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

 - Class of 1980

Page 1 of 272


Edina West Upper Division - Windigo Yearbook (Edina, MN) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1980 Edition, Edina West Upper Division - Windigo Yearbook (Edina, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1980 Edition, Edina West Upper Division - Windigo Yearbook (Edina, MN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1980 Edition, Edina West Upper Division - Windigo Yearbook (Edina, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1980 Edition, Edina West Upper Division - Windigo Yearbook (Edina, MN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1980 Edition, Edina West Upper Division - Windigo Yearbook (Edina, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1980 Edition, Edina West Upper Division - Windigo Yearbook (Edina, MN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1980 Edition, Edina West Upper Division - Windigo Yearbook (Edina, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1980 Edition, Edina West Upper Division - Windigo Yearbook (Edina, MN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1980 Edition, Edina West Upper Division - Windigo Yearbook (Edina, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1980 Edition, Edina West Upper Division - Windigo Yearbook (Edina, MN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1980 Edition, Edina West Upper Division - Windigo Yearbook (Edina, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1980 Edition, Edina West Upper Division - Windigo Yearbook (Edina, MN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 272 of the 1980 volume:

Anne Ctaar l OKc n c i fixiccr; vOe. dc 4- wl j Sick to. . l tffexti v ca -i V K- 'n OGO'V fvv?r 'My £un . 0 OJUl txx l uH- -acv? $WxoA Vapored. B-cocV -vW csbseVxfce lL-1 A '. vw-- ’ f -tf «£ ' c . o dal. (6o$p J 4op?. ipe h L ' x cnl v+ope u e; re ifv WJ , 1’ tv«X ep- r v. fV laSS ‘J ' ■ A'' ' .V . 4+ ' 2 ll M j IA V' 6 y ViV CVj' cx TdAXft dT %vaVTApVVJ fxari Var'. f,.'Y; V. VH cF raUe '- ) mu; a- oyre Jr SiM ffcar N vP «yr6 4'ni. C' , VP O ' - r . ' M'ut -£CpC sufieu" V-id • Lp raxk i r. C (U.. LiYJirv WINDIGO »80 N -p S, 'je "O J- N - o 0 l - r f rJ s £■ .. . A r,T jr A ,' j. A V 41 » a « 5". -c- x r ' jCT -c AV a o' o£ „ v V sv 1 £ J-Pi o» ' ,, f, r £ °v y ssY aa XpN V A- ST” ■ v ) 2 j3 '% A %' c ■ o “C, i? J W ■ V V" A0 -Windigo 1980 Edina-West Upper Division Edina, (Tlinn Volume VIII - fe'j ferjfe ukia 'M-' »i £ V f Bv ri ( , 1 £ . 1.1, V? • V VL jil -v 4 5 L; -A s ” ,-, Vi- I u A |PrV rOL-v' u , O BP °- J f M , 7w W , n. t f lJ! 4 » , . - - . n , IO --1 £5U." f-Ai'W L- - fU. y-T I iiu . rrt x ' J .1 ffiftJL. o JZ 9 - -H - 7 : . n V •; C , T pts. G— 3 (SLU— "3 M—-jq ,-. jo " m - ' ( Uo (XiCK4 T?o i oa. v xxcL 2. “tl c . -0x0X0 • VxA. ‘txA'YUL «cC',C‘ £.X €A .cPi XO w cvvxc Kju 5tVu. iVux il y tolvvu.x± t xi Uf CL 9Lv .ce- UAt .- « K fij C - griA vQ'' 0 ;u 3 L -v" '-i "'-J'lJlt £: Julv»€ CU U-XQ t Udvb) -fe. LtvuX £l£ L0 -l vwc - • -d? ‘rv'‘ VXcA.t -tKx L -KiIC co cL c| . Q-£Lfi J2 Q.a ' - Oc -cj c vv ' 'tD 0C- v LjU k. Ctf! d) 4-Vuj GGIci) . - J---- ft u kl u „ $%£ ue. .. .„ . y u «4: u i£k, up«--LKc Xcc i , iM i cruA e cccn Mf - - CLvJ? -Ou. . v'YV lVS -Uu. Yxe-o-t « 9eyvU£o. upc - Cfc ciptA k -j QKuJuC'ielLc. UjjDO. CiWj- (Xc ut- 01- eA a 3u v« Hkc—Ac joocOvct r) ■ ■ 2 table of contents cM iQ QtoiA4 v: (V Tr ?'». I (AJ "Ofc t=V riC LJllik Student Life 18 Sports 48 Organizations 102 ’ V Individuals 168 Index 226WHAT’S SO SPECIAL ABOUT EDINA WEST? What's so SPSOJAlC about film-West:' Js a question that 's commonly asked. Ju hopes of an answer: lot ns focus on this year And look at the good times ire'ee passed. AH the late nights of homework and early arisings rite ceruses of carious kinds, rite cramming for tests: the A's and the As Will forever be held in our minds. And then there's the hours spent after school Jn practice for that upcoming game. Whether winners or losers, we are always good sports Ju an attempt to lice up to our name. There's that SpSCJAA joy of being in a club. A choir, a musical or play. Or sharing our talents with specialised groups Or partaking in co-teeh or JA-. Whatever our means of getting involved We alt try our very best, to make our school a place we're proud to say “There's something SPA OJA A about Sdiua West! " J° p What’s So Special About Student JSife?As of every school, there are a riety of students at Edina-West. E student has his own life, runs own schedule, and meets his expectations. Whether it be a life cente around sports, band, religion, schoolwork, or one's own club, each person lives the life th he chooses to live. It is this ualistic aspect of student life t makes Edina West such an interesting. unique, and SPECIAL place. PAGE 6: 1) Homocoming Court members entertained the crowd by dressing up in humorous attire. 