brien, N. McGlynn, M. Swanson. BACK ROW — L. Meyer (capt.), C. Willmert, M. Hitch, P. Pol, D. Ganly, R. McGrath, K. LaMaster, S. Kolker, K. Peters, W. Anderson (coach), LOWER RIGHT: Using the downhill technique, senior Nora McGlynn concentrates on the track. PAGE 133: UPPER: After finishing her race, Karen Healy (11) waits for her time lo be posted. LOWER: Checking the distance of the opponent behind her, Liz 0'8rien (12) finds she needs to increase her speed. 133 Dunas .iiaioGracefully done Co captain Debbie Kim (11) of the Edina West girls' gymnastics team turned on a Doobie Brothers tape. Practice began just as it had every night after school and Saturdays. Gazing around the gym, a unique type of team unity and cooperation was apparent. Commented senior co captain Lisa Turner, “I especially enjoyed this year's team because of the close ness between fellow members. They were really nice and put forth a lot of effort.” The team was comprised of many talented gymnasts. Several of the girls had previous experience with private gymnastic clubs. The varsity and junior varsity were juggled between meets which gave most team mem bers the opportunity to compete on the varsity level sometime during the season. The team achieved good marks in all areas of competition; none of the events proved weak. Lynn Bringgold (9) performed consistently well in each event. Juniors Laura Franz and Lisa Wahl gracefully executed their beam routines with accurate precision. Sue MacGibbon (11) was a strong competitor on the bars and floor exercise. Experienced ninth, tenth, and eleventh graders added depth to the team while establishing an impressive reputation for future years. Coach Kit Stoutenburgh summarized the '78 season: "Edina-West wasn't aware of how skilled the team was. This team was very talented and fun to watch perform.” PAGE 134: UPPER: GIRLS' GYMNAS TICS: FRONT ROW — E. Turner, L. Beiersdorf, J. Rogness, K. Maley, K. Hopson, M. Manley, T. Weisz, D. Kim. BACK ROW — L. Bringgold, C. Basill, M. Nanne, L. Franz, L. Peterson, S. Micek, M. Thiem, L. Moodey, L. Wahl, D. Taylor. LOWER: Performing a difficult stunt on the beam, junior Lisa Wahl displays perfect form, PAGE 135: UPPER LEFT: During her uneven bar routine, Lynn Bringgold (9) drops to the lower bar. UPPER RIGHT: In a meet against East, junior Laura Franz prepares for a tumbling run. MIDDLE LEFT: Resting after competition, Stephanie Micek (11) watches her teammates. LOWER: At the gymnastics pepfest, the team is introduced. 134 135 SDIlSMklWAD .SiaiDPAGE 136: UPPER LEFT: Angered by the performance of his team, coach Bart Larson (fac.) releases his anxieties. UPPER RIGHT: During an afternoon practice, coach Bill Welch (fac.) points out strategy to the girls’ basketball team. LOWER: Becoming extremely involved with the match. Hack McCall (fac.) cheers on his wrestlers. PAGE 137: MIDDLE: Disappointed with the previous turnover, coach Stav Canakes (fac.) discusses the mistake with his quarterback.UNSUNG HEROES Athletes participated for the thrill of victory, the agony of defeat, and the joy of competition; but behind every athlete there was a coach. Without a coach, many teams would not have had uniforms, practice time, or equipment. Coaches were needed to provide these essentials. "One thing we looked for," said athletic coordinator Sara Lykken, "was if they had good management skills. Running a team, in some ways was like running a business." Coaches had to arrange practice times, help set up meets, and sometimes find referees and officials. They were required to go to all meetings held by the Lake Conference concerning their sport and also face the press. A coach's first responsibility though, was to his team. The coaches put in many hours of hard training in order to see their teams do well. For most coaches, seeing kids improve was the most rewarding aspect. "Coaching was the Cadillac of teaching," commented Molli O'Boyle (fac.), "because the kids wanted to be there, unlike class where some did not care." Soccer coach John Olsen (fac.) stated, "I wanted to coach because I knew how much athletics meant to my life and how much they had taught me." Students acknowledged that coaches were important to their teams. They felt that the relationship between a coach and athlete should be one of mutual respect. If respect was missing, both coaches and students realized that an athlete would not have been motivated and may even have quit. Although some students thought discipline ought to be the key factor, most agreed that the coach should have patience, understanding, and install leadership and sportsmanship. "After all," said Kathi Koop (11), "many of the qualities you learn in athletics carry on throughout your life." S3HDPOO• Just for the fun of it "It was fun to get out there and not have the seriousness of varsity sports," explained senior John Dulin. Intramural sports allowed students to keep in shape while enjoying the competition camaraderie of fellow athletes. For the first time in Edina-West's intramural league history girls entered the competition, making their debut as Reynold's Roughnecks. They provided constant competition for their male counterparts. However, female competition subsided as the Reverse Turkeys tackled the title of the intramural football champs. The careful supervision of Jim Garner (fac.) kept the physical contact of the football games to a safe minimum. The ensuing basketball and softball seasons were supervised by Curt Johnson (fac.). The enlightening experience of intramural sports added a fresh spirit to the athletic program. Every student who was interested, including girls, had the opportunity to form or become a member of a team. The sportsmanship of the participants was unique, "It was a blast to go out and crunch each other, but after the game we always shook hands," summarized Dulin. PAGE 138: UPPER: Shooting the ball, Phil Hirshey (12) runs into Eddie McGlynn (10). LOWER: With high hopes to win the championship, the two teams battle. PAGE 139: UPPER LEFT: Hoping for a completion, Chuck Mooty (11) passes the ball. UPPER RIGHT: Reaching for the basketball, Carl Mecklenburg (12) out stretches his opponent. LOWER LEFT: Dribbling down court, Paul Vaaler (11) carefully watches his opponent Mike Conroy (11). LOWER RIGHT: Jumping for the pass, senior Jeff Johnson makes a great catch. 138139 SlflOdS IPMUimm..i GIRLS’ SWIMMING LAKE CONFERENCE BLUE DIVISION STANDINGS W L Lindbergh 7 0 Jefferson 6 1 Robbinsdale 5 2 St. LoolS Park 4 3 Armstrong 4 3 Lincoln 3 4 EDINA-WEST 2 5 Osseo 1 6 Burnsville 0 7 GIRLS' CROSS COUNTRY RUNNING LAKE CONFERENCE BLUE DIVISION STANDINGS W L Armstrong 8 0 Robbinsdale 7 1 Lindbergh 6 2 Burnsville 5 3 EDINA-WEST 4 4 Osseo 3 5 Lincoln 2 6 Jefferson 1 7 St. Louis Park 0 8 WRESTLING LAKE CONFERENCE BLUE DIVISION STANDINGS FOOTBALL LAKE CONFERENCE BLUE DIVISION STANDINGS W ryt ... ' iT : BOYS' GYMNASTICS LAKE CONFERENCE BLUE DIVISION STANDINGS Osseo Jefferson Lincoln Robbinsdale EDINA-WEST Armstrong Burnsville Lindbergh St. Louis Park EDINA-WEST W 8 L 0 Burnsville 6 2 Armstrong 5 3 Lincoln 5 3 Osseo 4 4 Jefferson 3 5 St. Louis Park 3 5 Robbinsdale 2 6 Lindbergh 0 8 BOYS’ CROSS COUNTRY RUNNING LAKE CONFERENCE BLUE DIVISION STANDINGS Robbinsdale Armstrong Jefferson Osseo Lincoln Burnsville EDINA-WEST Lindbergh TTifjM. VOLLEYBALL LAKE CONFERENCE BLUE DIVISION STANDINGS SOCCER LAKE CONFERENCE BLUE DIVISION STANDINGS Burnsville Armstrong EDINA-WEST Lindbergh Robbinsdale Osseo St. Louis Park Lincoln Jefferson Armstrong Robbinsdale EDINA-WEST Osseo Lindbergh St. Louis Park Jefferson Burnsville Lincoln Lincoln Armstrong EDINA-WEST Jefferson Burnsville Lindbergh Robbinsdale St. Louis Park W L T 11 2 1 9 3 2 8 3 3 9 4 1 8 4 2 3 9 2 2 8 4 2 9 3 140GIRLS' TENNIS GIRLS' CROSS COUNTRY BOYS' BASKETBALL LAKE CONFERENCE SKIING LAKE CONFERENCE BLUE DIVISION STANDINGS LAKE CONFERENCE BLUE DIVISION STANDINGS STANDINGS W L W L EDINA-WEST 8 0 W L St. Louis Park 14 2 Lindbergh 7 1 Richfield 7 0 Burnsville 12 4 Jefferson 6 2 Lincoln 6 1 Robbmsdale 11 5 Si. Louis Park 4 4 EDINA-WEST 5 2 Armstrong 9 7 Robbmsdale 4 4 Edina East 4 3 Jefferson 9 7 Burnsville 3 5 Burnsville 3 4 Lindbergh 8 8 Armstrong 3 5 Jefferson 2 5 Osseo 4 12 Osseo 1 7 Kennedy 1 6 EDINA WEST 3 13 Lincoln 0 8 St Louis Park 0 7 Lincoln 2 14 GIRLS' SLALOM SKIING LAKE CONFERENCE STANDINGS EDINA WEST W 10 L 1 Cooper 9 2 Armstrong 8 2 Lincoln 7 4 Richfield 7 4 Robbmsdale 6 4 Edma East 6 5 Jefferson 4 7 St Louis Park 3 8 Lmdbergh 2 9 Kennedy 2 9 Eisenhower 1 10 BOYS' SLALOM SKIING LAKE CONFERENCE STANDINGS EDINA-WEST W 11 L 0 Lincoln 9 2 Richfield 8 3 Armstrong 7 4 Eisenhower 7 4 Kennedy 7 4 Jefferson 6 5 St. Louis Park 4 7 Edma East 3 8 Robbmsdale 2 9 Cooper 1 10 Lmdbergh 1 10 BOYS' CROSS COUNTRY SKIING LAKE CONFERENCE STANDINGS W L T Burnsville 7 0 0 Edma-East 6 1 0 EDINA-WEST 5 2 0 Kennedy 3 4 0 Lincoln 3 4 0 Jefferson 2 4 1 Richfield 1 5 1 St. Louis Park 0 7 0 GIRLS' BASKETBALL BOYS'SWIMMING LAKE CONFERENCE LAKE CONFERENCE BLUE DIVISION STANDINGS BLUE DIVISION STANDINGS W L W L T Jefferson 16 0 Jefferson 15 2 0 Burnsville 14 2 Lincoln 14 2 1 Armstrong 11 5 Lindbergh 11 6 0 Osseo 9 7 EDINA-WEST 10 7 0 Lmdbergh 8 8 Burnsville 7 9 1 EDINA-WEST 6 10 St. Louis Park 6 10 1 St. Louis Park 5 11 Osseo 3 14 0 Lincoln 3 11 Armstrong 3 14 0 Robbmsdale 0 16 Robbmsdale 3 14 0 HOCKEY LAKE CONFERENCE BLUE DIVISION STANDINGS Jefferson W L 15 2 T 0 Lincoln 14 2 1 Lindbergh 11 6 0 EDINA-WEST 10 7 0 8urnsville 7 9 1 St Louis Park 6 10 1 Osseo 3 14 0 Armstrong 3 14 0 Robbmsdale 3 14 0 GIRLS' GYMNASTICS LAKE CONFERENCE BLUE DIVISION STANDINGS Burnsville W 8 L 0 EDINA-WEST 7 1 Robbmsdale 6 2 Osseo 5 3 Lincoln 4 4 Armstrong 3 5 Lmdbergh 2 6 St. Louis Park 1 7 Jefferson 0 8 141 QWOOflOOS. . . skillfully A member of the school orchestra and the Greater Twin Cities Youth Symphonies, Paul Hup-pert (12) excels as a violinist. . . . expressively After an undefeated season, junior Richard Allendorf continued on to win first place in 1977 state speech competition. . . . actively Involved in numerous activities, senior Whit Pauly finds success through participation as a Red Cross volunteer. Pauly is a first aid instructor and also teaches Cardiopulmonary Resuscitation (CPR). He is qualified Water Safety Instructor (WSI), Adaptive Aquatic Instructor, and has taught swimming to the handicapped for two years. However, Pauly's involvement is not limited to out of school activities. He is a member of the football team, co-captain of the wrestling team, a participant on student school board, and president of student council. He has led and attended national stu dent council workshops in several states. Pauly is also the recipient of both the Young Adult Outstanding Youth Award and the Youth Appreciation Award. 142MZIUVOVUnable to fight off the girls, Chris Palmer (12) sits back and enjoys. ABOVE: WINDIGO: FRONT ROW — C. Palmer, A. Denny, P. Gillman, G. Good. ROW TWO — L. Miller, A. Olson, C. Eng, K. Warfield, T. Thomas, D. Johnson, C. Curry, J. Wallschlae-ger, J. Losleben, K. Leonard, E. Schwartz, K. Kuehl. ROW THREE — A. Vining, S. Petersen, K. Recht, M. Ollmann, S. Hanson, C. Carpenter, J. Rebholz, S. Teorey, A. Webster, K. Fadness, J. Estrem, P. Rose, M. Cas-selman, M. Doyle, S. Poehler. BACK ROW — D. Vesper, W. Welch, C. Winter. RIGHT: Trying to find out secret information, junior Anne Vining calls her mother in the office. 144LEFT: At a deadline party, juniors Sharon Petersen and Katie Fadness stare in awe as senior members perform a skit. LOWER LEFT: Excited over the annual field trip to the workshop at the University of Minnesota, some Windigoers ham it up for the camera. BELOW: Flashing a strobe light, Greg Good (12) frightens away the photocoordinator. A unique type Dedicating third hour to the monstrous task of publishing a yearbook, the members of the Windigo staff persevered through deadlines, birthday celebrations, parties, and the gentle words of admonition from the irate teachers next door. Through their abounding energy, which occasionally subsided during trips to Kenny’s, the memories and prize moments of the year were captured in the ’78 edition of Windigo. Words like. "Windigo Bakery . . . which crumb would you like to talk to?” brought a special, easy going atmosphere to the publications room. Rank and power abated as members of each section strived to complete their obligations for the upcoming deadline. Co-editors Mary Doyle (12) and Happy to be reminded of the yearbook, staff members, Anne Denny (12) and John Esirem (12), pose in front of the Windigo Lodge in Grand Marais, Minnesota. Kathy Kuehl (12) ran a smooth operation. The mix of their personalities enabled the staff to work most effectively, seeking advice from various angles and points of view. Commented junior Liz Schwartz, "They were such good editors; they always had time to help everyone." The omnipresent dread of deadlines hung heavily in the heart of every staff member. Periodic isolation on weekends and after school became the norm in order to finish copies, layouts and photo assignments. Senior Laurie Miller explained the sometimes unrecognized devotion of the Windigo staff: "I did not think people realized how much time we had to take for every detail to make things appealing." Beyond all the pressures and traumas of putting the book together, the staff realized the value of the friendships that grew. Stated Doyle, "Even at deadlines I tried to remember that there had to be leeway. The people and their feelings were more important than the book." 145 WINDIGOWest wind The members of the Zephyrus staff were at the mercy of deadlines. The tri-weekly publication demanded unbelievable time and dedication. During a deadline week, minutes of researching, writing, editing, and typ ing could add up to the incredible sum of forty hours. Zephyrus performed two primary services essential to the student body, to inform and to entertain. Staff members sought to enlighten students with creative articles concerning both school and community events. Another function of the newspaper was to publicize upcoming school happenings in order to increase attendance and support of various organizations and teams. Editor-in-chief, Kathy Kardell (12) commented, "Articles were dated so it was hard to find news that was fresh, not stale." Researching for an article was perhaps one of the most rewarding aspects of being a member of Zephyrus. Stated senior John Williams, "It was interesting to meet people through interviews. I think that was my favorite part." One hour every day was designated as the Zephyrus hour. Advisor Lois Anderson (fac.) helped to oversee the articles, layouts, and the printing of the newspaper. “She added knowledge and helpful suggestions in the entire process of putting together the newspaper," remarked Ellen Goldberg (11). . Though occasional Zephyrus paper airplanes were found in the halls, nx st students recognized the newspaper as a productive and worthwhile service to the student body. Explained mV °d,and' M,t summarized S-E Roln9 on and 1 thought that GPEckRertZELP0YRUS: FDR0NT ROW A«5CKert' L- O Brien. ROW TWO i THREE4Ub£nROMW Johnson?S. Mictfkfj' ieve Rfaatz, E. cSdb£raRj ch°Gra,h' S. sticks. v rom hls tee cream bar m • if? 146MIDDLE LEFT: Getting comfortable, senior Kathy Showers reads an article that she wrote. MIDDLE RIGHT: At an "ideas'' meeting after school, sophomore Nancy Bishop takes chalk in hand. LEFT: Seeking an opinion, Dave Sea-berg (12) looks to Ann Kemble (11) for advice. 147 II 1WIT FROM III. TABLES. IIMEIT 110 FIRIITIIE SEA IECITIE. 8RBUTT0I El lESTIICTlfE I0TE BUSSES. EMPTT IP OBJECTS SICK 1$ •EOIMEIT IIPOI SR GF CE TOII I mss LEFT: Relaxing during the hour. Sue Bohannon (11) gets down to work. BELOW: Looking over a past issue, editors Liz O’Brien (12) and Kathy Kardell (12) check the sports feature. ZGPHYRU1)Varying perspectives A chance was given for student creativity to be displayed and recognized through Calliope, Edina-West’s literary art magazine. The two dollars and fifty cents charged did not cover the total publishing cost, so fund raising activities such as a garage sale, a car wash, and several animal cracker sales financed the publication. The staff was comprised of sixteen members who judged the submissions and compiled the magazine. Submissions were accepted from December 10th through February 1st on an anonymous basis. The magazine was dependent entirely on student participation. "To try to improve our magazine, we looked to others to develop new and different perspectives in layout, type of print, and correlation between photographs and prose," stated Jacque Johnson (12). In an effort to reduce the work after school, first hour was designated as the Calliope hour for second semester. The bulk of the work came during the early months of second semester; reading the submissions was time consuming. "We had much to accomplish this year in putting Calliope together. The cooperation and support of the staff helped to achieve our goal of producing a magazine representative of the student body," sum-merized editor Todd Craig (12).S£Ata Calliope meeting. Lori Feese (11) covers a box for submissions. BELOW: CALLIOPE: FRONT ROW — S. Peterson, L. Shirk, D. Harvey. ROW TWO — L. Feese, E. Monson, C. Brown. M. Johnson. T. Craig. BACK ROW — B. Betz, J. Carlsen. MISSING — L. Bernstein, J. Johnson. J. Rebholz, S. Baker. K. Kardell, J. Rodriguez. Selling animal crackers after school, Cathy Brown (11) and Ellen Monson (11) Listening in on a Calliope meeting, advisor collect money from Julie Scanlan (12)and Ginger Tucker(11). Carolyn Rebholz hears some new ideas. 149 CdLLIOPGRIGHT: Rousing Cougar spirit, Mary McQuinn(ll) cheers at a pepfest. BELOW: VARSITY CHEERLEADERS: FRONT ROW — R. Robertson, M. Scanlan, D. Johnson, A. Odland, N. Vidmar, K. Foust, A. Burman. BACK ROW — M. Ollmann, L. Hopkins, M. McQuinn, S. Robbins, G. Nagengast, T. Boyd, E. Deasey, E. Sherman. 