2) Comedians Ann Hurley (12) and Moggie Tozer (12) pretended to be Queen and Kind at a pepfest. 3) SCREAM members decorate the commons. 4) During the seven minute passing time juniors Bill Joas (11) Mark Rietly (11) and Jett Kloewer (11) con gregate in the commons, PAGE 7:1) Erh Reardon (10) hurries to class. 2) Mike V oist (12) takes Dave Bjork (12) (or a ride in the elevator. 3) Snack break at Edina-West | vided students, with nutritional energy. 4) Term papers and book reports were a lew ot the numerous assignments which brought students to the library. 5) At Rolling Acres Kathy Kline (12). Lynn Gresham(12) and Kan Dahlquist (12) worked with handicapped children.‘‘Individuality more often comes not from special characterstics distinguishing a single person from a group but from the focus of the indi-vidual's committment." Kerri St rand berg (12) ‘‘An individual is a person who has spirit, motivation, courage, hope, and determination to shape their own future. "Bill Hayes (12) 8 "An individual is a person who develops his talents to the best of his ability, regardless of the popularity of those talents "David Smith (12)S® Sp®(gi®l Abmsti There are over 1200 individuals in Edina-West but how many of these do you ever hear about? Only a small fraction are publicly noticed. The star of the play, the captain of the team, the soloist in the choir, the Editor of the staff, the A student who walks away with every scholarship available...You've all heard about these people. Let’s change it around and take a look at what the REST of the school is doing. There's the student in charge of turning on light 39C during the produc- tion of Current Jam. What about the student who is responsible for printing the page number that appears on the bottom of this page? Or the “bench-warmers" who practice just as long and hard as the rest of the team but spend the games cheering on their fellow teammates. There are students who are program printers, curtain closers. piano players, page turners, backup singers, and faithful fans who are never acknowledged. All of these students are vital to our school's success and take pride in their activities. They perform their duties not to be distinguished but to provide team support and group unity. A production couldn’t go on without the backstage crew nor could a team function without the support of the back-up players. These are individuals who dedicate their SPECIAL talents to Edina-West. Let's give them the credit they are so long in deserving! “An individual is someone that can be themselves, no matter who they are with and no matter where they are headed." Pam Swiggum (11) "An individual is a person who strives for excellence and has the will to stick through it even when the going gets rough." Wencfy Dorsey (10)Athletic events: The thrill of the born. The Football team finished their kept all athletes going. Perhaps it was crowds, the cheering, and the action season with only one loss and the girls’ the indescribable feeling of competi-are forever held in one's memories. As Volleyball team advanced to Regions, tion and the enlightening effect when of the cougar tradition, our teams al- These are only a sample of the talents one s efforts were rewarded, ways displayed spirit and sportsman- locked in our school. learn participation wasn’t the only like qualities. The winning tradition, of Each team member took on a great way to get in on a sport, though. Loyal course, was also upheld responsibility playing the role of a par- fans as well as managers, statisticians. With all of the opportunities avail- ticipant. Daily practices after school Cheerleaders. Cougarettes. and A-buf able, anyone who so desired could be were spent in strenuous workouts, helped cheer their teams on to victory involved with an Edina-West team. All both mentally and physically. But this As evidenced by this tremendous sup-sports basically required speed, agility, was only part of the job. One can't port, every size and sex found plea-coordination. and precision, and one even begin to count the hours spent sure, excitement, and pride as a mem-was sure to find a sport suitable to their during the off-season getting in shape, ber of the green and gold, interests. Girls got in the act more than This work sounds tedious and tiresome ever as our first girls’ Soccer team was but there was a certain something thatPAGE 10: 1) Coach Welch and Karen KolZOW (11) watch as the Girl s Soccer team tries to score 2) At an l-ballgame. Kan Dahlquist{ ?.) gets in the huddle to hear the next play 3) Racing to gam control of the ball, Andrea Worst (12) tries to out-maneuver her opponent 4) The cougar, a common sight at most pep tests and Football games. 5. Coach O'Boylc. known as "0 B ", watches the Girls' Volleyball team practice PAGE 11: 1) Playing the net well Barb Moeller (12) punches the ball back with force 2) The trophy case is the one symbol that gives proof of our school's accomplishments 3) Sophomore Football players push hard to keep the opponents from getting past them 4) Steve Carlson (11) shows good form as he leaves the rings 5) Nancy Schneider (12) passes the ball in hopes of a touchdown for her l-ball team, while Trot Burke (12) hopes the pass will be completed 6) The runner's best friend- a new p3ir of running shoesSchool work and sports are just a part of the makings of Edina-West. There are a variety of other organizations that play a major role in contributing to our school's success. Each of these groups devote a great deal of time and energy attempting to make 1979-80 a most successful and memorable year. The Zephyrus. Calliope, and Windigo staffs have a non-stop job on their hands as they work to produce top-notch pieces of literary art. The Debate team dedicates hours upon hours of time to attain their usual outstanding results. The Cheerleaders, the Cougar- ettes. and Abuf are responsible for the spirit generated at pep tests and athletic events. There is Student Council, the coordinator of activities, fund-raisers. and routine mandatory jobs which must be done to keep our school running smoothly. Language clubs, the Thespians. Bands. Choirs... The list is endless! All of these clubs and organizations promote unity as well as a sense of belonging for a great deal of students. They inspire new ideas and traditions which make Edina-West our own SPECIAL place. PAGE 12:1) Members of the Windigo staff joyfully celebrate over the end of their first deadline. 2) Maintaining tradition, the senior football players transform into Cougarrats at the Homecoming pep fest. 3) Jacki He$sburg( 11). a member of Student Council, uses a persuasive smile to get her friends to contribute to UNICEF. 4) Instead of cheering for Football, the Cheerleaders become the Football team as part of the Homecoming festivities. 5) On the Homecoming float, the senior women show their rising emotion and motivation. PAGE 13: 1) The Latin club’s Spartan bank was an added spirit booster for this year's Homecoming game. 2) Proud of their new issue, the Zephyrus staff shows it off. 3) Student council president. Gardner Gay (12). has a good time with his sophomore buddies. 4) Doing their version of the Homecoming Court. A-Buf gets ready to pick the new queen. WHIM’S SO SPeCIN.13WHAT'S Si SPECIAL ABBOT PAGE 14: 1) Taking advantage of a secluded spot. Mary Tambornmoi 12) studies for her test. 2) Brent Jcnos( 12) tries to figure out a problem for his computer math class. PAGE 15: 1) Showing off his exotic tic for the day. Mr. Belk (fac.) loaches his chemistry class. 2) Doug Schroeder (12) works hard on a project for his art class. 3) Stuck on a hard problem. Janet Grangaardt, 12) asks Paul Melichar (12) to show her how it should be worked out 4) Varsity band trumpet players march for the Homecoming halftime To most people the word school is another definition of fun. School is chatting with friends, roaming the halls, munching at snack-breaks, and various other excitement-packed activities. But there is another side to school which many students often forget; the academic part. This consists of the six daily regularily attended classes and the homework done out of school. [For some, the latter may be omitted.) Students view the learning part of school in various ways. To some, it is the mere process of "getting by." That is. to take the most "pup"classes and do the most minimal amount of work to graduate. To' others, it may mean a schedule of advanced classes and nights occupied by homework as a