150MIDDLE: B-SQUAD CHEERLEADERS: K. Foust, E. Eames, C. West, L. Robbins, A. Moynihan. ABOVE: At a pregame potluck, Ann Burman (11), Sue Robbins (12), and Dawn Johnson (12) enjoy their dinner. Say what? The cheerleaders of 1977-78 were recognized as one of the most precise squads in the history of Edina-West. Their year began with tryouts on May 2 and 4. About thirty girls competed for fifteen openings. Emerging from the tryouts came twelve returning girls and three rookies. As summer rolled around, the cheerleaders experienced hot and endless practices that were held twice a week, later increasing to one every day. In mid-August they ventured to Genny Nagengast’s cabin where the annual band camp was held. As part of initiation, the new cheerleaders enjoyed dog food mixed with their hamburgers, and at the local Perkins they paraded around in T-shirts and diapers. Aside from the fun, hard and demanding three hour practices were manditory each day. All the strenuous practice was needed to perfect their timing before school started. Even though the stress of practice was continuous, fun and good times were to be found. They held a progressive dinner, potlucks, and many other parties. The cheerleaders successfully promoted school spirit throughout the year. They carried on the cheerleading tradition of dribbling and hurling toilet paper through the trees of football and soccer players’ homes. Occasionally, the commons area was decorated with signs and streamers for team members. This gave the student body a feeling of unity which was reflected in the support of athletic activities. The spirit generated within the school was attributed to the hard work and enthusiasm of the 1977-78 cheerleading squad. 151 SOaP3ia33HDRIGHT: Getting psyched for their dance Jill Johnson(11) and Barb Kaiser(12) exchange friendly glances. BELOW: As the Cougars score a touchdown, Suzy Collins( 12) smiles and cheers. 152 Looking up the line, Karen McArthur (12) the school song.Five, six, seven, eight The 1977-78 Cougarette life began May 3. 1977. The dance line started the summer out with unbounding enthusiasm, practicing patriotically Monday, Tuesday, and Thursday from 5:30 until 7:30 p.m. Aside from regular practices, •‘special" and "new guys" practices were held. However, as the long, hard practices continued, enthusiasm declined. Toward the end of the summer, spirit was aroused when the Cougs took their yearly trip to band camp, which was held at Gear- dink's resort in Annandale, Minnesota. Band camp was a very special and memorable experience for all. They practiced six hours daily, then survived special initiations at night. The summer's hard work was well worth the time and effort extended. This was apparent in the Cougarette's premiere performance at the opening pepfest of the year, in which, "they looked promising." junior Pauline Zar-ling remarked. Slumber parties, banquets, pot-lucks, and various other activities were all part of an unforgettable year. "We had a lot of dedicated hard workers and we really got along well," commented co-captain Karen McArthur (12). LEFT: COUGARETTES: FRONT ROW — B. Kaiser, J. Johnson, S. Maley, G. Tucker. E. Eifrig, E. Branstrom, D. Perrenoud. ROW TWO — P. Curtin, K. McArthur (co-capt.). M. Bishop, M. Weber, L. Hansen, M. LaRose, C. Pearson. BACK ROW — J. Scanlan, S. Collins, C. Smith, V. Bostock, K. Kniesel, L. Owens (co capt.). BELOW: At a pregame potluck, Sheila Maley (12) observes seniors Liz Eifrig's and Marianne Bishop's eating habits. 53113 9(100Crazy kind of guys Strange creatures appearing in exotic outfits ranging from diapers to trash cans proclaiming “pakena, pakena” alarmed many visitors at Edina-West. However, to the accustomed student, A-buf was a manifestation of school spirit and pride. A-buf originated in 1957 at Edina High School. A New Zealand foreign exchange student brought the unusual tribal chant to Edina which soon became known as the A-Buf call. This rather unique organization remained for just one year, but in 1974 it returned to Edina via West and began a new tradition which is now in its third year. Some inquisitive students may have asked if there was any purpose to their bizarre performances at athletic events. There really was no defined purpose, except for humor and rousing spirit. “A-buf was a chance to express inner creativity in a way that everyone could enjoy. It was fun to do crazy things,” explained junior member John Neal. A-buf incorporated several themes into their performances including “Hunt Down the Trojan," “Star Wars,” and “Wizard of Oz." Leader Brent Bechtle (12) refused to admit to practices, “I tried to do as little as possible. We never practiced, we did not believe in it.” Regardless, A-buf consistently added spirit and amusement to the student body. Speaking at the pepfest, the invisible man Chris Ross (12) makes an appearance. Impersonating the Richfield football team, A-buf attempts to rouse school spirit. 154LEFT: Firing up the crowd for a football game, A-Buf performs their traditional cheer. BELOW: Posing as robots from the popular movie "Star Wars" are Steve Hidy (11) as R2-D2 and Martin Blocki (12) as C-3PC. MIDDLE: A-BUF: FRONT ROW — D. Mathison, R. Lindberg, S. Hidy, D. Morrissey. ROW TWO — T. Mahoney, J. Sherman, M. Rudin. BACK ROW — C. Rose, A. Moore, M. Blocki, J. Neal, M. Flumerfelt, J. Dulin, B. Bechtle. Yelling through a megaphone, Brent Bechtle (12) directs the "The Wizard of Oz” Homecoming skit. 155 Amusing the crowd, a few A-Buf members do their stuff. m-vBELOW: LATIN CLUB: FRONT ROW — J. Karnegis, D. Kane, J. Flaaten, N. Bishop, L. Reed. ROW TWO — K. Curtin, R. Graupner, L. Hansen, G. Rietti, T. Smith. ROW THREE — D. Sorum, M. Flumerfelt, S. Poehler, H. Wahlquist, B. Bringgold. BACK ROW — V. Jensen (adv.j, M. Bishop, A. Vogt, L. Severinghaus, M. Swanson, S. Gracis, M. Vellek, J. Ahmann, R. Ericksen. UPPER RIGHT: At the Latin Club Italian dinner, Tom Smith (11) asks, "Who made the salad?" MIDDLE LEFT: Posing as an Edina-West football player, Guido Rietti (11) predicts West’s victory on the Latin club float. MIDDLE RIGHT: During the annual war games, Mark Flumerfelt (11) takes time out from the game to smile for a picture. RIGHT: Relaxing after dinner, Latin club members propose a toast. 156BELOW: FRENCH CLUB: FRONT ROW — A. Petri (adv.), L. Recht (pres.), K. Showers, D. Sit. BACK ROW — M. Hanson, J. Bernstein, K. Dahlquist, C. Deegan, M. Ratelle, S. Bitter, C. Eng, E. Goldberg. Pastries or pasta Their taste buds rejoiced in ecstasy together as the members of the French club sampled bits of special gourmet delicacies. Though it did not gather often socially, the French club held a strong purpose of educating the students in the ways and culture of France. Advisor Ann Petri (fac.), expressed concern over what might have been diagnosed as general apathy in the club. However, the interest of those involved made the club worthwhile. Guided by president Linda Recht (12) and an executive committee, the club steered its way through the year. The tradition of involvement was evidenced in the strong participation of students in the Latin club. Headed by an experienced advisor, Virginia Jensen (fac.), eighty exuberant students collaborated to make a successful year for the club. Taxes collected from first year students, more commonly known as slaves, helped to support numerous escapades. Italian dinners were plentiful and because of the five visiting Italian students, the meals had a special flavor. Sharing in the cultures of other countries, members of the Latin club joined other clubs in the annual all language Christmas party. Finally, long hours of planning led to an elaborate and fun filled Latin Week. Commented senior Stefano Gracis, "I've found that the Latin club was truly fabulous and fun. There was only one thing to say S.P.Q.A. — they were crazy, these Americans." The efforts of both clubs enabled language students to venture out of the classroom and into the world and culture of their respective languages. MIDDLE: On the French club float, Claudia Eng (10) and Linda Recht (12) "dissect" an imaginary Jaguar. LOWER: Proudly displaying their French club t-shirts, seniors Linda Recht, Judy Goodall, Maggie Sladky, and Ann Schoening say, "We’re the best!" 157 LdTIN FRCNCH CLUBSFAR ABOVE: Planning the official German club t-shirt, club members Kurt vonSchmidt-Pauli (11) John Neal (11), and Kent Cusack (10) admire the future prospect. ABOVE: GERMAN CLUB: FRONT ROW — G. Whittemore, P. Mandell, M. Inks, M. Zivkovich, K. Delaney. BACK ROW — J. Neal, K. vonSchmidt-Pauli, G. Reimer(adv.), K. Cusack, S. Zivkovich. MIDDLE: With clenched fists and gritted teeth, SUPER DEUTSCHMANN prepares to attack a lowly Latin. ABOVE Grinding a Jefferson Jaguar into a German sausage was th theme of the German club float. 158in club About fifteen fraus and frauleins gathered together to form Edina-West's German club. Advisor George Reimer (fac.), commented. “The club helped students organize fun-filled cultural events celebrated in German speaking countries.” Making a float for the Homecoming parade was one of the fun activities performed by the club. Even better was the fact that the float tied for first place. Also on the agenda was an Oktoberfest, a yearly German celebration, and an all language Christmas party which was the main event of the year. This party allowed students to learn the German way of celebrating Christmas. The members participated by wearing German clothes, eating German food, and singing German carols. The Spanish club consisted of twelve boys and girls under the direction of Lynn Hansen (fac.). The increased enrollment over the previous years was an encouraging sign. The club sampled tacos, tortillas, and enchiladas at Chi Chi’s restaurant on the 494 strip. Making pirtatas for the Christmas party and listening to guest speakers from other countries were part of the fun and educational experiences. Hansen stated, “Spanish club members were working to increase involvement. The group provided excellent opportunities for Spanish learning outside of the classroom." n preparation for a club party, Jill Daniel- FAR ABOVE: SPANISH CLUB: FRONT ROW — P. Pol, J. Holbrook, J. Danielsen, ien (10) begins to assemble the piflata. T. Baltzer, M. Nipp. BACK ROW — C. Rison, M. Moreto, L. Hansen (adv.), E. Moore, C. Cnerer. K. Yarger, K. Sullivan. ABOVE: Working meticulously, Cheri Gnerer (10) covers a Sangria bottle with masking tape. 159 jamo Hsmwj uPWiDDPlanning the International weekend, club members listen to the ideas of sophomore Alexandra Austin. A new life The International club, advised by Helen Pellowe (fac.), allowed an enthusiastic group of students to meet and learn about the foreign students who spent a year at Edina-West. Sharing the lives of the exchange students gave the club participants a greater insight to the various cultures they represented. Foreign exchange students Marion Peterka (12) and Heide Witthoeft (11), both of Germany, agreed that Edina-West students had more freedom in choosing the types of classes they wished to take. Cathy Moreto (12), of the Philippines, pinpointed the difference between her school at home and West, "The pressure on students to learn was substantilly less for Edina students." Senior Patricia Pol stated, "Generally in Holland, students went to certain schools designated by their abilities." This was a significant difference she found when comparing schools. "One of the year's highlights," said sophomore Paula Eisele, "was the International weekend." Through this event, foreign exchange students living around the Minneapolis area gathered for a weekend of festivities. In this way exchange students shared their experiences, both the ups and the downs. Furthermore, members of the International club were able to observe the cultures of sundry other countries which were represented. To sum it all up, president Sue Conway (11) replied without hesitation, "The purpose of the club was to have fun." ABOVE: INTERNATIONAL CLUB: FRONT ROW — M. Moreto, H. Witthoeft, C. Curry. ROW TWO — P. Pol, M. Peterka, S. Conway (pres.), P. Eisele, A. Giannobile. BACK ROW — H. Pellowe (adv.), M. Hanson, A. Austin, B. Moss, S. Eisele, C. Rison. LEFT: Reviewing her notes for the upcoming meeting, Patricia Pol (12) takes a moment to organize her thoughts. 160BELOW: Preparing for his role in ‘Fiddler on the Roof." Thespian Doug Mathison (12) has make up applied to his face LOWER LEFT: Adding pep and enthusiasm to a meeting, Kathy Boutilier (12) and Jaime Rodriquez (11) horse around. Live — on stage... If Shakespeare were around today, he would be astonished at the remark able actors sprouting from Edina-West High School. Thespians was an honorary club for students involved in school plays. Points, based on dedication, acting ability, and the size of a role, were earned by each cast member throughout every play. Obtaining thirteen points meant membership in the club. The Thespians accomplished a variety of activities during the year. Attending many plays, including Dudley Riggs, throwing pies at the Homecoming King and Queen, and a banquet at the end of the year were a few of the many escapades enjoyed by the members. Larry Stotts (fac.), the group's advisor, made a point of not letting the Thespians turn into a clique. He projected as little publicity as possible for the club so other students would not group them all together. The majority of the cast in each play consisted of students who were not Thespians. Jaime Rodriquez (11), a Thespian member with the highest accumulation of points, responded enthusiastically, "The experience of acting taught me how to better deal with the characters on stage and my environment in real life.” THESPIANS: FRONT ROW — R. Norman, K. Showers, K. Boutilier, L. Cozad, M. Rudin. ROW TWO — B. Peskin, J. Rodriquez, L. Lathauer. BACK ROW — K. Divine, L. Severinghaus, S. Emck. M. Solfelt, R. Snook. D. Mathison, W. Rodgers, J. Cress. 161 mT€RMMIOMM CLUB THeWIMKIF Oil WANT TO i:oq ioo yorvi: cot to 162 fMAG, Checks, checks, and more checks. Right and left thirty-five dollars were being exchanged for a curious small piece of blue plastic. This little item, though seemingly inconsequential, became indispensable to the students of both Edina-West and East. More commonly regarded as an activity card, it provided for free admittance to any home athletic event and sundry other school functions. The money collected from the cards went to the general fund which financed extracurricular activities. Though its benefits were substantial, its purpose, which was required of any student participating in one or more school activity, was received with mixed emotion. "I thought it was a reasonable way to raise the money,” commented Jim Avery (12). Sophomore Karen Maley responded, “It had a lot of advantages, but I thought it was unfair that someone who walked across the stage during a performance had to pay thirty-five dollars.” Under study by the Minnesota Legislature, the activity fee has been declared unlawful. The initial plan of a thirty-five dollar fee was maintained through the 1977-78 school year. Next year, no such plan will be implemented. PA THE PRICE. 163RIGHT: Giving a constructive speech, Chris Ross (12) competes in the annual Edina-West tournament. BELOW: Gathering information, Scott Thon (11) arranges his notes in preparation for his speech. FAR BELOW: Displaying evidence Becky Dao(11) competes against an opponent. Just talkin’ When it came to speech, Edina-West did all the talking. The debate and declamation teams held good records. Chris Ross (12) explained the difference between debate and declamation: "Debate was arguing on a specific issue in direct competition with other people while declamation was being scored on the style of speech you chose and how well you did it." Each year a national board selected an issue on which every high school in the nation debated. The issue for the 77-78 year was whether or not medical services should be guaranteed to all citizens. The debaters spent many hours researching the pros and cons, and other related subjects. They debated in meets all over the state and were known as one of the toughest teams. Declamation fell in the Spring, allowing members to participate in both forms of speech competition. Unlike debate, the speakers were given freedom in deciding the issues they wished to present. They were judged according to categories and their performance. Categories such as extemporaneous speaking, reading, humorous storytelling and others were included. Because of the long hours, hard work, and practice put in by these students Edina-West was well represented in the speech departments. 164DECLAMATION: FRONT ROW — D. Bloom, L. Lathauer, M. Fatchett, D. Fansler (adv.). ROW TWO — S. Thon, R. Dao, J. Rodriguez, A. Beeson, T. Kopp. BACK ROW — R. Allendorf, C. Schumacher, W. Welch, J. Cress, W. Rodgers, E. Caffrey, C. Ross. ABOVE: About to board the bus, the debate team finds leaving school during fifth hour, for a distant tournament, an added fringe benefit. LEFT: DEBATE: FRONT ROW — C. Hanson, D. Bloom, T. Mellet, P. Springer, J. Olson. ROW TWO — C. Conley, D. Harvey, M. Mollerus, K. Hansen. BACK ROW — T. Lindquist (adv.), R. Dao, C. Ross, C. Schumacher, S. Thon. 165 UOIl'JWflD3a 3iV((l3aUnited yet divided The solidarity of the student council was derived from the joint efforts of the activities, charities and civic councils. Guided by the overall leadership of President Whit Pauly (12), each council successfully planned and executed numerous activities which enlivened school life. The activities council was primarily concerned with arranging dances. Opening with a booming Homecoming set a good tempo for the dances which followed, such as Sadie Hawkins and Sweetheart. Charities council participated in the "Run For Your Life,’’ and a canned food drive. On October 30, all students were invited to join the student council at the Tillman Home for retarded children to share in a Halloween party. Breaking the monotony of the day to day school life required considerable energy which the civics council was eager to expend. Such activities as printing and distributing an activity schedule helped to relieve the pressures of school work by channeling student energy into extracurricular activities and school support of athletic competition. The main goal for the '77 ’78 student council was "student involvement." Whit Pauly attributed much of the involvement in council activities to the increased spirit within the school. All three councils felt that participation was the key to the success of their year. UPPER: Under the supervision of President Whit Pauly (12), student council members carefully count the earnings from the Homecoming button sale. MIDDLE: Looking over a problem, Ellen Goldberg (11) asks for the advice of advisor Julian Grev (fac.). LOWER: STUDENT COUNCIL: FRONT ROW — J. Kinning, K. Wer-ness, E. Goldberg, J. Roberts, W. Pauly (pres.), J. Grev (adv.). ROW TWO — S. Lantto, G. Petrowski, M. Christianson, M. Everson, G. Gay, T. Hauser, F. Jenny, L. Armstrong, M. Klein. BACK ROW — S. Sponsel, G. Bjork, S. Bixby, B. Kaiser, S. Youngblood, B. Rickenbach, S. Bassett. 166Listening attentively. Jim Roberts (11) takes careful notes at the student school board meeting Link by link The chain of command within the Edina school system was manifested to the student body through the vital link of the student school board. This board proposed to aid the senior school board in their decisions which most directly affected student life. Elected to office by their classmates, the board consisted of student representatives from both Edina-West and East. On the first and third Monday of every month, the student school board convened to discuss issues such as the mission plan (district priorities), the energy program, and the extracurricular fee. At separate meetings, the student representatives presented to the senior school board those problems which they felt needed immediate consideration. Furthermore, the board members furnished possible solutions which they had synthesized from the suggestions offered by concerned students. When asked about the need for a student school board, Pamela Gillman (11) replied, "It formed the easiest link of communication between the students and the senior board.” Though results were not often readily apparent, the efforts of those involved were appreciated by all. LEFT: Keeping the student school board in order. Superintendent of schools. Dr. Ralph Lieber, refers to his notes. ABOVE: STUDENT SCHOOL BOARD: FRONT ROW — R Gensch, P. Gillman, T. Kopp, L. Severinghaus. BACK ROW — J. Cabalka (adv ), J. Roberts, J. Williams, J. Severinghaus. 167 STUD€MT COUNCIL STUDCNT SCHOOL BO 4RDPep Talk Compliments of SWATS, spirit poured out with a magnitude of intensity. SWATS, which stood for Senior Women Add Team Spirit, was enacted by a group of concerned seniors who felt the need for stronger enthusiasm and support of school athletic functions. "SWATS was organized in place of Senior Women’s Varsity. We created a group with a better image and more team support," explained Amy Coon-rod (12). Walking aimlessly around school, students may have noticed SWATS making and posting signs at pepfests, in locker rooms, and in the halls. Senior women stirred emotion through their efforts. Pepfests exploded in thunderous applause and spontaneous cheer. Their official army hats added a dimension of authority to the group. • I hope it becomes a tradition," stated Jeff Cabalka (12). "It did so much for the school." FAR ABOVE: Proud of their sign making, SWATS members Kathy Leonard, Lorene Rumsey, Amy Coonrod, Ann Schoening, Liz Reynolds and Mary Christianson pose for a picture. ABOVE: Making sure that the Homecoming sign will be seen by all, Lisa Turner (12) pins up balloons and streamers. 168BELOW: At the Homecoming pepfest, SWATS members gather to cheer in the senior section. MIDDLE: Excited for the East-West hockey game, senior women from both schools join for a SWATS pregame pot luck. LEFT: Looking over her work, Amy Coonrod (12) thinks of one more thing to write. ABOVE: Decorating the gym before a pepfest, seniors Lorene Rumsey and Kathy Leonard blow up balloons. 169 SIMSA look ahead •Any of the work programs were possibly the greatest courses offered at West. Working enabled me to develop a greater sense of responsibility." Senior Mary Rickord's statement indicated the value of the extensive work program opportunities. Office education and distributive education were two of the many alternates to classroom learning at Edina-West. Typing, shorthand, and stenography were examples of the work per- formed by office education participants. This optional training program was derived for seniors who were interested in the secretarial field. Second hour each day allowed O.E. students to develop their clerical skills. One credit was received for this morning class. Two credits were alloted per semester for involvement in various part-time jobs. Distributive education, more commonly known as D.E. taught several seniors the basis of marketing and distribution during a special class period. Then, participants had the opportunity to apply this knowledge to everyday part-time employment. The selection of |obs included retail selling, distribution warehousing, wait- ressmg and several others. Students attended three to four class periods per day for which they received regular credit. The rest of the day was spent working at their chosen occupation which yielded two other credits. The goal of these programs was to allow students to explore their many interests and ideas of possible careers. Exposure to what may become a lifetime dedication helped students to clarify how they wanted to invest the coming years. Also, the benefit of work experience was counted by many participants to be the most worthwhile aspect of the programs. Both O.E. and D.E. were deemed successful by all those involved. UPPER LEFT: With a desk full of insurance files, senior Sue Erlandson quickly looks over a claim. ABOVE: At work m the mail room, Teresa Popko (12) carefully feeds paper into the copier. LEFT: O.E.: FRONT ROW — M. Moore. J. Yackel, T. Dunn, M Hanson, N. Hovanes, V. Meidinger, R. VanVorst. ROW TWO — M. Rickord, T. Popko, S. Erlandson. K. Chatras. L. Robinson, D. Lillemoe. BACK ROW — D. Henderson, G. Juliar(adv.), A. Karigan. 170UPPER LEFT: With his favorite doll in hand, senior Phil Rose cheerfully tries to make his subject smile for the camera. UPPER RIGHT: With a hungry look on his face, Steve Yost(12) tops a sundae that he cannot even taste. ABOVE: As a member of D.E., Laura Winter(12) works at Berman Buckskin. LEFT: D.E.: FRONT ROW — C. Schweitzer, L. Winter, S. Yost, S. Greenan, A. Nallick. BACK ROW — K. Wilkening(adv.), R. Nelson, K. Leach, M. Larson, A. Long, E. Windahl, G. Williamson, B. Arnold. 171Hands down Skipping school? Well, not exactly. Hard work transpired from fifty-seven Edina-West students this year in the Vocational Technical Education Program. Each day, after attending the first three hours of class, participants headed out to the suburban Hennepin County Vo-Tech school in Eden Prairie. They arrived back at school at 2:00 in order to catch the bus home. The Edina-West program, open to eleventh and twelfth graders, provided three credits per semester which was equivalent to a semester of classes at school. Rather than educating solely the mind, Vo-Tech aimed to educate the hands through the development of practical skills. The most popular classes were auto mechanics, auto body repair, child development, commercial flower productions, and re creation vehicle mechanics. Vo-Tech helped prepare students for future jobs in the field of their choice. The advisor, Mr. Kinion(fac.), stated that it has been a helpful program for many of the students involved. UPPER: VO-TECH: FRONT ROW — S. Ryan, L. McDougal, D. Foster, L. Maa-num, S. Grotting, J. Chapman, G. Lahti, T. Thomas, N. Williams, N. Larson, D. Dale, J. Dean, J. Natole. ROW TWO — B. Boran, C. Canakes, D. Smith, R. Nelson, K. Smith, M. Gray, S. Roberts, S. Baker, T. Ohlin, S. DeVries, J. Klesk, B. Blacker, A. Der-emer, J. Stocks, J. Butler, R. Radford, D. Sweet, M. Phillips, J. Butler, M. Storm. BACK ROW — C. Anderson, J. MacGowan, B. Archer, M. Champlin. MIDDLE: Using a steady hand, M. Phillips(12) solders his wire sculpture. LOWER: Many opportunities for career exploration are offered to students in the Vo-Tech program. 172Exploration For many seniors, the merit of a four year college education did not compare to the practicality of work experience and on the job training. The Trade and Industry program provided an alternate to classroom studies by allowing its participants to explore several fields of interest for future employment. A special morning class enabled students to learn about their respective jobs. Advisor Dick Reichow(fac.) helped his participants to secure jobs in the community. Employment ranged from jobs at Marc's Big Boy and Shell gas station to work in health services as a nurses' aide. Experiencing a "real life" job helped students to gain a clearer focus of various occupations. Trade and Industry proved to be a prolific alternative to the common classroom life. UPPER LEFT: Proud of his good work, senior John Natole smiles as he wipes the windshield. LEFT: As a chef at Marc's Big Boy. Doug Heisler(12) finds himself unpacking meat several times a day. ABOVE: T. l.: FRONT ROW — R. Rei-chow(adv.), L. Coppola, T. Lindblom, D. Dickey, J. Dahl, B. Filreis, J. Sheehon, L. Taggatz. BACK ROW — L. DeWitt, M. Blair, D. Nelson, J. Nelson, D. Heisler, J. Natole, J. Link. 173 VO-TeCH T l174Facing the downs while still managing to look up was a challenge for most. Disappointments could accumulate if the brighter moments were not allowed to shine. Athletic defeats, bad weather, term papers, final exams, a bad grade, and losing a place in soccer and football state playoffs made the year memorable, although such memories might be more easily forgotten. Dedicating one's self to a sport, a musical production, a special interest or one's school work demanded sacrifice and perpetual enthusiasm. Edina-West risked pride, but gained selfesteem in putting the best foot forward. The unexpected loss to Richfield was visible in the forlorn countenance of the football team, yet the respect they earned brought a cheerful grin to even the most forsaken hearts. Losing a spot in state playoffs was disappointing to the soccer and football teams, but having been ranked number one, even for just a while, was reason enough for anyone to smile. Miserable weather never seemed to take its toll. Amidst rain, snow, and sub-zero temperatures during Home coming week, a beam of sunshine inevitably materialized from the warmth of one radiant face. Frustration marked the stage; hours of rehearsal were sometimes rewarded with empty seats on per formance nights. The optimism of every choir, band or cast yielded the most spectacular production imagina ble. Hearty congratulations and warm applause led to a feeling of satisfac tion which could not be expressed even with the widest grin. Tests, finals, study guides, book reports, lab reports, projects, and everyday homework weighed down students with an almost unbearable load. The promise of an approaching weekend drew an occasional smile, but more often, a long and heavy sigh of relief. The problems faced seemed irre solvable; the battles, unconquerable; the loss of pride, irredeemable, and the thirst for understanding and com passion, unquenchable. Yet through it all, the world still found time to smile. 1 M3IM3 10UPPER LEFT: Relaxing on the catwalk stairs, Kim Monchamp (12) smiles for the camera. UPPER RIGHT: Proving to be a talented actor as well as singer, John Trones (12) participates in the musical “Fiddler on the Roof.” 176Great expectations Opening the year with the smash hit "Fiddler on the Roof,” the concert choir quickly alerted the school and the community of their talent and potential. Five sold out performances gave the choir an added confidence. Combining efforts with other choirs. the concert choir contributed challenging and moving selections to the Holiday Vocal Concert. Masterworks marked the peak of the choir's year. Finally, Current Jam displayed the creativity and solo talent of many choir members. Fifth hour rehearsals daily encompassed frustration, yet self-satisfaction was always to be found, especially around concert time. Discipline was a problem at times because, for most people, fifth hour was the only nona- cademic hour of the day. Explained junior Sue Erlandson, "It wasn't like bending over a desk and doing your math or chemistry." The determination of director Bob Peterson was what pulled the group together. The feeling of unity was essential in producing a fine blend of voices. "Fiddler" opened the year with excitement and anticipation; Current Jam closed the year with lasting friendships and memories. FAR ABOVE: CONCERT CHOIR: FRONT ROW — R. Peterson (dir.), K. Kloster. A. Denny, S. Stone, K. Monchamp, T. Hacker. E. Conty, N. Vidmar, M. Melichar, M. Johnson, B. Peskin, M. Chilstrom, D. Sit, K. Johnson, S. Swanson, S. Means. ROW TWO — D. Durham, J. Barrett, S. Hanson, L. Recht, C. Daly, L. Severinghaus, L. Hodder, E. Schaar, C. Edwards, M. Millner, E. Seasly, K. Maley. L. Cozad, S. Robbins, M. Fischer. ROW THREE — S. Erlandson, S. Nydahl, K. Smyth, M. Kelly, H. Williams, P. Cleaveland, E. Felton, C. Winter, J. Rodriguez, D. Kaeppel, J. Severinghaus, J. Larson, K. Divine, J. Klas, A. Beeson, A. Juhl, A. Hansen. BACK ROW — M. Solfelt, M. Sundberg, K. vonSchmidt-Pauli, T. Smith, M. Rudm, G. Tambornino, S. Bixby, R. Hans, J. Trones, S. Melin, P. Asman, C. Chilstrom, S. Uphoff, T. Morrison, M. Hauge, D. Buck, J. Ratelle, D. Carlander. LEFT: Preparing for the Holiday Vocal Concert. Sue Erlandson (11) and Donna Durham (12) concentrate on their music. ABOVE: Expressing mixed emotions about this unique warm up, the concert choir proceeds in a group back rub. 177 CONCCRT CHOIRChorale: western style The Edina-West vocal chorale, consisting of roughly fifty members, remained a strong facet of the music department. Throughout the year, the girls worked diligently to uphold their image as an independently unique choir. Blending the high quality of the sopranos with the rich tone of the altos proved to be a successful sound for the choir. "Chorale was designed especially for the performance of three part treble voices (Soprano I, Soprano II, and Alto),” explained Bob Peterson, the choir director. As a display of this year's unusually fine musical talent, chorale performed in several concerts. These included the Holiday concert, Masterworks, and the Spring concert, of which chorale was the feature choir. The selections sung by girls provided enough of a variety in musical composition to be challenging yet motivating. When chorale was not busy with rehearsals or performances, they were scheduling social events which brought a sense of unity to the group. As well as post-concert gatherings, chorale members planned pot-luck dinners and picnics. "We had a lot of fun," reminisced soprano Kathy Haglund(12). With the many talented treble voices heard in this year's chorale, it is apparent that next year's group has a hard act to follow. FAR ABOVE: VOCAL CHORALE: FRONT ROW — R. Peterson (dir.), D. Robertson, N. Rice, T. Smith, S. Lantto, A. Buchwald, K. Haglund, L. Shacter, K. Opheim, L. Swig-gum, M. Gibson, M. Gibson, K. Sanborn, J. Richards, J. Krieter. ROW TWO— S. Conway, J. Ping, R. Swift, J. Westlund, S. Bitter, J. Green, S. Nelson, A. Thomann, C. Brown, C. Matzke, N. Merz, S. Speliopoulos, K. Naros, K. Perry, K. Hatch, R. Chal-gren. BACK ROW — L. Julig, C. Krystosek, C. Holstrom, J. Neal, N. Sampson, C. Beeson, S. Schibur, G. Korst, G. Nagengast, L. Green, K. Halpin, J. Buresh, C. Blanchard, J. Holzworth, L. Leadens. ABOVE: With articulate expression, director Bob Peterson (fac.) leads the chorale in rehearsal. Trying to memorize a piece, Jo Lynn Ping (10) glances back at the music for help. 178A better blend The sight of students wandering the school in sixteenth century costumes may have turned a few heads, but no one seemed to ask questions. It was the chamber singers heading for another engagement. The costumes worn by the group enhanced the Renaissance music they performed “Walking in tights wasn't the greatest," said John Ratelle (11), "but the rest was fun.” In selecting the sixteen students who comprised the chamber singers, director Bob Peterson (fac.) sought not necessarily the best solo voices, but those that would blend well. Sight reading was an important factor as the singers were responsible to learn their music quickly. "Chamber singers wasn’t just a twice-a-week thing,” commented Brenda Peskin (11). "We had to learn our music individually in order to make music as a group." The members' long hours and hard work paid off as they produced a quality Renaissance sound. Their performances included concerts for the school, the community, and the British Literature classes. UPPER: With feeling and expression, juniors Brenda Peskin and Eric Felton convey the emotional message of the song to the audience. MIDDLE: During a rehearsal, seniors Mary Millner and Mark Rudin concentrate on learning their music. LOWER LEFT: Totally rejecting the advances of John Ratelle (11), senior Sue Hanson continues with the song. LOWER RIGHT: CHAMBER SINGERS: FRONT ROW — J. Klas, J. Rodriguez, B. Peskin, A. Denny, S. Hanson, J. Ratelle, S. Stone. BACK ROW — T. Smith, L. Severin-ghaus, C. Edwards, E. Felton, M. Rudin, M. Millner, J. Trones, G. Tam-bornino. 179 SODkIIS OQUNH3 3H HOHD 1100 1In the key of life The varsity choir started out 1977 right in tune. Four different concerts, a pot luck, a hayride, and several parties were all incorporated in the agenda. Not only did these activities train the voice, but they allowed the members to become closer as a group. The year began with the Campus Fall concert, progressed to the Holiday Vocal concert, the Masterworks concert, and finally, the Happening concert in May. The Happenin’s concert featured the varsity choir while the other concerts involved all four Edina-West choirs. President of the choir was Mark Whittemore (12) and director was Diana Leland (fac.). The choir, hitting a top membership of 90 singers, was described positively by Leland, "Out of the three years of varsity choir's existence, this particular choir performed the most challenging music yet." ABOVE LEFT: Concentrating on difficult music, Karen Mooney (10) rehearses for the upcoming concert. ABOVE RIGHT: Conducting rehearsal, director Diana Leland assists the choir at the piano. RIGHT: At a party after the Holiday Vocal concert, Kent Carlson (11) tries his hand at pool. VARSITY CHOIR: FRONT ROW — M. Zivkovich, L. Flora, C. Smith, W. Meadley, C. Haeny, K. Strandberg, K. Deegan, J. Klus, M. Webster, S. Bohannon, D. Kane, L. Miller, M. Klein, C. Bredeson, M. Scanlan, E. Abt. ROW TWO — R. Dao, C. Pearson, C. Canakes, S. Porter, J. Ultan, L. Bernstein, K. Morgan, B. Moe, B. MacGibbon, M. Whittemore, C. Bremner, M. Moreto, D. Field, K. Hansen, D. Champ, M. LaRose, R. Gumlia. ROW THREE — L. Lathauer, A. Frederiksen, K. Hall, E. Lacey, K. Sullivan, M. Ratelle, F. Waller, R. Williams, R. Hanson, R. Korn, W. Rodgers, M. Mayer, B. Obermeyer, L. Fredrickson, M. Fatchett, P. Tuttle, V. Johnson, P. Pol, M. Sigler. BACK ROW — A. Ultan, L. Kuehl, E. Eifng, E. Bie, M. Weber, K. Peterson, B. Moss, K. Carlson, P. Lindemann, C. Mingo, C. Swenson, R. Skow, D. Karpeles, K. Bear, S. Einck, J. Finlay, B. Kolzow, C. Morgon, M. Dow, E. Rockier, J. Carlsen. 