preparation for college. No matter what part of the spectrum one places himself, there is no escape media for the academic life. But then, what would school be without it! 14"Edina-West is a good school because it's clean, new. and the people have their heads on straight.” Scot Adams (12) "Great kids: Great staff: Good school-8 years of my life that I would not change." Jim Garner (fac.) "What do I like about Edina-West?...Senior guys!” Martha Nolan (11) "Edina-West is special because it is the most Christian school around " Jefferson High School student "I love the activities and sometimes there's even time for classes, homework, and teachers, (like the "Human Weize-Bag”)" Marilee Hanson (12) "After being out of high school for a year, I look back and realize all the talent we had at Edina West that I took for granted." Mike Kelly ('79 graduate) "I have observed that the atmosphere of the school has changed a lot in the past few years...for the friendlier. " Mark Wickstrom (Colonial Church Youth Minister) What do you think is"I like Edina-West because of the desire to be 1" Mike Perry (11) ‘I take great pride in our school because of our enthousiasm towards school activities." Nancy Ahlmann (11) "Since Edina-West is a so large, there are a lot of opportunities for fiendships." Colleen Oeegan (12) "Definately the best feature is Economics with Mr. Weisner. The role and status of the average Edinan makes Edina an ethnocentric society." Mark McArthur (12) "Fragga tiddy wopwop" Alex Moore (12) "The Thank You. Edina Community fair made Edina-West unique and special." Cindy Curry (12) Special About Edina-West? PAGE 16: 1) Alter finishing a brief discussion with her friends Susie lotto (12) returns to class carrying her books in a popular tote bat. 2) On therr bus ride to school. Kris Anderson (12) and Bab lirsen (11) are bright eyed and bushy tailed, despite school's 7:40 AM starting time. 3) Preparing lor college Citrie Kuiper (12). Kilie Newell (11). leH Seversike (12) and Missy 83tbe (11) study about different corteges in the career center. 4) Muk McArthur (12) ponders over his upcoming test. 5) Juniors prepare for PSATs. 6) Kithy MeHl (12) prepares to leave school alter a day of hard work. 7) last minute crarnnting is necessary for scholar Pitty Chsndter (10). 8) An enthusiastic physics student, hhn Young (12) concentrates on his eiperi-menl. 9) Chite Sly (12) and Mirk Wickstrom discuss life issues during lunch. 10) Coich Welch (fac.). Missy Babe (11) and Colleen Cress (11) watch the girts' soccer team play PAGE 17: 1) life at Edina-West is rewarding and interesting, lorr Wilston (12) and Cookie Bison (12) discuss their plans for the day. Bjrb Serve (12) looks on from the background. 2) Juniors Add West Spirit (JAWS). Kithy Hurley (11) and Connie Chipnun (11) distribute IAWS t-shirts. 3) The learning atmosphere is eicelenl at Edma-West due to the fiendly raport between students and teachers like Mr Stibt! (fac) and Girin Sudivin (II) 4) Students it [rhni West must loBow strict gnmmit rules in order to do well in jny Fnglish course Ann Moynthm (12) checks her paper lor spelling errors. 5) In study hall less ford (12) and Mike Gibbs (12) do not always study. 6) Begins McGnth (12) and Kithy McMshont, 2) do research for their British literature term paper. 7) In physics class Kim Hiugen (12). Kay! Golden (12) and Kiri OihlQuist (12) work on a torque eiperiment. 8) Edina-West is noted for its out standmg football program. Members of the IV team Gordy Ho I (11). Chris Bolen (11). and Scott Cusick (11) are on the bus and ready to go to the opponents home field for a game.1) Securing a permit to park in the student parking lot has been a problem at Edina-West. Many students who are unable to obtain a parking permit. like Vicki Johnson (12). have been forced to park off campus. 2) Snack break at Edina-West provided students with many nutritious snacks. 3) The Homecoming festivities for many students were the highlight of the school year. As a part of the Homecoming tradition the football teasm. alias the Cougar Rats, imitate the Cou-garettes in a good humored manor. 4 Pep fests create student support and enthusiasm toward Edina-West. Diving Captain. Mari ee Hanson (12). tries to encourage students to come to the Swim Team’s meets. 5) Many students congregate outside of door 9 to relax. This year a new dimension was added to the area: A mural painted under a staircase. 