180COUGAR BAND: FRONT ROW — D. Taylor, K. Dahlquist, S. Filreis, J. Danielsen, R. Knippenberg. C. Juhl, M Peterson, S. Stickel, K. Opheim, A. Burwell, A. Olson. ROW TWO — L. Robbins, S. Hodder, L. Schroe-der. J. Foldenaur, K. Kelly, K. Yarger, M. Rottinghause, K. luikens, E. Bugby, C. Gnerer, C. Dugdale, A. Wurst, S. Loehr, C. Holmstrom, ROW THREE — L. Wuebkcr. S. Loehr. D. 8lack, S. Warfield, J. Burckhardt, M Burke, S. Jones, M. Maas, T. Rosland, R. Allendorf, S. Canfield, T. Wallace, S. Schmiel, R. Johnson, J. Wallace. D. McLaughlin. BACK ROW — M. Dow, N. Byrne, T. Dostal, B. Branstrom, G. Leopold, J. Solberg, S Rutherford, K. Rose, T. F are, K. Dahlquist, T. Carls, D. Sorum, J. Scaife, M. Bettes, R. Baechler, M. Helmke, T. Holmgren, M. LeJeune, E. Vidmar, B. Wray, S. Wilkins, G. Trowbridge (dir.). ABOVE: At a basketball game, Lisa Wuebker (12) helps the band encourage team spirit. RIGHT: Practicing intently, sophomores Susie Loehr and Bryan Wray prepare for an upcoming basketball game. With accord The basketball and soccer seasons would have been incomplete without the loyal support of the Cougar band. The spirit and enthusiasm it added to the games motivated both the fans and the players. Rebounding from the walls of the gym, the music of the band added a vivacious note to early morning and late afternoon pepfests. Basically, Cougar band was a learning band. It served as a foundation for varsity and concert band which fostered a more formal atmosphere. Through Cougar band, students learned to sight read, appreciate various forms and styles of music, and explore other fundamentals of music. Cougar band also acted as a channel for the emerging musical students of the Lower Division. The fun and excitement of the group gave '‘bandies” their final fill of amusement as they prepared themselves for the stronger discipline of the higher bands. Concerts gave the Cougar band further exposure to the public. Even so, their contributions of time and effort to various athletic functions were recognized by the student body as a tremendous asset to Edina-West. 181 MR9ITV CHOIR COUGdR BdNDBELOW: Practicing for the Winter concert, Dave Hartman (10) perfects the repertoire. RIGHT: Using the mute, Dave Smith (10) varies the sound of the trumpet. VARSITY BAND: FRONT ROW — S. Levine, E. Tremann, J. Hilgendorf, W. Welch, S. Lillestrand, J. Johnson, J. Haywa, N. Hovanes, K. Magnuson, L. Shirk. ROW TWO — M. Means, K. Towey, D. Brellenthin, A. Vaaler, D. Friede, B. Goehl, E. Eames, S. Chapman, E. Reishus, P. Jensen. ROW THREE — N. Olson, D. Henderson, S. Fischer, D. Smith, C. Bentdahl, R. Lindberg, T. Bassinger, T. Frisvold. BACK ROW — J. Nielsen (dir.), L. Bold, J. Parry, B. Hagstrom, D. Peterson, S. Gabriel, R. Scott. 182BELOW: Being first chair piccolo demands a lot of practice as shown by Lisa Shirk (10). RIGHT: Sharing music, Monica Sund (10) and Ann Ogren (10) concentrate on the tone. Just a note Sweet music to the ear was plentiful at every football and hockey game because of the varsity band. Through the cold and wind, the band was out on the football field playing their hearts out. And if that was not enough, their two concerts. Winter and Flashbacks, manifested their strong talent. It all started with the initiation of the members, otherwise known as the lowly greenhorns. After a month of teasing and kidding, the rookies were given thorough treatment during a Friday night initiation ceremony. Other festivities included hockey and football games against the concert band and a tour in the Spring. Money for the tour was raised by the band members. Various jobs as inventory workers at Donaldson’s and working at Ormon Research Inc. to test new products brought about top dollar profits. Martin Blocki (12), president, and Dave Neilsen (12), vice president, deserved the credit for arranging these money raising enterprises. Under the direction of J. Neilsen (fac.), this was one of the band's more harmonious years. Dave Seaberg (12) commented, “Varsity band was a fantastic experience for me. In staying with it over the years, I developed special friendships which made it more than just a band.” VARSITY BAND: FRONT ROW — M. Blocki, J. Nielsen, K. Swendseid, M. Purcell, R. Gallup, E. Madden, J. Vaux, L. Prentice, R. Post, D. Nielsen, A. Ogren, M. Sund. ROW TWO — C. Reali, J. Ryden, C. Faison, J. Swenson, R. Olson, D. Seaberg. A. Moore, B. Rude. ROW THREE — J. Bently, K. Finer, L. Opheim, S. Lillestrand, N. Friede, J. Sjolander. W. Holm, C. Ross, J. Peterson, K. Hansen. BACK ROW — D. Hartman, G. Malcom, D. Streeter, J. Trones, P. Dahlstrom, L. Uhr, J. Johnson, T. Bains, B. Rosenthal, E. Champ, M. Robertson. 183 aut g aiimmNoting the difference Bright music resounded from the Leo J. Fick auditorium throughout the school year in several exciting concert performances. From whom did this rousing music originate? It came from the hearts, souls, and instruments of the concert band members. Conducted by faculty member Ed Melichar, the band staged three major concerts. The first was the notable winter concert which warmed up the band for the coming extravaganza. Pops West. Performing on February 16, 18. 23, 24, and 25, the concert band stunned the school with a real bullet when they presented numerous selections from the musical "Annie Get Your Gun," as a part of Pops. As a special highlight of the concert, the nimble fingers of featured soloist Kathy Smyth (12) added a stroke of musical genius to the song “Rhapsody in Blue." Lastly, to round out the year, the band offered a Spring concert which was light in flavor. As an incentive to lose weight prior to Pops, the band established Edwin’s Weigh-away. Each '•bandie" who signed up would record his loss or gain on the Monday and Friday of each week. This club worked so well that some non band members joined in for fun. Weight was lost, spirit was gained. Through parties, progressive dinners, and performances, the band exemplified the dedication and enthusiasm which upheld their long standing tradition of excellence. LEFT: Concentrating on their music many members of concert band man age to put on a smile while playing BELOW: As an important percussion ist, senior Kathy Smyth plays the xylo phone. CONCERT BAND: FRONT ROW — E. Moore, D. Johnson, K. Ranheim, M. Dosch, C. Chandler, J. Grangaard, D. Cunningham, S. Nydahl, N. Mosharrafa, K. McArthur, P. Vaaler, A. Burman. ROW TWO — L. Nydahl, E. Seasly, E. Turner, B. Kuntz, D. Perre-noud, S. Nelson, A. Rosen, C. Shepard, S. Swanson. ROW THREE — E. Melichar (dir.), S. Fischer, S. Poehler, J. Guberud, L. Helmke, R. Weiss, K. Harder, B. Freiberg, J. Weber, R. Snook, K. Boyum, S. Hidy. BACK ROW — K. Smyth, R. Ewald, M. Johnson, M. Flumerfelt, R. Skow, J. Johnson, D. Phillips, R. Nipper. 184UPPER LEFT: Practicing for a concert, sophomores Maggie Rzeszut and Stephanie Snook play with precision. LOWER LEFT: Caught by surprise, Karin Baken (12) turns toward the cameras before beginning the pregame show. BELOW: Intently watching his music. Bob Ewald (11) plays the tympani. CONCERT BAND: FRONT ROW — L. Hansen, B. VanAuken, W. Pick, C. Edwards, K. Kohlmann, K. Jones, J. Holbrook, E. Tan-gen, P. Wrona, L. Prentice, L. Hansen. ROW TWO — P. Gray, L. Cozad, N. Vidmar, R. Wakefield, S. Lewis, A. Vining, C. Delong, L Lathauer, B. Borrman, M. Rzeszut, S. Snook. ROW THREE — L. Reed, J. O’Brien, G. Weber, J. Flaaten, J. Wood, T. Bach, K. Fleming, B. Brmggold, T. Guberud, M. Stenoien, T. Craig, J. Maki. BACK ROW — P. Melichar, J. Christoffersen, M. McArthur, J. Melichar, S. Sorum, T. Willmert, L. Sailer, J. Karnegis, M. Melichar, K. Baken, M. Everson, S. Ogren, L. Opheim. 185 CONCeRT DdNDORCHESTRA: FRONT ROW — P. Huppert, K. Jones, A. Ultan, K. Peters, J. Ultan, S. Peterson, T. Fountain, J. Arndt. ROW TWO — K. Jones, C. Poppelaars, P. Laberge, K. Morgan, C. Schoenecker, K. Keyes, R. McGrath, K. Hinker, S. Springer, C. Schumacher, S. Speer, L. Hedelson, L. Pollitt. ROW THREE — K. McArthur, D. Cunningham, J. Grangaard, S. Nydahl, K. Kohlmann, K. Jones, W. Pick, C. Shepard, E. Tangen. P. Wrena, J. Maki, L. Cozad. BACK ROW — R. Ewald, K. Smyth, M. Flumerfelt, T. Willmert, S. Sorum, M. Melichar, K. Baken, J. Weber, S. Hidy, K. Boyum, K. Fleming, B. Bringgold, T. Bach, J. Christoffersen, E. Melichar (fac.). 1 ABOVE: On a more humorous note, Karen Morgan (11), Jennifer Arndt (11), Kathy Hinker (11), Regina McGrath (10), Laura Hedelson (12), and Lindsey Pollitt (12) display school spirit. RIGHT: Concentrating in a diligent practice session are Alicia Ultan (12), Cheryl Schoenecker (9), and Kelly Peters (10). 186FAR ABOVE: While practicing, Karen Jones (9), becomes engrossed in the music. ABOVE: Bass fiddler, John Maki (11), is instrumental in providing the orchestra with fine classical music. A touch of class Beethoven never realized the competition he faced at Edina-West . . . but then again, neither did Bernstein. To some students, ignorance was bliss, but to members of the orchestra, appreciation of music added a touch of class to their curriculum. The student body had enough string instruments to make up a twenty-eight piece orchestra which was accompanied by members of the band. These students worked hard under the direction of Ed Melichar (fac.) to prepare for their three concerts: Cafe, Winter, and Spring. The Cafe Concert was held in December; the orchestra presented light music, performed skits, and played several motion picture themes. Both winter and spring concerts focused on pieces appropriate to the season and offered a cross section of classical works. Although the orchestra was school sponsored, attendance was sometimes low at concerts. "People have not been exposed to classical music, so they do not know what to expect," said Alicia Ultan(12). Aside from the usual amount of practice that went with any performance, the orchestra engaged in other activities. Casual parties after concerts promoted a stronger unity for the group. Raising money by selling candy and raffle tickets helped support the spring tour which was one of the highlights of the year. The typical stereotype of classical music was disproved by the creativity and imagination of the participants in orchestra. "I think that my experience in orchestra urged me to continue in my musical interests,” commented Cathy Poppelaars (12). 187 wis3hd ioYes we can • • • ivy Attending Edina-West since seventh grade, Paul Chapman (12) has learned to deal with cerebral palsy and adjust to the “real world environment.” He has enjoyed being and talking with the friends he has met. After graduation he plans to attend college at Southwest State University in Marshall, Minnesota. 188... to lead Based on his noteworthy musical ability Ed Melichar (fac.) became a member of the American Bandmasters Association. This nationwide organization is composed of 125 members and is considered to be very prestigious among musicians. . . . to communicate Giving of herself, senior Ren-nette Petry learned sign language and assisted in teaching handicapped children during summer school. 189 iDiwaaqDyDR. JAMES HAMANN — Lower Division and campus principal JAMES CABALKA — Upper Division principal. GEORGE SKLUZACEK — Dean of students. GEORGE FURNEY — Assistant to the campus principal for instructions. DUANE BELL — Assistant to the campus principal for operations. Reading bulletins and memos, conferences with parents, miscellaneous phone calls, schedule changes, and dealing with absences and tardinesses were all part of an unbelievably busy, hectic day in the life of an administrator or counselor. Counselors felt that the role they played in the administration network was a front line contact role with students, parents, and teachers. Counselors were the first people to be involved when students were in trouble. All counselors dealt with students on a personal level. They also influenced rules, enforcement, and policies of student life. When asked how many hours per day his job required counselor Wayne Kinion replied, ••Approximately thirty hours.” The new dean of students, George Skluzacek, noticed a change in student life and school atmosphere. “The school has improved in respecting rules about study hall and snack break.” The dean's effectiveness was reflected in his attitude towards his job. ”The kids are friendly, fun-loving, and good natured. I enjoy a kid who enjoys himself.” Through the contributions of these faculty members, students were able to concentrate on studies while the mechanics of the administration ran smoothly. 0 LEFT: Breaking into his job as dean of students, George Skluzacek begins his paperwork. ABOVE: Explaining the use of his scheduling board, Duane Bell (fac.) points out its purpose. The gymnasium and field house were dedicated to Howard Merriman for his contribution as a teacher and athletic director in Edina for thirty-two years. 191Behind the Scenes According to popular myth, school is made up of teachers and students . . . not so. There were very many other people involved who composed the total picture of Edina-West. With the administration busy at work, the secretaries kept moving at a steady pace. Secretarial duties ranged from collecting activity fees to scheduling buses and every job in between. Many found their work enjoyable because it gave them a close look at the school and its students. The librarian, Joyce Cavanaugh, and her aides, Jane Gaasedelen and Thelma Whitton. helped students find books and tried to keep the atmosphere conducive to studying, which was most often a challenge. When asked what she found most rewarding in her work, Gaasedelen said, "The end of the day!” Furthermore, the librarians typed up book lists and ordered new books to suit the students' needs. The function of the Parents Club was to act as a bridge between the school administration and the parents. Parents of students at Edina-West were asked to serve on the board which met once a month to share concerns about the priorities of the school. With this goal in mind, events such as the P.T.A. open house were organized. A member of the Parents’ Club, Norm Carpenter, stated, "It is important to have an organization that is particularly concerned with the communication between the administration and the parents." The energy and leadership of these various adults contributed to the cooperative and productive atmosphere of the school. Commented Lori Feese (11), "They were hard workers and were always willing to help." SECRETARIES: K. Anderson, H. Dean, M. Benjamin, V. Vining, J. Rebholz, H. O’Brien. K Colin MISSING A. ‘ TOM AMUNDSON — communications — popular novels. BIRGIT ANDERSON — composition — British literature — Shakespeare. LOIS ANDERSON — American literature — composition — biography — Zephyrus advisor. MARY ANDERSON — special education work — study coordinator. 192LEFT: Doing one of the many janitorial jobs, Erdman Schenck dutifully fixes the scoreboard so it will be in working order for the upcoming basketball game. BELOW: During a learning lab, substitute Ms. Kraus helps Robin Chalgren (11)with homework. PARENTS' CLUB: FRONT ROW — P. Kelly (pres.), M. Bixby, A. Johnston, H. Nettle. BACK ROW — N. Amren, D. Amren, N. Carpenter, E. Bixby, J. Cabalka. MISSING — M. Kelly (pres.), G. Nettle, T. Lindquist, W. Johnston, M. Carpenter, F. Hin-chcliffe, W. Hinchcliffe, M. Bump, F. Kaeppel, J. Kaepple. SCHOOL BOARD: G. Smith, L. Wanninaer, L. Johnson, G. Hite(chrm.), J. Brown, N. Atchison. MISSING — G. Thiss. MARDONNA BARTHOLET — American political and economic history — world studies. JOHN BELK — chemistry — junior class advisor. JOHN BENSON — advanced placement history — American political and economic history. LYLE BERG — algebra — probability and statistics — trigonometry. 193 S3DMH35 1V1I33 15When it came right down to it, reading was the main prerequisite for college. Reading laid the foundation for taking tests, daily papers, term papers, and various other classroom studies. Poor reading skills were connected with low grades and slow learning. For this reason, developing one's reading potential to the fullest capacity was a crucial step toward college preparation. Many courses offered at Edina-West stressed reading development; they were practically a necessity for successful college years. British literature and American liter- Knowledge lot College ature dealt with an mdepth study of the literary works of all historical eras. Advanced Placement History, economics, and sociology emphasized practical reading and the application of facts. Exploring specialized forms of literary art was the focus of two other courses, Shakespeare and The Greek Way. Efficient Reading was a particular class designed to help students to gain better comprehension and speed in their reading. These courses provided basic training for a liberal arts college education. BILL BESTE — geometry — advanced algebra. JO-ANN BLATCHLEY — E.M.R. teacher. DON CAMERON — efficient reading. DOLEEN CAMPBELL — health aid. JOYCE CAVANAUGH — librarian. 194PAGE 194: UPPER RIGHT: Enjoying a presentation on a novel by John Thwing (11), Jim Garner (fac.) humors the class. PAGE 195: LEFT: Taking heed to the famed sociology motto, seniors Doug Mathison and Liz O'Brien study hard. BELOW: Explaining the principles of economics is part of Tom Lindquist’s (fac.) daily routine. FAR BELOW: As sociology teacher Ron Wiesner (fac.) hands out those dreaded study guides, seniors Brian Brellenthin, Tina Ayd, and Mark Burnell watch their weekend plans fade away. ooofc y f© adlBdq g ANDERS CHRISTENSON — aerospace. DAVID CHRISTENSON — campus library — media coordinator. DICK DIERCKS — American studies — Windigo business advisor. TED DOWNS — sophomore class counselor. ALLEN DUBBLEDEE — furniture construction — plastics — cabinet construction — metals. 195 COLL€G€ PRePdRMORYooofcy OT0!?ODD( The language arts department served as a foundation for the expansion and growth of reading, writing, and vocabulary skills. The courses prepared students for college and careers in several ways. They improved writing ability, widened vocabulary, and reviewed all aspects of the English language. Composition and communications taught students the basics of English, such as sentence structure, speaking techniques, grammar, and formal writing techniques. Because vocabulary was the main tool of most styles. West offered a language study and vocabulary course. Classes of journalism and writing focused on more intri- cate and specialized areas of wri techniques. Although these writing cour: were not mandatory, students felt 11 were valuable. Senior Laura Hodt commented, “The writing class taught me mechanics and how express my ideas coherently. In c lege this will be extremely helpful." While giving a presentation, Greg Larson (11) and Jan- During class. Todd Anderson (11) looks up from his American ice Karnegis (11) get a few laughs from the class. literature writing assignment. PAT ENGELHARD — senior class counselor. LOREN EVENRUD — humanities. DIANE FANSLER — French — public speaking — cheerleading advisor — declamation coach. JANE GAASEDELEN — library aid. JIM GARNER — British literature — composition — novels before college. 196Watching over the shoulder of Brian Rude (11), Craig Cooper (11), Ron Carlson (11), and Dan Akins (12) look at his creations in Mechanical Drawing. Explaining the grammatical sentence structure, Marty Listening to Kathy Jones (fac.) give a lecture, the journalism class Leistikow (fac.) tries to get the attention of the class. takes notes. PAT GLAIM — biology. KATHY GRAY — mass media — Greek Way. ED GREEN — intuitive geometry — college algebra and trigonometry. JULIAN GREV — sociology — American political and social history — student council advisor — senior class advisor. EDITH GRISSINGER — typing. 197 COLl£G€ PR£P. CLhttGS COMT.After dropping enriched physics, senior Dave Seaberg finds his class in the midst of a look-alike contest in his honor. To solve an algebraic problem, Don Stover (12) consults With thirty-three milliliters of a solution in hand, John Belk (fac.) his calculator. explains its chemical properties. ROBERT HADDORFF — algebra — physical education, varsity basketball coach. JIM HANSON — American political and social history. LYNN HANSEN — fabrics — Spanish. PAULETTE HORS-MAN — communications. BARBARA HULTMANN — design — painting — printing — ceramics — sculpture — jewelry — fibers. VIRGINIA JENSEN — Latin — Spanish — Latin club advisor. CURT JOHNSON — calculus — advanced placement calculus — algebra — math club advisor — intramural basketball and softball coach. DON JOHNSON — composition — American literature — short stories. KATHY JONES — journalism — cinema arts — communications — popular novels. GORDON JULIAR — O.E. and work experience coordinator. 198ooofoy (3 [T 0 ft Go GOD @ 0 0 G While Doug Mathison (12) and Chris Ross (12) concentrate intensely on their work. Curt Johnson (fac.) assists two other students, seniors Dave Buck and Sue Means. Though many of the word problems in high school geometry, algebra and calculus seemed obscure, and may have been even irrelevant, many students looking to a future of engineering or some related field, came to the sudden realization that these were the problems they would deal with on a day to day basis. Both the math and science departments challenged these students as they prepared them for college through arithmetic skills. Algebra I, geometry, and Algebra II were the standard basics which led many students to College Algebra and Trigonometry. "They were respected courses," commented junior Kip Wahlquist. He continued, "I thought they had a lot of meaning in everyday life.” For the curious but less intense math student. Consumer Math or Probability and Statistics gave the needed background for later college courses. For the extremely dedicated student, enriched physics, calculus, and Advanced Placement Calculus pursued a special interest in arithmetic. Through chemistry and physics, students were able to explore the scientific aspects of arithmetic. The interest in math as it related to the sciences was overwhelming. This was manifested in the strong enrollment in the science classes. Looking ahead made students more aware of the courses they would require for college and specific fields. Preparation through arithmetic skills was a strong choice for a high percentage of students. LEE KAPHINGST — physics — radio club advisor. WAYNE KINION — all grades counselor. JUDY KROOK — Latin. BART LARSON — algebra — varsity hockey coach. DAVID LARSON — college algebra and trigonometry — geometry. MARTHA LEISTIKOW — communications — language study. DIANA LELAND — varisty choir — choraliers. DR. HARVEY LEVITON — school psychologist. TOM LINDQUIST — economics — American political and social history — varsity debate coach. SARA LYKKEN — physical education — athletic coordinator. 199 COLL€G€ PR€P. CLP eS COMT.RIGHT: Seeking expression through using tools, Mike Bolen (10) works in the metal shop. BELOW: Examining an EKG reading, human physiology student Jim Burns (12) finds the assistance of Bill Welch (fac.) helpful. The future secretaries of Edina-West drill their skills during a business edu- Using his knowledge of the computer, Suresh cation class. Abeyesundere (10) punches in a program. SHIRLEY MAHOWALD — composition — American literature. DELTA MAILLET — biology. DAN MARSH — American studies — anthropology. HACK McCALL — American political and diplomatic history — varisty wrestling coach — assistant track coach — assistant soccer coach. ELIZABETH McQUOID — geometry — computer — refresher arithmetic. 200Searching tor Success FAR ABOVE: Intense concentration and skilled coordination help to create a good finished product for Jon Salhus(IO). ABOVE: Friends such as Jacque Johnson (12) and Shelle Russell(12) obviously enjoy interior design as they work together. Many students found the conventional academic curriculum too limited and restricted for each individual's interests. Through the electives offered, these students developed their talents as they prepared for vocational careers. Business education and office procedure courses such as shorthand, bookkeeping, notetaking, and typing readied students for secretarial and accounting fields. Many students found these courses useful because the skills they learned could be applied in their school work. Ginny Nagengast (11), a student taking bookkeeping, stated, "It was a new experience that I could use every day and a good time, too. The teacher was really good, which made the course interesting and fun." Other students found their talents lying in fields such as interior decorating, computer technology, electronics, and graphic arts. Jeff Lewis (fac.) explained his teaching goals for graphic arts, "I thought it was important that my students learned about how much work went into the printed page." Most teachers felt that the students could benefit from the courses offered because many of the subjects had directly related careers. Through these courses many students may have found "their calling" at Edina-West. Success is found by those who search. ED MELICHAR — marching band — concert band — orchestra. JUDY MOHR — fabrics. ARMI NELSON — typing — shorthand — marketing. JOHN NIELSON — varsity band — music theory. GAIL OFSTEHAGE — health — girls' varsity tennis coach — boys' junior varsity tennis coach. 201 S35STO -NUOIJAIOO 1FAR ABOVE: Giving a few sewing tips, Priscilla Specht (fac.) helps Chris West (10) with her project. ABOVE: With intense concentration, junior Lori Green works on her humanities assignment. RIGHT: As the class listens carefully, Loren Even-rud (fac.) explains what qualities a mask should have. SALLY OHLY — life issues — foods — food specialties — consumer in today’s world. JOHN OLSEN — health — varsity soccer and track coach. RON OLSON — algebra. WENDELL OLSON — metals — plastics — mechanical drawing. BEVERLY OTTUM — bookkeeping — note-taking — consumer law — business typing. 202Is There Life Alter Digit School ? Many optional courses at Edina-West were future oriented and aided in making the years to come as trouble free as possible. Courses teaching cooking, sewing, adulthood, and childhood roles all dealt with the practical day to day duties faced by adults. To spice up their lives, many students took Food Specialties which gave a taste of many extravagant and gourmet meals. Clothing was also a popular course giving students an opportunity to learn sewing techniques. Garments made in class ranged from quilts to down jackets. Child development helped to teach the nature of children and stressed funda mental aspects of their growth and care. Through the English department, humanities gave a glimpse of the world’s cultures and religions. These courses broadened one's knowledge in fields of personal interest. Preparing for the future was more than just preparing for college; these courses reached beyond high school and college requirements. FAR ABOVE: Diligently putting creative touches on her mask, senior Sherry Spear adds a look of satisfaction. ABOVE: After presenting a film, fireman Greg Smegal discusses fire safety in the home for a life issues class. KARL PEGORS — biology. HELEN PEL-LOWE — resource room — international club advisor. ROBERT PETERSEN — psychology. ROBERT PETERSON — concert choir — chorale — chamber singers. ANN PETRI — French — French club advisor. 203 i3iWlD C13.Lkl3UIO ..DUI lllThe individuality of the student body was evident in the broad interests and studies of Edina West students. The traditional curriculum of math, science, social studies, and English took a step aside as electives became most prevalent in many students' schedules. Courses in art. vocal music, band, acting, psychology, and foreign language study gave most students a little more breathing room. Music classes, both vocal and instrumental, gave students the option of a sixth credited course rather than study hall. Foreign languages and psychology allowed students to explore new fields and develop a background for later college study. Art opened various channels of expression for the more creative individual. Likewise, acting provided opportunities for expression through the body while fulfilling a communications requirement for some participants. The “uniqueness” of many individ- uals was exposed through many of these sundry electives. “That was what I really liked about the classes . . . people really got into their music, both in band and choir," commented senior Nancy Vidmar. The important role that these courses played in the educational development of students readily commended their value and success by rounding out personalities. BELOW: With the assistance of Barbara Hultmann(fac.). Kathy Rogers(12) prepares her clay pot for firing. UPPER RIGHT: The trumpeters of the Edina West varsity band proved to have promise as well as power. LOWER RIGHT: During a Latin IV class. Marianne Bishop(12) displays her hidden talent to captivate an audience. MARY POEHLER — resource room. CAROLYN REBHOLZ — popular novels — Calliope advisor. DICK REICHOW — Trade and Industry education coordinator — VICA club advisor. GEORGE REIMER — German — German club advisor DOROTHY RUTISHAUSER — creative writing — argumentation and persuasion. 204Rounding Out Personalities LEFT: ‘‘Pogo,’' being rehearsed by Cathy Blanchard (11), Linda Persons (11) and Gardner Gay (10), was one of the highlights of Acting and Stagecraft. FAR ABOVE: In preparation for the Holiday Concert, chorale members Kathy Haglund (12) and Carol Matzke (12) rehearse their alto parts. ABOVE: In one of the five experimental psychology labs, Meg Philipsen (12) tests her bilateral transfer of training while Scott Harness (12) times her. ELIZABETH SCHMITZ — French. GLENN SEIBEL — chemistry — assistant boys' golf coach. ROBERT SEHA — junior class counselor. MARILYN SELWOLD — Windigo advisor. JOHN SHELDON — American literature — composition. 205 S 3 1113313 Sn03kJt 1133SIWBefore any student graduated from Edina-West, they had to meet the requirements. Even though some students dreaded attending physical education or health everyday. Minnesota state law required all high school graduates to have successfully completed certain subjects. Explaining why the school district did not add more classes to the state requirements, George Furney, assistant to the principal for instructions, stated. "The school tried to provide a mini- mum number of opportunities to achieve.' Stressing this point, the district recognized that within the requirements there needed to be electives. Thus, the language arts department, the only area that required three full years of study, offered twenty-five course selections. Students themselves realized the reasons for certain class requirements. Jacki.e Burger(12) commented, "Composition was very worthwhile because the skills you learned are used in college and the rest of one's life." Relating the importance of history and social studies. Chuck Mooly (11) stated, "To improve the future, one must learn from the past." Junior Monica Heutmaker reacted to the discussion of more required courses when she replied, "There were enough requirements, absolutely no more! People will take the classes they feel they need.” During communications class, Tom Amundson (fac.) explains active listening. Discussing the Monroe Doctrine in American history, Paul Meadley (11) and Brad Dahl (11) go over the maior points. PRISCILLA SPECHT — foods — child development — clothing. ROBERT SPIN-DLER — Spanish. LARRY STOTTS — humanities — acting and stagecraft — short stories — Thespian advisor. DAVID TABBUT — geometry — trigonometry. GENE TROWBRIDGE — cougar band. 206As part of the health class, Mark Benson (10)and John Klus(IO) practice C.P.R. techniques on the "Recessive Annie.” WALT WAYNE — plastics — gas engines — electricity — electronics. BILL WELCH — biology — human physiology — girls’ basketball coach. RON WIESNER — sociology — economics — varsity boys' cross country coach. KEITH WILKENING — distributive education coordinator. ANN WILSON — practical chemistry. 207 RGQUIRGD CLJV GSWhat’s developing? Being a Windigo photographer definitely developed differently than it did for any other member of the school. When trying to capture one year in pictures, photogs, as they were lovingly referred to, had the monumental task of finding just that “right moment” to click their pics. Although being a photographer seemed like a rather easy job, it involved more than just taking the pictures. For every school function there had to be a photographer, which meant some photographer had to find a date to the Homecoming dance only to spend the entire evening with his camera. Photographers had to be a pan of everything for just a while in order to find the right angle on things. Some were willingly drafted to cheerleading potlucks while others were dragged to what seemed like another night of football shots. Taking the pictures was only one part of the job. The photographers will look back fondly to late night darkroom gatherings and being assigned to shoot pictures in the faculty bathrooms, locker rooms, Cougarette slumber parties . . . But because of their efforts, Windigo was able to bring forth Edina-West as it really was, for when people look back to 1978, what they tried to capture in the present will be good memories of the past. PAGE 208: UPPER: Outside Kenny’s, senior photographers: Annemarie Webster, Greg Good, John Estrem, Joel Rebholz, and Chris Palmer, take another one of their numerous excursions. LOWER: Trying a new angle, John Estrem (12) uses the reflection of the trophy case to portray the commons uniquely. PAGE 209: MIDDLE RIGHT: Displaying the flag, Joel Rebholz (12) shows it in a distinct fashion. LOWER RIGHT: At Lake Harriet, Chris Palmer (12) captures the serenity of a fall day. 208209 PHOTOGRdPHeR'? P£4TUR£As part of the private Hoggie club, seniors Wendy Ryan, Nan Findell, Anne Vogt. Sue Hanson, and Anne Juhl pose with their mascots. A-A-A Aanestad. Christopher (12) - 68 Abbott. Bret (10) — 42 Abet.M heie lO)-42 Abeyesundere. Soresh (10) — 42. 200 Abramson. Thomas (12) — 68 AW. Eli abeth (10} — 42, 180 ABut- 154. 1SS Adjms. O»vid(10) — 42. 104 Atlems. Scoi(10) — 42. 104. 130 Admmislralicn— 190. 191 Ahmann. Joseph (12)- 68.109,131.156 Ahmann, M«hae) (10) — 42 Ak ns.Andrew H)-54 Akins. 0aniel(l2) — 68. 197 Akms.James(ll)—54 Wcundtt, Barbara(IO) — 42 Allan. Scott (11) — 54 Allen. Charles (10) — 42 K».iaa 131 Allendorl. Richjrd (I1) — 33. 54. 142. 165. 181 Allison. Kyle (11) — 54. 100 Amrfn. Mi.k(tl)- 54 Amundson. Ton (lx )— 192. 206 Anderegg. M h lic(11) —54.106 Anderson. 8-rp4(lx — 92 Ander»on.Creig(12) — 172 Anderson. 0»vkJ(10)-42 104 Anderson. Jeffrey (12) — 68.88. 100. 130 Anderson. Kr.s (10) - 42. 132 Anderson. lois(tac )— 146. 192 Anderson. Mate (10)-42 Anderson.M.sry(fx ) — 192 Anderson. Mitchdl (12) — 68.130 Anderson, Tod3(l I) — 54. 100. 196 Andersen. W.ll.am(11 54 Andrews. James (12) — 68 Andrews. Karen 10) - 42.112 Angdus. Thcmas(lO) — ?. I?4 Apod. Iodd(l 1) — 54. 100 ArcbboM. Peter (II)-54 Archer. 8arT»ey 12)- ’7? Arch« . Tetfy 11)-54 Atmetd. L«U 1X ) — HO Arnar. Aiwa (10) — 42 Armstrong. DaruH (11) —54. 130 A mstronQ. L'SA 11) —« Arndt. Teiw’cf (11) - 26.54.186 Arrow. Ba bara (12) — 6S.'7 ’ Asm»n. Paul(10) — 42. I77 Ab,ns.0an(t2) -68 Aulrnan. J.cAnn(IO) —42 Austin. A'e«a Va (101 — 42. 