18 STUDENT LIFEf rYXL- c rx.i 1r £ ooo6 Cx(q-mtcfeWc owi,6=mrj uoz, nocjicy. Vot- C CjV ZO- - Vir 2- . iP'i'mCjlGCloJ qOt"O-m crur "ivtrOiclc -to AvxMj rs Y Couoqoir cn r "60-torkiAl vM nojp moCoj o 6h»rh A o c q0e .‘.!' Gkoa£ m lozen c Ob.tstCn voacp5 (lOO-O Cq oS)J 'e)pW q Ofe Cca)'0q(t r'0- Wlnrxv oj - ujqo b alco 'r K vW"ii rio '05 V ' . WO Zoa A v ao ir wh 3 J 2 Student Cife y oXx b- 'Cfx ssmorx % - c c o totccLiauv 9s. ypjs SpCCldll VQs f UOtno MzdJtarCI- N fctfCu'SM-tO G petqnad i32TKrno-rcn»»TQ O AiCjO nocx vv i Kx x Onc au • vij; HcuoQs ( q eUod unr%] pDOlo bbu Anrul'f nasjor 0 3 32 " d: M.cro • • • T • Gomhnuak) {j qrO-° Moovx) v ajamu ' fyrx} nrvk a: vpi 6 [■ Is our school In which we take pride is our teachers, In whom we confide, understanding a part of what's said almost double goes over our head, is for early to bed and to rise we never felt any more wise, is for trying, we give it our best this trait is common to students at West. is the laughter that rings through the halls are the icicles that form on the walls, is our friendships growing stronger each day is the end, we've come a long way! LucicA yiy $m$ STUDENT LIFE 19At the U.S.A. versus Finland 1980 Olympic Hockey Game, Anne Bush (11) and Kim Dulin (11) take a break from watching the game to spend a few minutes with their favorite character "Klinger” from the T.V. show M A S H. The character of "Klinger” is played by the actor Jamie Farr. Of the many favorites of this- year, several rose head and shoulders above the rest. In a FflVORITIES 0F '73 80 ★ STflRRINE ★survey conducted, students voted M A S H the most watched television show. Barbara Streisand and Burt Reynolds were favored in the area of acting. Students enjoyed being with good friends, parties, and Steve Martin. As a musical treat for their ears, our school boogied with the Doobies. Of all the good times we had this year, these were the best. 21TIH1C HAHN EVENT Homecoming week was a time of ex-citment when the rules were relaxed and everyone had a good time. The week was begun with the "wake up" morning, when all of the Court members were pulled from their beds and treated to breakfast at the home of Student Council member, Gina Kaju (11) . From that time on, the Court members found themselves exhausted, with little or no time for homework or sleep. All of their time was taken up with breakfasts, dinners, and late night snacks. Among the most memorable was the bonfire and slumber party at Dave Anderson's, putt-putt golfing and dinner at Jakes, and the picnic at Minnehaha Falls. All of the Court members enjoyed getting to know the other members and the new friendships they made. Coronation on Thursday afternoon was a combination of many talents. Kim Sullivan (12) sang the National Anthem after Tina Hacker (12) performed the Alma Mater. Mike Youngblood (11) and Julie Kellogg (11) were master and mistress of ceremonies. The climax came when Eric Smith and Karen Matey were pronounced King and Queen. A second pepfest on Friday afternoon helped to increase school spirit. Masters of ceremonies. Matt Burke (12) and Tom Levine (12) clowned as the Cougarettes. A costumed court and the swim teams’ rendition of Rich-fields’ Homecoming Court entertained the audience. Although the homecoming football game did not go as well as many students had envisioned, the festivities prevailed. During halftime, the Court was paraded around the field, along with numerous floats. The German Club float took the prize for outdoor while the Latin Club "Bank” won the indoor prize. Then, at last, came the night so many people had been waiting for with excitement and fear. The Homecoming Dance, held in Southdale Court, was a success. The band. Upton, brought the people out on the floor and added to the success of the dance. When the week was over, the student body was left with great memories and a renewed sense of school spirit. 22 HOMECOMINGPAGE 22:1) Enjoying themselves. Mark Lund (12) and Michele Abel (12), jive to the music. 2) At the Homecoming pep test, the cheerleaders dressed as football players showed how well they could imitate. PAGE 23: 3) Performing the the crowd. Leslie Pearson (11). Wendy Rice (11). Liz Bugby (12). and Barb Sieve f J2Jexhibit their high kicks. 4) During half time. Robin Rutishauser (10) takes the reins of her horse and follows the heroic knight. 3) As the SCREAM firetruck float toured the opponent side, the senior girls showed who is the best. 4) Junior Steve Carlson and his cute partner demonstrated their fantastic dance steps. 