160 Av ry. James (12) — 68- '23 , .g, Ayd,K . ?ne(12)-69. H2. I'3- ,95 Arar,S.ina(11)- 54 B-B-B Bacn. Thomas (11) — 54. ’85 '86 BaecNer. Renae(12)—69.181 8aeW.Den e( 10-54 Baehr. Kr-Min (12) — 2' 69 Bakers. Kaon (12) - 69 185. '« Baker. Jeffrey 0 ’ - •’»'130 Baker. Susan(H)- 4 172 8a-ey. OouOUs (10) — 42. 121 8a ns. Trxy(10) — 42. 183 Charles (10) — 42. 104 Baiuer. Timothy (11) — 54. 121. 159 Bang. Thomas (11) — 54 Bangs. Jeftrey(ll) — 54 Bants. Richard (10) — 42 Ba'be. Oamd (11) — 54. 100 Barger. Bradkv(12) — 69 Baton. Trxy(10)— 42 8j". Andrc«(12) — 69 Bsrr. L.nda(12 —69 Bat r. Seeven (10) — 42 Barren. Jui (12) — 21,22.23.69. I77 Barren, Kathleen (12) — 69 Birrett. Melissa (IQ)- 42 Batten. Robert (10) — 42 Barihotet. Ma donna (lx ) — 193 Bari . Sleven (10) — 42 8ascom.W..am(IO)-42. 104 Basketball Boys - 122. 123. 124 Girts - 126. 127 -.v.Kur1(l2 — 69. 180 Beth , Brent (12) — 21.69.83. 123. 155 fecker. Thomas (121—69.94 100. 121 Becker. Torence(ll)- 54 Bednar. Joan (11) — 54 Beeson. Ann(12) — 69. 165. I77 Beeson. Caro (11)- 54 178 Beiersdort. l.sj(IO) — 42 48. 134 Belanger. MKhael(12) — 69 Belanger. Susan(tl)-54 Bri». John (tx - 193. 198 Ben, Ouano (lac - 190.191 Beirose. Swnen(lO)— 42 Bend . JiAiot (12) — 69 Bender. W ,jm(10) — 42.52 Ber am.n, Mary (see ) — 192 8en,am.n. W.ll.am (11 - 54. 104 Benson. John (tx)-193 Benson. Jon (12) - 21.69.72. 117 Benson. Laura (11) — 54 Benson. Mark (10) — 42. 207 Benson. Sandy(II)—54 Bentdahl. Cta-g 11) - 54.100. 182 Bentley. John (11) — 54. 183 Berfl. Deborah (l6) — 42 Berg, Lawrence (11) — 54. 123 Berg. Lyle (lx) - 193 Berg. Scott (10) 42.104 Bergeron. Carol (I I)-55 Berggr een. Raymcnd (12) — 69. 130 Bergkind. Steven (11) — 55 Bergner, K th«hne(11) — 55 Bergthctd. Oan.d (12) -69 Bernstein, Laura(l I) — 55.180 Bernstein. Jane (10) —43.157 8esie. 8.11 (»x — 194 Bettes. Mark (10) 43 181 Bel . Bartssra (11) — 55. 149 B e. Elisabeth (11) — 55. 180 Bier man. lisa (11) — 55 Bishop. John (II) — 55. 128 Bshop. MaraUl12) - 22.69. 153 156. 204 ftshep. N.sncy(IO) — 43. HO. 147. 156 Otter, Susan (10) —43. 157. 178 B..br.Scoti(ll)-55.57.166. 177 Bk». David (10) — 43. 100. 124 5okG y(11) 55. 100.123.166 Buck. Susan (10) — 43 Bxk. Teresa(ll) —55 Backer. Brandon(ll) —55. 172 Bat. Lau ie(12) — 69 Bar. Mark (12) — 69. 173 S eifcfin-Jkirk asiwM5«r.8;.u BoWett.PaU(10)-43 Bock. Kern (11)-55.117 Bod ne. Jeffrey (12) - 69 Bod.ne, Steven (10) — 43. 100.131 Bod ne. Theresc(10-55 Boditse. Thomas (12) - 70. 103 Boerth. John (12) — 70 Bohannon. Susan(11) — 55. 146. 147. 180 Bolander, Kris?.ne(l2) — 70 Bold. Linda (11)-55. 182 Bol«i Mchad(lO) — 43 B0KK Carolyn (11) -55 Bd«k.D nd(l2)-70. 115 Bdn. Jeffrey (I1) — 55. 100. 17. 118.200 Bonetio.Catherine(11)— 55. 32 Bonott.S«ven(12)-70 By an. 8arba»a(12) — 70.172 S °!2i!3r-V Boyd. Tierney (11) — 55.150 Boytan. Timothy (12) — 70 Bcrrvm. K.mbeety l2) - 70.127.184. 186 BramWIla. James (10) — 43. 104 Bramtklta. Tom(l2)— 70 Branstrom. 8ryan (10) - 43. 104. 181 Bansltom £s abeth(12)— 70. 152. 153 Bentley. Pamela (11) — 55 Bedescn. Carolyn (10) — 43, 180 Brcdeson. Margaret (12)— 70 BeSemhm. Diane(lO) — Brekenlhm. W liam(12) — 70. 103. 195 Bremer. Ne.l 11) —55 Brermer, Cyntlva (10) — 43.180 Brennan. Me had (10) — 43 Br gs. Tracey(lO) —43.132 BringgoM. Bake (12) — TO. 156. 185. 186 Brisse. Laura (11) —55 ES' assSB-S IS SS'ftT-Vro.». 100.120.121 Bruer. John(11) — 55 Bucher. 8 ak« (12) — 70 Bucher. BV!he(lO)-43 47 BuChirakJ.Amy(ll)—55. 178 Buck. Dard(12) — 70.170. 177.214 Buen . Barbara(IO)—43. 132 Buers . Mark (11) —55. 100. 131 8deW.Br nl(12)-70 Bugby. Ciitabeth(lO) — 43.181 Bu£PaoU(l2)— 70.106.127 Buher. Darnel (12) — 70 Buher. Marianne (11) —55 Buher. So anne (10) — 43 Bbrtkhardt. Jchn(lO) —43.100 181 Buresh. Ji ia(10) - 43. 132. 178 Burger. Jawetne(12) - 70.127 Burke. Ch'.sta (12) — 70,84. Burke. Matthen(lO) — 43. 104. 181 Burke. Vicloria(IO)— 43. 207 Burrrun. Ann (11) — 35.55. 132.150. 151. 184 Burnell. Mark (12)— 71. 195.37 Burnham. Jul (10) — 43. 121 Burns. James (12) — 71.200 Butler. Janis(12)— 71 Butler. JeMrey 12)— 71. 172 Byrne. Ma'y (II) — 55. 181 c-c-c Cabatka. Elizabeth (10) — 43 Cabalka. James (lx ) - 167. 190. 191 CabaAa. Je(1rey(12) - 21. 71. 103 Cale Concert — 26,27 Catfrey. Edwin (11) — 55. 165 GUdow. Jamce (12)-- 71 Campion, Charles (11) — 55 Campion. M a (1 ?) — 71 Cameron, Don(fx ) — 194 Campbell. Ddoen ( x ) — 194 Canakes. Onst no (11)— 55. 172. 180 CardJrdie. Jokn(l0)-43. 100 Coriander. Bard(12)— 71. 177 Carls Todd(ll)— 55. 104. 121.181 Carlscn. Jane(IO) —43. 108. 132. 149. 180 Carlson. 8arbro(11) — 55 Carlson. Oavid (12)- 71.98. 100 Carlson. Kent(ll)- 55. 180 Carlson. R hxd( 11)-55 Carlson. Ronald(ll) —55. 197 Carpenter. CynlNa (11) — 55. 144.223 Carter. Suzanne(lO) - 43. 132 Carson. Scott (10)- 43. 124 Casoaro. Jdimi(!2)— 71 Cassetman, Ma k(10) —43.144 Cater. Slephanic(IO) -- 43. 97 Cavanaugh. Joyce (tx.) - 194 Cxere. Jchn(12) — 121 Chaigren. Robin (11) - 55. 178.193 Chamber Snger —184 Champ. Elizabeth (11) — 55. 180. 183 Champlin. Marty (12) - 71.172 Champtm, Trxee(H)— 55 Chandler. CcBoen (10) - 43. 184 Chapman. Ed«ard(lO) - 43. 100. 124 Chjcmsn Jeanne(12) — 71.88. 172 Chatman. Kevm( 11) — 55 Chapman. Man (12) — 71. 131 Chapman. Mau'a(12)— 71 Chatman. Paul (12) — 71. 188 Chapman. Susan (10) -- 43.132.182 210Ouppie.t yn (11) — 55 Oatra . K mbcrtr t2) — 71. 170 Cheerleaders - 1W .151 Cheme. 0 nd(10) — 43 Oiil from.Chn H ph»«(lO) — 3. '77 Chrisfrom. Miry(l2) — 72.177 Christenson. Anders (lac.) — 195 Christenson. Band (fee —195 Chrnii«nson. Of b a (11) — 55 8K5 MfrJWM. Christy. Jut (10) —43 Ouisty. Shelly (11) — 55 Oa-k. Oonj«(12)-72 Dark. Mir, Jane (10) — 43 OamUnd. Pftfr(10) - 25.43. 131. 177 Coen. Mrfheal(lO) — 43 Cole. Kev n (10) — 43 Coim. Keren (fee.)— 192 Coheran. Of bra (12) — 72 Coheran. Timothy (11) — 55. 104 Coll . Sown (12)— 72. 152. 153 Concert Band- 176. 177 Concert Choir — 182. 183 Cooda. Jrfl(10) — 43 Conned. John (11)-55 Como,. Ei et th (12)— 72.106.107 Con'd,. MV, haei (11) - 55.139 Como,, Nancy Ann (10) — 43.121 Constable. Beth(ll)— 55 Content. Con font. e. Beth (11) — Jemce (10) — Paul (II) —5' 43 55 ConV Eh abeth (11) - 55.177 Conway. Susan (11) — 55. 160. 178 Coomod Am,(i2)- 72.87. 168. 169 Cooper. Cra«g (11) 55.19? SS'tarsr-45 Cougaretses- 152. 153 Counselor t 190. 191 Co ad. Laurie(12)-23.25. 72. 177. 185. 186 •■0. Todd(12)- 72. 148. 149. 185 Crcty Dan.n (10) — 43. 104 Crcty James (11) — 30. 55, 165.191 Cron . Chr.st.na (11) — 55 Cronctte. Bind (10) — 43 Cross Country - ids. 109 Cunliffe. Bruce (11) — 55 Curte. Jud,(l0) — 43 Curry. Cynthia (10) 43. 144. 160 Curtm. Kathleen (10)- 43. 146. 156 Curt .Pair «(i2) 72. 153 Cusa . Kent (10) — 43, 158 D-D-D KSS7, Janet (12)-73. 173 Q Ajuist. JM( 0) — 44 a»MQu. t.Ker.(10)— 44. 121. 157. 181 »h ,st.Kurl(l2)— 73. 121. 181 Q . Dana (II)-55. 172 Qaie. Peter (i |) 55. 128 Q V. Card (12)— 73. 177 CWtucci. Anthony (12) — 73. I a m«s. Deborah (10) — 44 Oametsen, JJ( 10) — 44. 159. 181 0»o son.Paul(11)-55. 128 Q»o. Rebecca (II)- 55. 164.165. 180 £»« . Sutan(il) — 55 0£ — 171 . 103 Dean. Jennifer mi — 55. 172 ttean. Timothy (11)-56. 100 teasy. Eileen (12) — 7A 150 Ofbate Declamation — 164. 165 ONcdar. Filippo(10)—44. 157 --------JO)-44 Oregan. Colleen (1C Ofenan. Kenn(1l) 56. 180 Oe V Thomas (10) — 44 OMane,. Kimberly 121— 73. 158 Oeiebo Mark (12) — 73 Oeiegard. Ste»en(12) - 73. 128 Delong. Carre(II)-56. 146. 185 Oerrvjnn. James (10)- 44 Ormee.lise(IO) — 44 Denny, Anne (12)-21.25. 73.77. Dfremrr. Amy(12)— 73. 172 CWres. Scott (12) — 73. 100 Oev-es. Stephen (12)— 73. 172 Own. Douglas (10) — 44 Oewitt. laerrnce ( 2) — 73.173 Ockey. OougUs(12) — 73. 173 Dereks. Be (lac ) — 195 Dnne.K nn(l2) —24. 73. 177. 191 Doer mg Jeffrey MO) — 44 Ooering. John (12)-73. 74 Doembach. Erie (10) — 44 Doernbach. Robert (12) Dome . Cara (1!) — 56. 110 Donahue. Mchael (11) — 56. 100.118 Oonaker. Gwen (11) — 56 Don! . Jay (10)- 44. 100. 123 Domseit. 6ouoUs(l2)— 73. 103 Ootch, Mary (it) 56, 184 Dostai. Tracy(ll) — 56. 181 Oougherty. Me nsa(!0) - 44.110 Oovaks. Mchael (11) — 56 Oo-. Jeffrey 11)-56.128 Oo-. M»ry(l1) 56.180. 181 Co-ne. Gayle (11) —56 Oowns. Ted (lac ) - 191. 195 Doyte.8nan(11) 56 Ooyle. Mary(l2)- 73. 144 Oreiibach. Dean (10) — 44 144. 177. 179 DewtHow, Patrioa(1?) i 73 tkopps. Alien (11) — 56 Oubbiedee.Al n(lacl— 195 Dudley. Eric (17)-7$. 100 Ougdale. Cheryt(l I) - 56. 110. 127.181 Dukes. John (12) - 20. 21. 74. 117. 155 tX Sn. Mary (11) — 56 Duncan. James (10) — 44. 100 Ouna Charles (11) —56 Omrs. Ethel(10) — 44, 110 Ounn. Teresa (12)— 74. 170 Out ham. Oonna (12)— 74. 177 E-E-E Eames. Ekrabeth(IO) —44, 151.182 Eari. Elizabeth (10) — 44 Eastman. Lawrence (11) —56. 100. 123 Ebert. John (11) — 56. 115 Eckbled. l ur«(12) — 74 Eckblad. Todd (10) — 44. 100 Eckert. Garl(t 1) — 56. 146 Edwards. Ondy(12)-21. 74. 177. 179. 185 Edwards. Jetlrey(H)— 56 Erde. Ka en (10) — 44 Edr j. Eb abeth(12) - 21. 74. 153. 180 £iie, (Xind( 11) — 56. 100 E ck. Stacy (111 —30. 56. 180. 191 Ejseie. Paula (10) — 44.160 Ersele. Susan (11) — 56. 160 Cher. Co ecn (10) — 44 EJvngsen. Karen(ll) — 56 Ellingson. Da.id(ll)—56 EJhofi Gwen (111 — 56 Eng. Claude (10) — 35,44. 144. 157 EngeH. Curtis (10) — 44. 121 Enotehard. Paine .a (lac )— 196 EnckseaR John (12)— 74.156 Erickson. Arne(It) — 56 Cnckson. 8nan(17) — 74 f KkiC . Jeffrey (12) — 74. 128 E Kkson. Stephan (10) - 44 Irtandson. Sue(t7) — 74. 170 E Undson. Susan(II)— 56. 111. 177 Estrem. John St 12) — 74. 144 208 Evenrud. Kirsten (12) — 74 Erervud, loren (Ik ) — 196. 202 Ewfraert. Karen (10) —44 Ewer son. Margaret (10) — 44. 166 Ewerjon. Martha (17)— 74,81. 185 Ewatd. Roben(ll)— 56. 184.186 F-F-F fedness. Kate(H) — 56. 1 4. 145 fanon. Charles (12)- 74. 183 fensier. Dane (lac.)— 196 Earn. Andrew (10)- 4. 50. 104 Fans. Chrtsfopher (11) — 56. 103 Fetched. MeJwssa(ll) — 56.165. 180 fees .Ion(11)— 56. 111. 149 Femberg. Kenneth (11) — 56, 10 Felder man. Jeffrey (11)— 56 fefwn. Charles (11)— 56 (elton. Christopher (12) - 74.88 Felton, D »d( 10)-4 Felton, fnc (II)-28. 56. 177.179 Feske. William (10) — 4 FidOer on the Roof- 24.25 FeVI. Charles (10) — 4 Feld. Dana (10) — 4 . 180 Frkpeaak. Robert (10) — FCreiy Bren (12) - 74. 173 rmdell. Nan(l2)-41.75.2I0 F d0rt1. John(IO) — 4 F dorf1, Karl (12) — 75 F er. Karen (10) —4 . 183 F iay. Jayne (12) — 75.87.180 Fischer. Meredith (12) — 75. 177 Frscher.Stepharx(ll)— 56. HO Fischer. Suzanne (12) — 75. 182. 184 Fitzgerald. Timothy(ll)— 57. 128 Fit srssmons. John (II) — 57 fiare. Thomas (10)- 5.121.181 fUaten. Joan (11) —57. 156. 185 FlammMark(lO) — 5.100 Looking through the microscope, Joel Peterson (10) writes down important data Participating in the winter play, Marilee Hanson (10) discusses her bad family life. 211 X30WIFleming. X imberly (11) — 67. 185. ' 86 fteea. Lydia (10) — 45, 180 |lvA .04 186 flumerfelt. Mark II) — 32. 57 155. 156. ■ Fofdenaur. Jarr»(10) — 45, 181 Football — 98. 99. 100. 101 ford. Jess(10) — -15 Fcriter. David 1l) — 57.100 Fcester. KatMeen(12) — 19.75 Fossey, Brent(12) — 75. 103 Foster. David 12) — 76. 172 Foster. Et abeth(l 1) — 57 fosler. Ro6o (11) — 57 fountain. Tamara (10) — 46. 110. 186 Fbust.Ke e(lO - 45,48.151 fousl. Kristal (12) — 21. 75. 88, 106. 150 Fore. William (10) — 45 Francis. Su anne (10) — 45 Fran . Laura (11) —57. 134. 135 him. Thomas (12) — 75. 100 Fredenksen, Al.sa(lO) — 45. 180 Fredkmd. Sleven (12) — 75 Frednekson. lisa(H)—57. 180 freeman. Karen (10) — 45 Freeman. Paul (12)— 75 Freer . Chr.srne(l 1) — 57 Frcbcfo. Brad (10) — 45. 184 French Club — 157 hey. Barbara (12) — 75 Frey.Cecc 12) — 75 Fnsvold. Er (IO)— 45. 109 frisvOkl. Todd (12)- 75. 182 Frit . Jeffrey (10) - 45.128.129 Froebe. Lori (10) — 45 fullord. M»ciiacl(10) — 46 Fuller, Chris (10) —45. 104 Fumey. George (lac.) — 190 G-G-G Gaas«de en. Jane (lac ) — 196 G abc»s. Gregory (11) — 57 Gallup. Rebecca (12)— 75. 183 GanJy. Dome (11) — 57.96. 108. 132 Garner. J,m(lac — 194. 196 Garrison. Marti (11)— 57 , Gay.Garoner(IO) —45. 100. 124. 166.205 Gee. CX na(Hl —57 Gere. Brian (12} — 75. 100. 120. 121 German Club — 158 Gannobile. Amy (10) — 45. 160 Gbbs. M.chael (10)— 45. 109. 131 Gbbs.Patr.cM 10) - 45. 109. 124 Gbson. Maren(ll)— 57. 17$ Gbsoo. Myra (10) — 45. 178 Glbert Da.-,d(l2) — 75. 115 Gles. Clayton (11) — 57 Gies. Steven (12)— 76 Gilman, Pamela(11) - 57. 144. 167 Grvan. Jul'c(l 1) — 67. 112 GLarnt Pat (lac ) — 197 Geekel. Anthony (10) — 45 Dover. Chartes(11 — 57 Gnprer. Chen (10) — 45, 159. 181 Goehl, 8arbara (11) - 57. 11. 182 Goel rran. Ga e(11) —57 Goet mann. MchaH(IO) — 45.104 Goldberg. C lien (It) 22. 57. 107. 146. 157. 166 Golden. Kar ( 10) — 45 Good. Gregory (12)-75. 103. 144, 145.208 Good, Jonath»n(1 1)— 57. 104 Goods'!. Judith (12) — 76. 157 Goodyear. John(it)—5? Grace. Terrance (11) — 57. 100 Gaos. Stephen (12) — 156 Gaham. Sandra(l 1) — 57. 112 Gangiard. Janet (10) — 46. 184. 186 Ganlund. James (11) - 57. 146 Gaupner. Robed(IO) —45. 131. 166 Gav r. So anne(12) — 76 Gay.KalhrOac )— 197 Gay. Mary (12)-76, 172 Gay. Pamela (12) — 76. 77.186 Ga onr. CLv'c (10) — 45 Geen. Ed (lac ) — 197 Geen. Julm (10) — 45. 178 Geen. ion(II) —67. 128.202 Geen. Sandra (12) — 76 Geenan. Sherr.(12)— 76. 171 Greene. Bradley (10) — 45. 104 Graham. Lynn 10) — 46 Gev. Julian t c)— 166. 197 Gissmgor. £ Jth(lac.) — 197 Goring. Sleven (12) — 76. 172 Guberud, Thcmas(ll) — 57. 128. 185 Gumha. Rochelle (11) — 57. 110,111. 180 Gunderson. H.ch.»rd(12) — 76. 128. 129 Gostalson. Jill (11) — 57 Gyelvan. M -(I0) —45. 130 Gymnastics 8oys — 114. 115 Grts- 134. 135 H-H-H Haas. Christopher (101 — 45 Fisben. 0»nd(12) - 76 Haber Lorn. James (11) — 57. 100 Hacier. Tma(lO) — 45. 177 Hvddcrlt. Robert (lx ) — 124.198 Haeoy. Careen (10) — 45. 180 Hagenseyer. Rjndjl(12) - 76. 109 Htglund, Kathy (12) - 76. 178. 205 Higmeier. Thomas(l2)— 76. 109 Kigstrom, 8nan(l 1) — 67. 131. 182 Kiley. Patrick (12) — 76. 114. 115 Hill. Karen (10) — 45. 180 Ha'l. Larry (12) — 76 Itatpn. Kathryn (11) — 57. 178 Ha'pn. Paul(l2) —23. 76. 100, 122. 123 Hamann, James Or (fac ) — 190 Hammer. Nancy (12) — 76 Hans. Richard(11) — 57. 177 Hansen. Anne (12)— 76.177 Hansen. Kan (10) —45 Hansen. Kathryn (10) — 46. 180. 183 Hansen. Kent(ll) — 57 Kinsen. lmda(t 1) — 67. 153. 156. 185 Hansen, lisa (12) — 76. 185 Hansen. Lytsn (fac)— 159. 198 Hansen. Stacy (12)- 76 Hansen. Jm(fac) — 198 Hanson. Maniee(lO) — 46. 47. 112. 157.160.211 Hanson, Michelle (12) — 76. 170 Hansen. Robert (11) — 58. 10 . 180 Hanson. Susan(12) — 76. 144 177. 179.210 Harbor. Linda (10)-46 Harder. Ky (12) — 76. 184 Mardw,ck. Barbara(lO) — 46 Hardwick. Rebecca (121—76 Hare. Dane! (10) — 46. 100 Harness. Scott (12) - 76.100. 205 Hams. Kewn (11) — 58. 109. 131 Harrison. Paula (12)— 77 Hart, Edmund (11) — 58. 123 Madman. Oavd( 10)- 46. 1$2. 183 Hartmann. W :.am(l2) — 77 Harvey. Dianne (12) — 77. 149 Hatch, Kelley (11) — 58.178 Haugt. Angela (10) — 46 Hauge. Martin(12) — 77. 177 Haugen. Kimberty(IO) — 46. 132 Mauser, Frederick (10) — 46 Hauser. Thomas (11)-58.66. 166 Hayes, W.l am(IO) —46 Hays. Paul (10) — 46 Haywa. Jill (10) — 46. 182 Mealy. Karen (11) — 58.66. 132.133 Hed. 0av.d(l0) — 46 Meddscn. l.aura(12)— 77. 186 Heller nan. Gace(ll)— 58 Mem en. James (10) — 46 H?iskv.00ug(12 —77. 173 Melrrhc. Lynn (12) —77. 184 HelrrAe. Mark (10) — 46. 181 Hemp. Jean(12) - 77 Hemp. Thomas(10) —46 Henderson. Darlene (12)— 77. 182 Henderson. Darryl(12) — 77 Henneberg. Duane (10) — 46 HcnrAson. Sleven (11) — 58 Herman. Bradev (11) - 58. 104 Merman, K.rby(11) — 5$. 104. 118 Hershock. Robert (10) — 46.100.121 Mess. 8radkty (10) — 46 H-Uirmker. Monca (11) — 58 Heystck. leone (10) - 46 Hbbard. Nanncltc(IO) — 46 Hbbs. Janet (10) —46 Hbbs. John (10) — 46 Hdy. Sleven(l 1) — 58. 155. 184.186 High. Michael (12) — 21. 34. 77. 103. 130 HlgendOfl. JuK(IO) —46. 110. 182 Hll, Randy (10) — 46 Hller. Sarah (10) — 46 linker. Kathy(II) — 58, 111. 186.216 Hrsch. David (10) — 46. 104 Krsch.Gregory(12) — 21. 78. 103.213 Hrsch. S5ephcn(11)— 58 Hrschey. Phlip(12) - 78. 100. 138 Hich. Marcu (11) — 58. 132 Hobson. John (11) — 58. 118 Hockey-116. 117. 118. 119 , ,, Modder, Lau a (12) — 78. 106. 127. 146. 177 Hoddtr. Susan (10) — 46. 110. 127. 181 Hoccherai. 8c (fac ) — 114 Moedeman. Carta (11) —58 Hotlman. Je1hey(12) — 78 Hsltman. Kevn (11) — 58 Motsiad. Tern (12) — 78 Mca. Christopher (11)—58 Hsbrook. Jui« 12)— 78. 146. 159,185 Ho'combe. El. abelh (11) — 58 Hobday. Vocal - 28 Hom% W.d.am (11)— 58. 100. 183 ttoiman. Counland (11) — 58. 104 Holmgren. TimolhyO 1) — 58. 181 Holrmlrcm. Carla f 10) — 46. 110. 127. 178. 181 Mol Strom. Jilken(IO) — 46 212Motitrom. Steven (12)— 78. 121 HoUworth.Jonna(11)-58. 178 Holr.ionh. Kent (12) — 78 Homecoming Activities — 22.23 Homecoming Court — 20.21 Hoptonv lisa(ll) — 58. 150 Horn . James (10) — 48. 104. 131 Hsrnv Jams (12) — 20.21. 78 Horn . John (10) -- 46. 130 Ho-vw. Pauline f c ) - 198 Houih. Scot(lO) — 46. 100. 123 Houston. Bcn| rr»n(11)— 58 Hovanes. Nancy (12) — 78.170. 182 ►toward. Suvan (10) — 46 ►tow. Stacy(111-68 ►town. William (12)— 78 Howard. Charles (11) - 68.109.131 Hurt . James (121— 78 Hughes. Sunson( 12)- 78. 100 ►tollman. Bartora (lac ) — 198 ►torn. David (11) — 58. 117. 121 ►tont.Davd 10 -46. 100 Hant. James (12) - 72. 78.35.103. 130 Happen. Paul ( Hanter. Mary (111 — 1 " 1(12)-Hy ley. Ann (16) —46 26. 78. 186.142 Ha ley. James(12) — 79 Harley. Tom(ll) — 68. 116. 117. 118 Huschtfit. Gary (tac.) — 104 •irt. Todd(ll)—68. 100 mas. Melia(12) — 79. 158 ►nskeep. Wade (10) — 46 Inter rat cna Club — 160 Intramural Sports — 138.139 Ken. Chns{ 11) — 68.66 J-J-J Jacobsen. Chris (11) — 58, 104 Jasbam. James (10 —46. 100 Jecha. Rohard(l2) — 79 Jenny, f redenck (10) - 46. 121.166 Jenny. Susan(12) - 77. 79. 106 Jenos. Brenl(IO) —46 Jensen. Pamela (10) — 46. 181 11) — 68 Jensen. Todd(ll)— 68 Jensen. Vironu(fac)— 156.198 Johnson. Sake (11) —68. 100 1) -68. 100 1-81.198 2) - 79 Johnson. Curt (lac Johnson cun (1 . Johnson. David (10) — 46. 121 Johnson.Oown( 12)— 34. 79. 150.151. 184 Johnson. Det a(l 1)— 58 Johnson.Oane(IO) —30.46.107. 144.221 Johnson. Den (lac .) — 198 Johnson. Er (10) — 46 Johnson. Jacguefme (12) — 79.210 Johnson. JeMrey(12) — 79. 139. 184 Johnson. Jcllrey(lO) — 46. 182 Johnson. Jill (11) — 58, 153 Johnson. Jill (10) —46 Johnson. Julie (12) - 79.146.182 Johnson. Karin (1 i 1 — 58 Johnson. Kathnn (12) — 79. 177 Johnson, Kcnl(12) — 79 Johnson. Mjrga»el(l 11 - 58. 146. 147. 148. 149 Johnson. Mirgiret (10) - 46. Ill Johnson. I Johnson. Mtchea { ... . Johnson. R chard(12} — 79.100. 181 Johnson. Sherry(12)—79 Johnson. Sherry (11) —68 Johnson. Susan (12) — 79 Johnson. Thomas (10) — 46 Johnson. Victoria(10) — 47. 180 Johnston. Andrea (10) — 47 Johnston. VWiiml 111 — 58. 121 JOB.IIC, Anne (12) — 79 Jones. Kathryn (11) — 59.186 Jersey Kathy (lac ) — 197. 198 Jonev K.m(12)- 26. 79.93.185. 186 Jones. Slemn(ll)—59. 100 Jonev Sleven(IO) — 47.130. 181 Jonev Susan(ll)- 59 Aahi. Anne (12) — 79. 177.210 Aihl. Gsroi(IO) — 47. 181 JuVar. Gordon (lac ) 170. 198 -59. 178 (12)-79.83 11) — 58. 184 ££rMV - Junch. lancc(lO) — 47. 104 K-K-K Kaeppel. Dand(l2) - Ka-ser. Barbara (12) - 22. 79.153. 166 Ka'Ser. Oand (11) — 59 Kaiser. Peter (10) — 47 Ka.sJer. Kathryn (II) — 59 Ka.u. Thomas(ll) —59. 103 KaUgren. Bruce (11) — 59 Kalscheuer. Mary (12) - 79 Kane.Osbra(IO) — 47. 156. 180 Kanler. Harvey (10) — 47 Kanter. H.ltary (12) — 79 Kaph.ngst. lee(tac)— 199 Kardell. Kath rine(12)— 79. 146. 147 Kangan. Andrew (12) — 79 Kangan. Pamela (10) —47 Karnegs. Jamce(11) - Karov Nicholas (12) — 80 Karov Pa (10) — 47.121 Kjrpdes. Dan (10) - 47. 180 Kaye, Douglas (11) — 59 Keekr. Bran (11) — 69 Kelly, Colleen (11) — 59 Kelly. Kimberly (10)— 181 Kelly. M ha l(11) — 30. S9. 177 Kelly. Shanncn(lO) —47 Kemble. Ann(11) — 59.146. 147 Kemble. W am(l2) — 80. 123 Kennedy. W.r am(12) — 80 Kerker. R hard(l2) — 20. 21.80.117 Kerkcr. Thomas (10) —47.104. 118 Kerwin. Oavid(lO) — 47 Keyev Freder k(1l)— 69 Kdd. James (12) —80 Khan. Janet (12)— 75.80 Km. Debora (11) —59. 134 Km. J lrey(12)-80. 146 Kimball. Gregorys ! — 59.121 Kimon. Wayne (lac) — 199 Kmmog. Joseph (11) - 57. 59. 103. 166 Kiyershot. Thomas(IO) —47. 100 Was. James (12)- Wem. (10)-45.47.48. 166. 180 Ksemp. Chnstopher(lO)— 47 Klesk. Jellrcy (12)— 172 Klesk. Pair k (10) — 47 Klmdworth. Jchn(lO) — 47. 104 Kloewee. Kevin (11) — 59. 100 Klosser. Kimberly (12) — 80. 177 Wuv John (10) — 47. 109. 131. 180.207 Kn.es . Kimberly (12) - 80. 153 Kmppenberg. Robm(10) — 47. 181 Knppenberg. Sharon (10) — 47 Knousc. Mchael 10) - 47 Kncndes. Cynlhsa (11) — 59 K voMey Diane (12) — 80 Knowiion. Thomas(11) — 59. 100 Koerber. James (11) —59. 104 KoNmann. Kathryn (12)— 80. 185. 186 Kosenn. MArt (10) — 47 Kdker. Sara (11) — 59, 107. 132 KoHo . Be»«rly i2)-80.180 Kctoow. Donna (11) — 59. 110 Kongsore. Christian (12) — 80.100 Koopi Cynthia (II) — 59 Koop. Kaihenne(ll)— 59.132 KooftKenn(IO) — 47. 124 Keep. Terry (11) — 59. 165. 165 Korn. Randy (11) —59. 180 Korst. Gad(10) — 47. 178 Korthol. 8r an (11) — 59 KosbCh, Susan 10) — 4 7 Ko ar. Thomas (10) —47 Kojercw.W. N«.l(11) — 69 KraMt Ph«.p(11) — 59. 100. 123 Kragh. Thomas (12) —80 Kneter. Janme(IO) —47.178 K ieter. Kenneth (12) - 80. 109. 131 K ooh. Judy(fac)— 199 Kruse. $Wven(10) — 47 Krutf, lmda(11) — 59 Krysiosek. Car (12) — 8.178 Kuehl, Kathleen (12) - 80. 144 KueN. Laura (10) — 31.47. 112. 180 Kuller. Shan (II) — 59.132 Kunu. Bartara (12) — 80. 184 L-L-L LaBerge. Patr e(10) — 47.186 Lacey. Erika (12)—80.180 lalferty. Sean (10) — 47 lahii.George(ll) —59,172 laMaster. Kathryn (11) — 59. 107. 132 lamb. Kathenne(IO) — 47 laoge. Mark(10) — 47. 114, 115 Langetels. Dam (12) - 21.80.82. 103. 117 Langelelv Denms(IO) — 47. 104 Lanttou Kathryn (12) — 80 lanrw. Sandra (10)-47.166. 178 Lark. Douglas (12) — 80. 100 lark. Stuart (10) — 4 7.124 URose. Miry Kae(ll)— 59. 153.180 Larsen. H. Damel(IO) — 47 latsen. H Dand(IO) — 47 Ursen. Nancy (11) — 59.172 Larson. Bart (lac )— 117. 199 la«son. David (lac )— 199 Larson. Gregory (II) — 59. 104. 196 Larson. James (12)- 80. 177 Larson. Jane (10) —47 Larson. Kristin (10) — 48 Larson. Mark (10)-48 Larson, Mary (12) — 81. 171 Larson. Terrance(IO) — 48. 117 Lalhauer.Unece(ll) — 33.59.165. 180. 191 latm Club — 156 laurn. Mark (12) —81 Uveie.Oenise(ll)—69 Lavme. Steve(ll) —59 Leach. Katherine (12) — 81.171 leadens. lisa(11) — 60 leadens. Ion(11) — 60. Ill leak. MicheUe(ll) — 60 IcCouni. Charles (II) — 60.96 Lee. Jellrey(12) —81 Lee. Melmda(II) — 60.107 le-stikow, Martha (lac — 197.199 LcJeune. M hj (11) — 60. 181 letand. Dana (fa: )— 180. 199 Lemenaoer. Mark (11) — 60 Lem-eui. lori(11) —60. 108 Lennon. Kcl1y(12) —81 Lennon. Mchaei (10) - 48 Lenren. John(12) — 81 Leonard. James (10) — 48 Distracted by the camera, Tom Amundson (fac.) is caught in one of his better moods. During a woods class, senior Greg Hirsch builds a cabinet. 213 INDGXIxmard.0uch02)-81.144. '68. 69 Leonard. Ste m( 10)-48 UM .ly«n(111 — 60 iruprtd. Onn(IO) —48. 104. 181 Uver, GfeQory(ll)— 60 Lem.TlKmai(10)—48. 104 levne. Stacy (10) - 48.182 lemon. Or Harv y(lx ) — 199 lew. 8ri»n(11)— 60 Urn . MKhael(12)— 21. 73.81 tew . Pewr (12) - lew . St phar e(10) — 48.110. »8b l ww WULam(lO) — 48.62. 104 labranam — 206. 207 laeber. O Ralph(»x — 167 Ut m»n. Daniel 10) — 48 laebter. MeUoie 11) —60 U»». John(IO) — 48 l t . Nancy (11) — 60 USwrxje. Debra(12) — 81. 170 lattemoe.Scon(IO) —48 Wteitrand. S er n(IO) - 48.118. 183 UIW »«t$«Mr'(12)-81. 182 landbecg.RoM(12) — landdem. Timothy (12) —81. 173 lAJrmtnn, Paul (11) — 28. 60, 180 bndquiil. Tom(tac )— 195. 199 lank J tfery(l2) — 81. 173 Lm.Kk.PeKf (10)— 48. 146 little. John(11) — 60. 123 Uona. Mj» e (12) — 81 loehr. Sandra (10) — 48. 181 loehr. Sumo (10) —48. 181 logelW. Wn.am(lO) — 48. 104 long. Avery (12) — 171 Long. Dan] (10) — 48.108. 109 Lord. U rv»d(11) —60 loMeben. Jean (it)— 60. 144 loorcai. Pes » (12) — 81 lore. Cynthia (11) — 60 low . Stephen (10) — 48 luAem. Katherine (10)— 48. 181 lunaav Bmi (11) — 60 Lund. Mark (101 — 48 liand. Nancy (12) — 82 Lythen. Sara (lx)—199 lynn. lna(IO) — 48 As a part of "Fiddler on the Roof,” Dave Buck (12) performs as the constable. M-M-M Mianum. Lance (11) — 60. 172 Miav Michael (10) — 48. 130.131. 181 ifec btam. Bruce(lO) - 48.128.180 MxGibbcn. Suiao(ll) — 60 ItocGo-arv. John(tl) — 60. 172 Mrdden. BKlwd(ll) —60. 100 Midien. Douglai (12) — 82 Madien. R hard(1l)—60 Magnv-scn, Knttm(lO) — 48. 182 Mhoney. Timothy (12) — 82. 102. 103. 155 Mihowald. Sh-rley (fx ) — 200 Ma««. Oeha (lx ) — 200 Miki. John(ll) — 60. 109.131. 185. 186 Malcom. Gram (11)— 60. 104 Mu teem. Karen (10) — 48 Matey. Karen (10) — 48.134. 177 I ley. Sne.ta (12) - 23.82,153 Milin. Bruee(l I) — 60 Maim. Dale (12) — 82 M odes. Peter (12) — 82. 158 Mtnley, Jamei (II) — 60. 104 Mintey. John (10) — 48. 104 Mark. Deborah (12) — 8? Mukrrardi. Donatd (11) — 60.100 Muguardl Krtjy(ll) — 60 Marin. 0 n (lx ) — 200 Xl 0 iaV(12)- 82. 155. 191.195. 199 Mittton. 8r an(11) — 60. 121 Maul . Card (12) — 82. 178 kfryer.U ha«4( 10)—31.48. 180 MArthur. Karen (12) — 186 MJ thur. Mark (10)— 48. 109. 185 McBrde. Thome (11) — 60 MCaK Heck (lx ) — 103.104. 200 McCa«. Je lrev(11)-60 McCall Mark (12)-82 McCall. Mary (10) —49 McCall. Peogy (12)-82 MCxthy.T'moth, (11) - JO . McCauley. Jamei (10) — 49. 121 McCoy. OebD (ll -60 MCoy. Kmn(l 1) — 60. 100.123 IfcOonne . Joan(ll) —60 McOcmneH.Roecrt(IO)—49 Mc0onne«.Wilham(10)-49. 104 MOougal. Charlei(IO) — 49 McOougaL liva (12) — 83 86.172 McC ynn, Edward (10) — 49. 100. 138 McClynn. Nora (12)— 83. 132 McOormao.Nancy(1II) - 591.61 6 . »2» . 49. 126.127 McGovern. MoHy (11) - 61. 127 McGo m.Nanty(l6)-49. McGram. Reg.ua 10 — 49. 108. 132. 146. 186 McGraw. Bridgei (II) — 61 McGwre. Laur» (12) — 83 McKinney, Amy(10 —49 McMahon. Kadileen(IO) — 49. 110 MNamee. Mary tlleo(12)—83 McNamee. Thorne (11) — 61 MNee. Jamei(IO)—49 MPher ion . Dawn (11)-61 MOunn. Mary(11) - 36. 61. 150151 McOuo-d. (i. at eth(lx )—110200 y. Paul(t I)— 61, 128.206 y(10) —49. 180 Means.Suvan(12) - 83. 95 177.199 Mecklenburg. Karl (12) — 23.83. 100. 138 Me-Jnger.lyrtnly(10)-49 MKWger. Vrtg.nM (12) — 83. 170 MeOnder. Kurt (12) — 83. 103 Mctehar. Ed (lx )— 27.184,186. 201 Mete her. Jamei(H) — 61.185 Mrtehar. John(ll) — 61 ... Mrtehar. Mchefc (1?) — 83. 177. 185. 186.214 MrteMr. Paul (10) — 49. 185 Mr r Sleven (12) — 83 177 Mebch . John(ll) —61 Meny.0and(11)-6I. 104 Mnder. RonikJ(ll) — 61 Mrr . Gregory (12) —83 Mrr . Nanette (11) —61. 178 Mema. Krntin(ll) —61 Meuwmen. 0avKl(11) - 56.61. 146 Meyer. Anne (10) — 49 Meyer. Oefcra Ann(11) — 61 Mryer. lmda(12) — 83, 132 Meyer. Matthew (11) —61. 121 Merer. w iiiam(l2) — 83 Meyerhofl. Leih (H)— 61 Meek, Sco(t(l2) — 83 , Meek, Stephan (II) — 61. 134. 135 1 6 Miter. Greg(lt) —61 M:ier. Jeffrey (10 — 49 Mher. Laura(11) — 61 ... Miter. lau»w(12) —83.144. 180.221 Mher. Sheri (11)— 61 R M oe. Mary (12) — 83. 86. 177. 178 M'S. Kimberly (12) — 84.93 Mngo. Curtm(lO) — 49. 104. 180 Michell. Anthony(II)-61 .103. 13° M arry.CU k(12)-84 109. 131 Madeen. Pamela (12)-84 Mae. 8rad(11) — 61. 180 Mae. Mi»k (12)-84 Maeller. Ba'bara(IO)— 9. 106. 13 tr. Judy (lx )— 201 fcndWKmiirfy(12) boney. Karen 10)-49 180 bore. Aleunder(lO)—A9. 155. 183 bore. Ctawe(IO) —49 bore. U. abeth(l2) — 84 159.184 bore. Gragg (11)-6' 117 bore, jamb) — 47.49. 132 kwe. Kathleen (12)-84 bore. Mel.iva(12 -84 170 bore. Mo®«( 10)—48.49 bortaead. Sandra (II)-61 Listening closely, Michelle Melichar (12) becomes absorbed in a friend's story. Maoey. CharM(ll) — Mareto.Mary(l2)-84, 159. 160. 180 Margan. Chanotte (12)—84.180 Margin. Karen (11) —61. 180. 186 Man. Ryoiuke(ll) —61. 104 Marrn. John(10) — 49 Marrnon. Tim(ll) — 61. 177 Myrniey. 6trtnii 11) —61, 123, 155 Morrow, Vmcem(IO) — 31. 49. 100 Maiharrala. Nevene(ll) —61. 184 Mail. Brenda(U)-61. 160. 180 Mrynhan.AnndO) — 49. 151 Mjeher. Cynthj(ll) —61 (Aaetbr.Ox dl)—61. 121 Maeller. John (10) — 49 Maelter. Mirk (10) —49 u iu. U... IOI 14 N-N-N Nagengail.Geneue(ll)—36.61. 78 150 Hagy J0hn(1l)-62.109 Naitek. Aleva (12) — 84. 171 Nattek. Robert (lO) — 49. 104 Na'ov Krnten (10) — 49. 178 Maih Mere!(12) — 84.86 Natde. Jamei(ll) — 62. 100. 172 Natob. John (12) — 84, 173 Namaii.0 Scot(10)-49.100.121 NeaUufc (10 -49.112. 178 Neal. J0hn(11) —62.155. 158 Nederoitek. M hael(l2) - 84. 100 Neirrever. Martha (12) — 84. 103 Nelvcn. Arm. (lx ) — 201 Nelwn. Dand (12) — 84, 173 Nelvcn. Jamei (12) — 85. 173 NellOrt. Jerry (12) — 85. 100 Nelvcn. Joy (10) — 49 Nelvcn. Phfl.p(ll)— 62 Nelion. Rebecca (12) — 85.171 Nelvcn. Richard (12) — 85. 172 Nelion. Sara (I I) —62. 184 Nel«n. Surame (10)— 49. 178 Nettle. John (12) —85 Neuminn. Ann (12) — 85 Neuman. She.la(11) - 62.110 (12) — 85 Nchdv Ronald (11) — 62 Neiand. Cam (10) — 49 Meten. 0»vd(12) —85.183 Nehen. Joanne (10)-59. 183 N ien. John (lx )— 182.201 Npp. Mohael (11) — 62. 159 N aper. Robert (10) — 49 Mnen. John(ll)- 18.62. 104 NoUn. Juae(IO) —49. 132 Nor beck, Ardyce (me ) — 192 Nord. Imothy (11) — 62.104 Nordby. Jamei (10) — 49 Nare . Ocn(l 1) — 62 Norman, Rebecca (II) 62.191 — 55. 124 North. CUnd( 10)-North. Jute (12) — 85 Martht-eld. Katheme(l2) Nydahl. Soian (12) — 33. 83 85 85. 177. 184. 186 0-0-0 214Oathout. Livi (11) — 6? Oberg Paul (12) — 85 Obermryer. Bonnyd 1) — 62. 180 0 Boyle. Molt, (lx.) — Ill , ... ... OBnen. Elij bfth(l2 — 85.106. 132. 133.1 6. ' 7-195 OBnen. Melft»(wc.) — 192 OBf fl. My (11) — 62. 100. 185 08nen. Jchn(10) — 50. 121 08ri n. Megan (II) — 6? 08r.en, Geo (11) — 62. 100 OBnen. fUryJ »(12) — 85 OCcrmor. PamoadO) — 50.127 OKU. Jettrcyd 1) — 62. 1 6 O0Und.Am,(12) 85. 106. 107. 150 OC -170 Oerter. R hard (12) — 85 Oeder, Robert (11) — 62 Oerter. Roger (11) — 62 0»n hege.G».i(fx)- 106.201 Ogren. Ann (10) — 50. 183 Ogren. Susan(l2) — 85. 185 OMari.Cm(11) —62 Ov V Thomas(11»—62.172 CNson. 0»o l(10)- 50. 100. 12 0 y. Sa y(lx ) — 202 Chino . Sic (10) — 50 dander, Mum (10) — 50 aim nn.Mjry(12 -85. 14 . 150 OmKhtK), Ann (11) — 62 Oven. John (I — 103. 104.202.207 Own. Read(10) - 50. 100 Own, Amy (10) — 50. 14 . 181 Ovan, B'uc (12) — 85. 103 Qson. Derr k(l0) — SO.100.12 Oson, Ed-xd(IO) — SO.100.12 Ow Ju»m(t2) — 85.91 Clvon, Nancy(ll) — 62. 182 Oson. Pamela 10) — 50. 127 Qson. Robert (11) — 62. 183 Obon. Ron (lac ) — 202 Oson, TodtJ(ll) —62 Own. Wende (tx) — 202 Opheim. Karen (10) — 50. 178. 181 Ct h im. linda (12) — 85. 183, 185 Orchestra — 17 . 175 Oiv Sarah(lO) - 50. 107. 121 Odum Beverly (f c — 202 Owthcrt. Ra’ph (11) — 62. 104. 131 O-rm leslc (12) — 37.85. 153 P-P-P Pyllanch. Teresa (It) —62 P»lm . Timothy(IO) — 50 Palmer. Christopher (12) - 75.85. 14 . 208 Palmer, Sluad (10)—50. 12 Parenti'Club-206. 207 Parry. JameS(H) — 63. 182 PMW . Sown (11) — 63 Pjironi — 218. 219, 220 Riulwn. Anne (10) — 50 Rjutwn. Kurt (10) — 50 Pauly, Scoti(l1)-63. 115.121 Pauly. Wt-iney (12) — 85. 100. 120. 121. 143 166 Paul . James (10)-SO. 100 Pavlik. Ste n( 10) — 50. 100 Ri andak. Paul (12) — 86 Prxoch. McheOcO 1) —63.104.118 Pearson. B uce(11) — 63. 10 . 118 FVxscn. Cyntfua (11) - 63.153.180 fVoors. Kart (lac ) — 203 Pw o»e. Helen (lac )— 160.203 PWkms. (luabeih(lO) — 48. 50. 110 Prrrcnoud. 0en.v (1Z) — 86, 153. 170 1(12)-86. 128. 184 Parry. Jamn(lO)— 50.104. 118 Prrrenoud. Douglas ( 1(10) — SO. 1 . fVrry. K istin (10) — . 50. 178 fVnoni. (inda (11) — 63. 205 Pfrsons. W.ram(IO) —SO FVikn, Brenda (II) — 25. 28.63. 177. 179. 181 fVterVj. Mvon (12) — 86. 180 PMeo. Ktll,(10) - 26.50. 108. 132. 186 Peter;. Sean (I I) —63. 10 Prterwn. Robed (lac — 203 Petersen. Sharon (II) —63. 14 . 145 Petersen. Anne (12) — 86 Pete ion. Bradley (11) — 63 Pcterwn. Oand(tO) —50. 182 Peteevon, £r (12) —86. 91 PHenon.ioel(IO) — 50. 109. 183.211 Peteevon. Judith (II) — 63 Prlervon. Katherine L (10) — 50 Reteewn. Katherine M (10)— 50.180 Peteevon. Lna(II) —63. 13 Fetenon. MiryBeth (11) — 63. 181 FVtervon, Robert (lac ) — 178.203 Peterwn. Scon (I I)—63. 104 Peiervon.$oN ft(12)-27.86 1 9. 186 FVtn, Ann (lac )- 157.203 Petrwevi . Gregory (10) — 50.166 Retry. Jack (10) —50 Petry. Reemede (12) — 86. 189 Pencil. Suian(ll)—63 Pheipi. Trac.(ll) —63 Phrkpven. Meg (12)— 86. 205 Pwlips. Chides (10) — 50 Ptvtiipi. Oa»d(l 1) — 63. 100. 184 Ph-t.pv. Debra(II) —63 Pvhps. MirK(12) — 86. 172 Pick, Wilt am (12) - 33.86. 185, 186 Pcou. Pence (10) — 50 Ping. Jolynn(IO) — 50. 178 Pelt. Jeanne (11) — 63. 132 Platou. Nancy (10) — 50 Pbehlee. Mary (tac )—20 Pbehler.Saty (11)63, 144 156. 184.222 ftohlad. Ka'h (11) — 63 Pol. Patricia (12) — 86. 132. 159. 160. 180 Roll. Undid 1) — 63 Mbit, lmds y(12)— 87. 186 Pc o. Teeeva(l2) —87. 170 P omch. John(11) —63. 104 Rjpcmnch. Thomas (10) — 50 Pc piSaa'i. Catherine (12) — 27.87. 186 ftjpvWeit - 32.33 Ponce. Son,i»( 10)- 50. 180 Pyle . Todd(11) — 63 PoneS. Char lev (12)— 121 RmH John (10)— 50. 100. 121 Pray. Wendy (II) —63 Penbco. Laura (II) —63. 185 Post. Todd(ll) —63 Punknv. Ra, (lac)- 107 PurceO. Ma-garel(12) —83.87. 183 Pordum. Penelope (II) —63 Q-Q-0 Quale. Je1l(11 — 63 Quenro . Stephen (11) 63 Quern. Kathleen (12) — 87 Oimn. Patrick (11)— 128 R-R-R Kaab. frank(IO) — 50 Radabaogh. Jitl(l1).-63 Radioed. Robert (12) — 87.172 Radioed. William (10) — 50 Ragaty. Susan(lO) - 50. 107. 146 Ragoyyino. l'ia(tO)— 50. HO. 132 Rahr Paul (10) — 50. 100 Ralliv. Stcaad (II)— 63, 100 Ranhe.m, Craig (11) — 63. 104. 118 Ranheim. Kr.stn(l2) — 8 . 87 Rateae. A .(tl) —63 Raiete. John (II) — 63. 100. 177.179 Rjte e. Mary (1( Rau. Me Mel (i; — 51.157.180 1-87,99.100.117 Reardon. Sean (II1 — 63 RebhoU. Carolyn (lx ) - 149.204 Rebhciy. Janet (vec )— 192 Retheiy. Joe (12) — 87. 144,208 ftechl Kathryn (11) — 63. 144 RecM.lioda(l2)-87.1S7.t77 Re«d.Utviey(11)-63. 156. 185 Re d. Sheldon (12 —87 Reok. Carole (12)—21.87. 106. 183 R«h. Seen (11) —63 Rt hert. Scott (11) — 63. 104 Re n». Jennifer (11) — 63 Re ho». Richard ( x ) — 173.204 Reify. Ph p(11) —63 Reimer. George (IX)— 158.204 Reivfyjv. t kvc (12) — 89. 182 Remole. Myrgarel (11) - 63. 112 Reynddy Chnvtopher (10) — 51.10 - iethd2) — 89.168 »ce. £ e n (11) — 63.112.178 Reynolds. f.yabeth( Ree. Nancy (10) —51 Ree. Stuart (12) — 89 ftchardv JuVe (12) — 89. 178 Reha'dv, Wmvton(IO) — 51 Rehjrdvon. Adam(10) — 51. 100 R hey. Mark (12) — 89. 100. 117 Rckenbxh. Bradley (11) - 63. 100. 166 Rokord. John (12) — 89.117 RrCkcrd. Miry (12) —89. 170 Rdge. Patnca(iO) — 51 Rietti. Gecege (11) — 63. 156 R.ne. Roben(12) — 89 Rivon.Charioite(IO)— 51.160 Risen. M hael (12) — 159 Hobt.ns.lynn (10)- 51. 151. 181.216 Robt»nv. Sue(l2) — 21.36.89. 150. 151.177 Robeetv James (11)— 63.166. 167 Roberts. Nancy (10)— 132 Roberts. Sandra(12) - 89.172 Robeetv. Wiliam (10) — 51.104.118 Robertson. Druoe(lO)— IVotweticn, Mark(12) - 89,183 Rolled son. Hac tynn (12) — 89. 150 Robewn, KatNeendz) - 89 Robeson, Nancy (10) —51 Robinson, lisa(12) —89. 170 Robmson, Mtcheil(tO) — 51. 100 RocWee. tliyabelh (11) — 63. 1 6. 180 Rodgers. Tracey(IO) — 51.124 Rodgers. WeV«y( 12)—23.89. 180. 191 Janie (II) - 58. 63.165. 177.179. 191 Rogers. Katherine (12) — 84.89.204 Rogness. Jodi(lO) —51.13 Rdtes. Mch.iel(12) — 89. 103 Roc , tan (10) — 61 Row. Kirk (11) —63. 181 Row. Phii$i(12) — 89. 144. 171 Rosen. Amy(M) — 32.63.184 Rownshjl. Bnan(IO) — 51. 183 Rosland.Tm othv(lO)-51. 100.181 Ross. Christopher (12)— 83. 89. 154. 155. 164. 165. 183. 199 Roth. Judy (11) — 63 Rotmin. Thomas(lO) —51 Rottnghaus. Mary(10)— 61. 181 (10) — 51 Ro-tand. Nancy (11) — 63. 6 R 'b T( u) 28. 183, 197 Rudir Mum 12)— 23.24.89. 146. 155. 177. 179. 191 (II)-63 Rudin. Miry (. ., — Rumsey. lorene(!2) - 89.168. 169 Runyan. Lauri (10) — 51. 127 Russell. Shell (12)- 89. 201 Russell. Thcnvis01) — 63. 100 RuStvOk). ion (12)- 89 Ruthedord. John (12) — 90 Rutherlcrd. Sleven(IO) — 51. 181 Rutuhauser. Dorothy (lx ) — 204 Huimjn. Caren (11) — 63 Between halves the soccer team gathers for a pep talk. 215 oamWith a look of determination, Kathy During an afternoon pepfest, Lynn Robbins (10) participates in a B squad cheer. Hinker(11) spikes the ball. Sr S'((l2) - 86. ■'12 SS888=5£j»» Ryien. John (11)-63. 100.183 R ey ut. le fce(11) —83 R evul. Margaret (10)-51.110. 186 s-s-s Sacknyon. Chr.y(10) — 51. 100 SkUimo, 3ohn(l2) — 90. 100. 117.118 Sad Hawk my - 34. 35 Sad0«ryk,.GarY(11 -63 Sa.kr. Lrya(lO) — 51. 186 Salhuy. nathan(10) —51. 121,201 Salhu . Kiryten(tl) — 63 SaMerrrun. W.ham(lt) — 64 „ Sampyon. Jon(12) — 82. 90. 102. 103. 130 Sampyon. Nancy(10)— 51. 178 Sanbcrn.Kimberly(ll) —64. 178 Sapuo.Peul(11)-64. 100 SaRedund. .lemey(IO)— 51 So ,. James (10) - 35. 51.131 Scade. Joyce (12)— 90. 181 Scanton. Jut 12)-90, 149. 152.153 Stanton Mary(t 1) — 64,150. 180 Schaar. £k abeth(11) — 64.112.177 Schaub.Mchaei{12)-90 Scheerer. Mad.n (11) — 64 Sc he . James (12) - 90. 100.117.118 Schrt. Todd(IO)—51. 100. 118 Schftur. Susan(11) — 64. 178 Schtocler. M rh(11) — 64 Schcrvd. Steven (12) — 90. 181 Sthrrytt. Kimberly (10)— 47.51 Schnst . Elizabeth (lac ) — 205 Schoenmg. Ann (12) — 90. 157. 168 School 8cord — 206. 207 Schroeder. Douglas(lO)— 51. 207 Schroeder. Lna( 10)—51.181 Schroeder. M hael(12) - 78.90. 130. 131 Schroeder, Mche e(IO)—51 Sch oedfc. Wayne (12) — 90. 100 Schixnerran. Martha (10) - 51 Schuencrrun. Thomas(11) — 64. 104 Seiw .Cr g(11)- 64 Schulu. Rosemary (12) - 90 Sc hut . Scoet(lO) — 51.104 Sc hu . Steven (12)— 20.21. 71.90 Schumacher. Catherine (11)— 64, 165. 186 Schumacher. Tracy (12) — 90 Schwartz. Elizabeth (11)— 64. 144.223 Schwad ha uer. T.rtwhyJIOj — 51 Schwe.t er. Caren(12) — 90. 171 Schmokendod. Kewn (12) - 90 Schwnkmdorl. Mark(10) — 51 Soarrvanda. Christopher (11) —64 Sciamanda. John(10)-51 Scumanda. Ma y (12) — 90 Scon. Robert (12)-90.182 , „ SeaCero 0 nd(12) - 90. 109.146. 147.183.198 SeasV.Taeen(lt) — 64. 177. 184 Seay. Virgma (11) — 64 Secretaries — 206,207 Seha. Robed (Ik ) — 205 Se-bd. Glenn (lac —205 Sftwold. Mar yn(lK ) — 205 Seniors — 68 Se br Tad(12)—73.98. 100 Sestah. John(lO) —Si Sestak, Sharon (12) —64 Seterdahl. Kirytin (11) — 64 Severmghius. Joel(10) — 51, 146. 167. 177 Severnghaus. l-sa (12) — 77.90.156, 167.177.179. 191 Severseihe. iettrey (10) — 5! Stocter. liu (11) — 64. 110. 178 Slander uh. Gregory 10) — 51 S e- George (10) — 51 Sheehan. Jarre(12)— 173 Sieehan. Tory (12) —91 Steidon. John(»K) — 205 SheOry. Doogias(ll)-64 S epardrCaroy.(l 1) — 64 ’8086 9 r man. Efc abelh (11) — 64.,150 Sherman. Jeffrey (12) - 91.128.’46.155 Shirk. Ida (101 - 51J49.182.183 Showen. Kathleen (12) — 91.146. 147.157.191 Slav Margaret (12)-91. 112 Srere. 8arbara(10) —51 Srgler. Mary ( U ) — 64. 180 Stgurdson. o n{11) — 64 Simon, Stephanie (11) — 64 Sim. Utafll)— 64 Sit. Oebra(12) — 91. 157.177 St.Roger(10 —51.109 ... SiotKder Jeitrey(IO) — 51. 10 . 83 Skong Son - 130.131 Girl — 132. 133 »Ju ecek. George (lac ) — 190 »Crw.Rich(11)—64. 180. 184 Sadky. Margaret (12) — 91.94.157 Sayhisky. Jil(lt) — 64 Settebo. Thomas(12) —91 Sh.Cto-e(10)-Sl Smiley. Mark (11) — 64 Smith. Adrienne (10) — 51.112 Srmth Ahce(ll)-64 Smith Chmtne( 11)— 64. 152.153. 178. 180 Smith 0a» d(10) — 51. 130. 182 Smith Oonad(l2) — 91. 172 Smith Er (10)— 51, 131 Smith Kefly(12) — 91.172 Smith Pamela (10) —51 Smith Terry (10) —51 Smith Thomas(11)-64. 128. 156. 177. 179 Smith. Wiliam (11) — 64 Smyth. Kathryn(l2 —91. 177. 184. 186 Snoea, Robed (12) — 34, 91. 184. 191 Snoch Sieghjne(lO) — 51.110.185 Snyder. Akne(10)—51 Soccer - 102.103, 104 SotberQ. John(lO)- 51.104.181 Solten. Mark (12) — 177. 191 Sophomore — 42 Sod.no. Barbara (12) — 24.92 Sorum. Da.id (11) — 64. 156. 181 Sorum. Sevan (1?) — 92. 185, 186 SoucehlndadO) —51. 111. 127 Soule. l.M(11) —41.64 Spear. Cynthia (11) — 65. 132 Spear. Sherry (12) — 92.202 Spear. S«anten(11) — 65.186 Specht. PriK.iU(lK ) - 202. 206 Special Education — 206.207 Speiopoukn. Siephan.e(IO) —51.178 SpeWun, Kenneth (12) — 92 Spelmth lynn( 10)—49.51 Spmdler. Robed (lac.) — 206 Spit.t Week -36,37 Sponyd. Stephen (12)— 77.92. 130. 166 spoon River Anthology — 30. 31 Springer. Scott(lO)- Stapel. Catherine (11) — 65 Stehley. Slepheo (11) — 65 Stmoen Mark (12)-92. 109.131.185 Strimt. Lynn(10)— 51. 110 SbcM.S Hy(10)-51. 181 Shnnetl. Oebcra(ll)— 65.110 216Stocks. Jchn (II) —65. 172 Swrw.Sh«tl«ry{M) — 65. 177. 179 Storm Mxk(ll)-65. 172 Stott . Uny tx ) — 206 Stow. DonXdd?)— 92. 114. 198 Stow. Kjno(10) — 51 Sbxhkn. Mcrtey(IO) — 51 Strxdt rg.Ch« Yl(ll)-65 Strxdb rg.K»«.(10) — SI. 180 SlroatyKtor. Slew'd I)- 6S. 123. 124 Streeter. (Sony (12)-92. 183 Streeter. W,. jm(l6) —51. 104 String . John (11)— 65 Strom »4chjel (12)— 92 Strout. Sendr (10) — 51 S»-out. The»e e(iO)— 52 Sfuthen. Aoeie(l 1) — 65 Student Council — 166 Student School Board — 167 Suit. vx . John (12)- 92. 103.212 Sullivin. Kimberly (10) — 52. 159. 180 Sulltran. Mchael (11) — 65, 100, 116. 117 Summer , launc (11) —65 Sund. VtorKa 10)-52. 110. 132. 183 Sundberg. Mxk (11) — 65. 177 Sundberg. Sx»h (10) — 52 Seamen, Jam (10) — 52 S . o on. Jut (12) — 92 S»an on. Mjry )2)— 92. 132. 156 Swjtooo Sheene (12) — 32. 92 S-emon.Suvin(lO) — 52. 177. 184 S-jnvon. Ihomii(IO)—52 Suarthoui. JoAnnMI) — 65.108 SWATS- 168. 169 Soeeney. Oenmi (10) — 52 Sweeney, K«wn(fl) — 65 Sweet. Band (11) —65. 1?2 Swend e«J, Krittin(IO) — 52.183 Swemon. Andrew (12) — 92 Swenjon. Clark (11) — 65. 180 Swemoo. Gary (10) — 52 Swenson. Midi (11) — 65 Swenson. Stephen (11) — 65 Swift. Rebecca (12) — 92. 178 S«n»jjm. li a (11) — 65, 178 Swimming Boy - 128. 129 Girt — 112. 113 T-T-T Tabbut. Oarid((x ) —206 tadvck. Chn (II)— 65. 100 Taooau Linda (12)—92.173 TamWynno. Gregory (1?) — 74. 83. 92. 177. 179 Tambon-.no. Ma-v (10) 52 Tangen. Elizabeth (12) - 92. 165. 186 Tanner. Cheryl (10) — 52 Tautge . Gregory (12) —9? Teeie, Kenneth (10) — 52,100 Tee e.Ste en(11) — 65 TcnBroek. Jame (11) — 65. 100. 118 Teona— 106. 107 . Teore,. Sieved 1 - 65.144. 223 Thayer. Carolyn (10) — 52 Thernell, He«dc (10) — 52 IheKKeo — 161 Thiem John 111) — 65 Them Mary (10) —47.52. 134 Thomarvi. Ann (12) — 178 Thorru nn. Ma'garet(lO) — 44.52 Thoma . Julie (111 — 65 Thoma . Ta«a('2 - 92 144. 72 Thoma . Steltaoy (11) — 65 Thomp on.£rK(12) —9? Thor . Scoet (11) — 65. 164 65 Thor burn. Witvam (12) -92 Thornton. My here (16) — 52 Thw ng.John(11) —65. 194 Tierney, Pa:r k(10) — 52. 104. 118 Torcr. Margaret (10) — 52 T l- 173 Tran. Th0(12) — 92 Tremunn, £l, ab th(lO) - 52. 107. 18? TnantatyOOu. Atliena 10) — » Tnantatytiou. Ptvllip(M) — Trone . John(12)- 24.92.1 6J77. 179. 183 Trowty« ge. Gene(l«c-) iVai06 Tucker. Gail (11) - 65 153 180 Tucker. J mei(l2) —92. 103. I3U Turner. EkzabMh (12) — 91.931! 2. 134. 168. 184 Tuttse. Pair (11) - 57.65. 1 80 Tuttle. Robert (10) — 52. 124 u-u-u Uhr.tondO)— 52. 183 Utrmg. V ki(12) — 93 lOA Utxv Ai ia(12) - 26.93. 180- |£ m Ultarv Jxguel.ne (12) - I ' ■ Upholf. Steven (11)- 61.65. 177 IfePQMr Anne(12) — 93 UppgMrd. Kniteo (11) — 65 V-V-V Vaaler. Andrew (10) - 51.' 8? Vaater. Paul 11) - 65. 100. Van Aj ken. Becky 12) - 91. 93. »»5 Vjndegrift. A Gregory dp) — M Vanduhoro. Graham(IO) — 53 VanSomeren. Barbara(12) — 93 VanVeen. Caihenne (12) — 93 VanVor tRcgenc(l2)— 93. 170 Varela Ana (10)—53 varvty Band — 178. 179 Varuty Chorr — 181 Vau«. Juke (12) — 93. 183 Veil. Stew (II) —65. 100. 121 VeKek. Mark (12) — 93. 156 Venable. Thema (11) — 65,100. 130 Veedoom. Jay (12) —93. 103 Ve p r. Oem (11) — 65. MO. 144 Vdmir, Edward(11)— 65. 181 , „ Vtomir. Nancy (12)— 21. 33.88. 93.150.177. 185 Wrung Anr e(11) — 65. 144. 185 Wnmg. V.ig.ma (tec ) — 192 Vocal Chorale — 185 Vo Tech—172 Vogt. Anne (12) —93. 106. 107. 156.210 Vogt. PemeU(IO)— 53 Vtotkcr. Jame (12) — 93 Vctlrrytuf — 110. Ill WiSchrrwJt Pauli. Kurl(ll)— 65. 177. 158 w-w-w Waggoner. Wit' jm(! 1) — 65 Wagner. M h el(l 11 — 65. 100 WaM. Li a(t1) —65.134 Wahl. Stephen (12) — 93 Wahlquivt. Harold (11) —65. 100. 123. 124, 156 Wakehek). Radlegh(M —65. 109. 185 Watc . Scoet (10) — 53.118 Wallace. Jame (10) 53.118 Wallace Timothy ('2) — 92. 109, 131. 181 Waller. fran«yn( 12) — 93. 180 Wallm. lance (12)—93. 103, 117 Walltchlaegcf, Julie (11) — 65. 144. 223 Wahlen. Lon (10) 53 Warteld. Kay (12) — 94. 144 Warfield. Ste.en (10) — 53.181 Wa enaar, Jetf-ey(11) - 65 Walton. Mark (10)— 53 Waine. Walt (Cat) — 207 Weber. Je«rey(12)—94. 184. 186 Weber. Ma-ibeth(l2) — 94.1S3. 180 Weber. M haet(12) — 94 Weber, Paul (tx)— 108. 109 Webtter. Annemarie(12)— 94. 144.208.223 Wfbtter. Mark (10) — 53. 180 Webtter. Scott (10)— 40. 53. 100 Weekly. Joan (12) —94 Weaand. Dawn (10) —53 Weitv w hjet(lO) — 53. 124 We.tv Rebecca (16)— 53. 132. 184 We.M.Bradley(IO)- 53 Welch. 841 (lx ) - 200. 207 Welch. Wendy 11) — 65. 144. 165. 182 Welker. Jon (10)-53 Wernev . Ke.th (11) — 66. 166 Wernet . Spencer (12) — 94. 99. 100. 123 We t.Chn t.n (10)-53. 151.202 Wett. 0a«J(l2) 74.94 Weitkind, Joanne (10) — 53. 178 Wettnwn. Warren (12) — 94 Wettman. WAkam (10) — 53 Wcttcn. Sheila (II) — 66 WfttfViai. l a (10) — 53 Wett. Thoma (12) —94 Wheeler. Al.ton (11)—66 Wheeler. Thoma (10) — 53. 100.124 White. W OonakJ(IO) — 53.104 WAummore. Gregory (111—66.158 Whittemore. H rtark(l2) - 34. 94. 123 180 Wketner. Ron (lx ) — 108. 109. 195.207 VWVen.na Kedh (tx)— 170.207 VW)k.n . Scon (10) — 53.181 WSlkin . Wendy(12)-94 WHkinipn. Simon (11) — 66 WMi m . Hereto (M) — 66.177 Wiliam . Jchn (12) — 95. 146. 167 William . K«k(l2 —95 Wiliam . Mary(l6) —53 william . My heel (12) — 95 Williams. Nancy (12) — 95. 172 VWlkem . Ronald(II) - 66. 180 Wilkjmson. Gregory d?) — 95. 121. 171 WAomert. Came (10) — 53, 132 W«nwn. Todd(ll) —66,109. 130.131.185. 186 WJ on, Arm (fx ) — 207 WU on. Cheryt(12) — 95 Wa on. lenore(IO) —53 Wndahl.Earl(12) —95.171 WINOGO — 144. 145 Wneberg. Todd(10) —53 Wnter.Beth(lO) —53 winter. Cory (11) — 66. 124. 144. 177 W.nter. Laura (12) — 95. 171 WMthoett. HMde(ll) —66. 160 Wbkai. Mchaet(li) — 66 WooKktoge. Mark(ll) —66. 100 Wray. 8ryan(l0) — 53, 100. 181 Wrettlmg - 120. 121 wron.. Pamela (12)-95. 185. 186 Waet er.l. a(12 -95. 126. 181 Wurtl. Andrea (10)-53. MO. 181 Wur t.Kim(12) —21.95. Ill Y-Y-Y Vxkei. JiH(12) —95. 170 Yarger. Karcn(IO) - 53. 110.159. 181 Yost. Saewn (12) — 95.171 Young. John (10) — 53 Youngblood. Steven (11) — 66. 166 z-z-z 7abn. Glen (11) — 66 Zabei. Wattei d 1) — 66. 130 Zaki, Eman(lO)— 53 2ak.. Hate (11) — 66 Taring. Paubna (11) — 66.132 Teigler, Mark (11) — 66. 100 Tephyru — 146, 147 2m . Jame (12) —95 Tivkorch. Margxet(IO) - 53. 1S8. 180 2rvkor h, Ste )hen(l 1) — 66. 131.158 Zogg. Jcttrey(lO)— 53 Zneber, Oanet (11) - 66 In a game after school, intramural basketball players battle for a victory. A special Thanks to L. Rumsey. who, although she had "things to do, places to go and people to meet," dedicated her time with expertise (??) typing and faithful alphabetizing. Thanks a lot Lorene. Also, a special thanks to the editors for the donation of their houses, typewriters, and pretzels. GSG 217Memories Have Magical Ways of bringing back special yesterdays. Thanks to the class of 78! L. R. and K. L. Congrats E-W Seniors Look for Super buys from SUPER AMERICA 5205 Vernon Avenue 929-9993 LEWIS ENGINEERING COMPANY (OINA, King’s Court Edina 7001 Cahill Road Edina, Minnesota S.T Robb Co. 5301 Industrial Blvd. Edina, Minnesota NADINE HEALY 941-2439 1 seller of Edina homes The smiling faces of baby Jack and Jill are dancing in the rain. Burger Bros. 4402 France Ave. S. Edina 9833 Lyndale Ave. Bloomington General Sports 5025 France Avenue Minneapolis, MN 55410 VALLEY VIEW DRUG 6123 Woodale Avenue 926 6519 Congrats and Best Wishes! SICO INCORPORATED 7525 Cahill Road NORTHWESTERN BANK SOUTHWEST Congratulations! Edina Cleaners 4500 France Avenue S. Valley View Barber Shop RK Products at a good price Valley View at Woodale Minnesota Federal m THOMAS ENGINEERING CO. 8900 70th Avenue North Minneapolis. Minnesota 55428 Phone: (612) 533-1501 BK Vending Co. Inc. 7263 Washington Ave. So. Edina. Minnesota 55435 Congratulations! Mr. Steak — Edina 5203 Vernon Avenue Congrats E-W Class of 78! Marble Imports Radisson South Village ROBB'S Clothing Inc. 7100 Amundson Avenue S. Minneapolis, MN 55435 9417286 To The Best — The Supergreat — WINDIGO 78 The "Windigo" Moms CUSTOM PHOTOGRAPHY Glenn W. Seibel Jr. 4201 ParKlawn Avenue Edma. Minnesota 55435 DINA'S BEST- BIGGEST-BUSIEST Congratulations Grads! Jerry's Vernon Avenue Harvey Hansen-Realtors 5307 Vernon Avenue 9277701 Rigotto's Pizza 4502 Valley View Road 922-0151 B. A. Rose Music Co. Best in Band Instruments For Pros or Beginners 612—920 1262 3905 W 50th St. Minneapolis. Minn. 55424 Congratulations! Bermel-Smaby Realty 3910W. 50th Street AMERICAN DEFIBRATOR INC. 7400 Metro Boulevard Minneapolis, MN 55436 MINNESOTA WANNER CO. 5145 Eden Avenue S. Minneapolis, MN 55436 MOLE HOLE OF EDINA 50th 4 France 218Congrats grads and a special thanks Edina Baskin-Robbins to the coaches for increasing our 6137 Kellogg Avenue business. Valley View Road Cahill Barbers Saints Valley View Roller Skating Center County Road 18 Valley View Olson Brothers Pharmacy 5121 Vernon Avenue Minneapolis, MN 55436 “H s 936 FRANCE AVE. SO.. EDINA.MN 55410 Best Wishes from Humboldt Standard 5209 Vernon Avenue Edina, 929-7338 Rkeffigton’s II FORMAL WEAR J ■ venue OF EDINA Hairstyling • Fashion Eyewear EDINA ELECTRIC CO. Facials • Manicures 5244 Eden Circle 927-9776 KEITH A. STUESSI Manager Corporate Marketing Services (612)835 6800 4900 W. 78th St., Minneapolis, MN 55435 S ADC Products ADC Telecommunications When you sell a student WINDIGO You don't sell him |ust twelve ounces of paper, ink, and glue — You sell him the whole year. MIN6'f ORIENTAL ARTS GIFTS 031 FRANCE AVENUE SOUTH EOINA. MINNESOTA 85410 612)929-3446 Hartwick Realty Inc. 6161 Woodale Avenue S. Edina, MN 55424 Berg Farnham Company 5209 Eden Avenue Minneapolis, MN 55436 Cinnamon toast gourmet findings ■ Edina Five-0 50th France Congratulations to the Class of ’78 Allan Htg. AirCond. FREESTYLE SKI SHOP Cahill Shopping Center 70 O 219CtisuatfiOiag iac. Congrats to the Class of '78 BYERLY FOODS 7171 France Avenue South CAROLYNS BATH BOUTIQUE 3915 West 50th Street Edina, Minnesota 55424 920 5646 CONGRATULATIONS! Swenson's Ice Cream Factory 127 Southdale Court TYPHOON CAR WASH 5201 Vernon Avenue Edina. MN 55436 Congrats E-W Seniors Key Cadillac 6825 York To the staff of WINDIGO'78 "If you don't climb the mountain You can't see the view." The climbing is over — now relax and enjoy! Kathy and Mary Happiness is. . . having good friends and recalling the great times we had. Thanks for making '78 a memorable year! SCHMIDT MUSIC CENTER in Galleria HOME FEDERAL SAVINGS LOAN Thanks for a great year! S.T. Each moment of the year has its own special memories. Wes Belleson's 3908 W. 50th St. Edina. MN 55424 Happiness Gauraunteed1 WALLY MCCARTHY’S LINDAHL OLDS 1900 W. 78th Street 3511 W 70th St. Edma. MN 55435 925 1411 runninq world athletic footwear To the Senior Class GOOD LUCK! Laurie and Annemarie It is when you give of yourself that you truly give — Thanks Kathy and Mary for making WINDIGO'78 great! The Wonderful Windigoes n Thiele Engineering Company a division of Paxall, Inc. Edina Realty INC m fbootier COTTON GIN 220MANY THANKS TO... Anne Denny: for hours of hard work and patience in writing (and occasionally rewriting) copies. Denise Vesper: for always being able to smile even during Cory's jokes. Julie Wallschlae-ger: for always giving us a break with her perfect spreads. Tara Thomas: for putting together the greatest slide show ever. Sharon Peterson: for always begging us to give her more copies! Mark Casselman: for taking and surviving the abuse from senior photographers. Kay Warfield: for being a dependable businessperson and for keeping us company during fifth hour. Mary Ollmann: for living through many hours in the "dungeon” and never mentioning a certain "big head.” Diane Johnson: for her enthusiasm, promptness, and great headlines. Greg Good: for really living up to his name. Sally Poehler: for being friendly, jolly, happy, and for never getting our names quite right. Annemarie Webster: for not only being one of the guys, but being "the Boss.” Sue Hanson: for brightening up "dungeon” life. Cindy Carpenter: for making fifth hour more exciting with her many love life stories. Chris Palmer: for many great pictures and still managing to raise the curve on sosh tests. Cory Winter: for taking a lot of harassment and keeping his sense of humor all through it. Liz Schwartz: for putting up with mugs, mugs, and more mugs and loving every minute of it. Steve Teorey: for revealing the experiences of dating college women. Wendy Welch: for having the endurance to be around all those teachers' mugs. Kathy Leonard: for managing to make Organizations Unorganized. Anne Vin-ing: for disappearing during the hour only to come back with perfectly curled hair. Kathy Recht: for giving up her lunch periods to stand at ticket windows. John Estrem: for being pulled over by a cop, soaping a foun tain, and being carded for attempting to buy donuts, but through it all being an all-around "festive kind of guy." Cindy Curry: for coming from the depths of underclass to rescue the copy staff from a few extra copies. Joel Rebholz: for reminding us that "it’s impossible to stick a Cadillac up your nose.” Katie Fadness: for meeting deadlines even though she was occasionally "stiff.” Laurie Miller: for working endless hours on academics, but keeping in mind that "IT WAS COOL." Phil Rose: for kissing the most girls under the mistletoe even though he was an engaged "man.” Claudia Eng: for being a boogieing sophomore who was distinctive in '78. Pam Gillman: for the never ending flow of photo assignments and always getting the job done. Pete Lawlor: for supplying pictures with special effects. Amy Olson: for being willing to help and having the best attendance on Saturday workshops. Jean Losle-ben: for cooperation and work on three different sections. Glenn Siebel: for being such a great guy and for taking sport group shots and dance can-dids. Dan Atkins: for cover photo. Mrs. Rebholz and Mrs. Vining: for their constant help and supply of liquid paper. Mrs. Benjamin and Mr. Diercks: for their business advice. Stan (alias Ollie): for being our favorite janitor and always loving his job. Mrs. Sel-wold: for words of wisdom and a never ending supply of passes. Lorene Rum-sey: for coming late and being great with (w) index, but most of all being the norm in society. Anne Mueller and Taylor Publishing Co. for all their help and understanding. Orlando and Pat Scherling: for tolerating our bizarre group shots. JC Anderson: for boys’ downhill ski pictures. Ma Doyle: for ideas, someone to run to, and constructive (?) criticism. Mom Kuehl: for trusting us with her basement and car and for always reminding us that we were plagued with "a great learning experience." Thanks again for you all are. . . Hard at work, Laurie Miller (12) is obviously happy with her job. Always camera shy, sophomores Amy Olson and Diane Johnson hide from the camera. ... SPECIAL PEOPLE 221 sj.W3W3oa3i v oiJ?iDy suoaiwReademies Busine: More concerned with than an "axcellent' studies. O f t. A G ing up their woro from Vane rie Webster(12) and Cindy Car-dream up more gossip for the. A eakly."(BEL -A£ a har core, (g?) ahMSteve T »rHaj£jF| i) confers fclifents. x ft l feel like I have a certain amount of talent and ability and one life to live and I do not want to waste it. I’d like it to be meaningful to myself and the people around me. I just don't like to feel any potential stretching of my mind or my heart has been neglected. — President Jimmy Carter

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