5) Shivering in the cold, the Edina-West band members watched the excitement of the game. HOMECOMING 231) HOMECOMING COURT: FRONT ROW — L. Soucek. L. Runyan. L. Robbins. K. Schmitt. C. Chandler. King Eric Smith. Queen Karen Matey. S. Lewis. D. Johnson, S. Loehr. S. Chapman. BACK ROW — M. Gibbs. P. Gibbs. B. Roberts. C. Reynolds. B. Bascom. T. Schell. C. Fuller. D. Anderson, A. Paris. 2) Taking a break from the royal festivities. Bill Roberts (12) seats himself in a chair. 3) Happy that they haven’t tripped yet. royal court members Todd Schell (12) and Stephanie Lewis (12) walk onward. 4) Royal court members Andy Paris (12) and Sue Chapman (12). take their turn to walk down the aisle. 24 HOMECOMING1) The new royal King. Eric Smith (12). crowns the happy Queen Karen Matey (12). 2) Overwhelmed that she is picked Queen. Karen Matey (12) tries to hold the royal document steady as King Eric Smith (12) helps. 3) Riding in a "cool" convertible, court members David Anderson (12). Sandi Loehr (12). Stephanie Lewis (12). and Todd Schell (12) smile to the crowd. 4) Soccer spirited, royal court member. Andy Faris (12). sees if the ball is useable. 5).The male court members suspensefully watch last years royality open the envelope containing the names of the new king and queen. HOMECOMING 25Wfly TO 60! = STAFF AND VISITOR PERMIT PARKING ONLY 7 30 AM -3 30 PM VIOLATORS WILL BE TOWED AT OWNERS EXPENSE Getting around sometimes became a major problem in the life of an Edina-West student. The gas shortage, limited school parking permits and the lack of a licence all contributed to the hassle. To sophomores, the gas problem never seemed to be a big deal. “My mo-ped used little gas; and I usually rode my bike, so I didn’t have to worry about that," one sophomore was heard saying. But to most licenced drivers, finding gas at an affordable price seemed to be a difficult task. Sometimes it got so that finding gas at any price was hard. "This didn't stop people from doing the things that they wanted to. though." Paula Eisele (12) said of the situation. The new rule declaring that either permanent or temporary parking stickers were needed for all cars parked at Edina-West, along with the Edina police force surveying the area did not go over too well with the majority of the students. But. because of the ever-present gas shortage, empty buses, and disruptive students leaving school at times that were unauthorized. Dean of Students George Skluzacek deemed this measure necessary. Whether it be by walking, moped. peddle power. Mom’s sta-tionwagon or '68 Mustang. Edina-West students found ways to get where they wanted to be. 26 WAY TO GOPARKING FIRE LANE BY ORDER OF firechief) 1) One of the three parking tickets issued at Edina-West. 2) These feet are made for walkin' and walkings what I do. 3) Mike We ss (12) learns to adjust when football put him in crutches. 4) The sophmore struggle. 5) Randy Ulring. is one of Edina-West’s students who needs special means of transportation. WAY TO GO 2712R.QZ.(355ml CflPSUU Can you imagine finding a time capsule filled with life's pastime secrets? If we were to prepare a capsule for the future what trends would we represent? Our lives are filled with the constantly changing fads. FADS 29PAGE 30: 1) Senior celeberties Chris Fuller and Liz Abt are well known lor being the school's busiest busy bodies. 2) As a part of the spirit week festivities students dressed up like their favorite teacher. Gavir Sullivan (11) and Mike Youngblood(11) impersonate Mr. Grev (center). 3) At Friday's pepfest A-Buf put on a wild and crazy skit. 4) At every pepfest the Cougar Bano Band plays. 5) Sue Swanson (12) and Ed Chapman (12) are known for jiven disco dancing. PAGE 31: 1) Contrary to their appearence Andy Vaaler (12) and Tami Fountin (12) were voted most likely to succeed. 2) As part of the Valentines day surprize Ann Hurley (12) and Maggie Tozar( 12) dressed as policemen to escort a favorite substitute teacher. Mrs. Valentine. 3) The Latin Club sponsored the Rondo slam contest. 4) Senior celberties Tom Levine (12) and Diane Johnson (12) flirt. 5) Funny seniors Ann Hurley and Dave Felton were voted class clowns. 30 SPIRIT WEEKAnnual Spirit Wsek Is A Success! The monotony of mid-winter was broken by the annual Spirit Week during the week of February 4-8. The Student Council planned the week and the many events that it contained to generate school spirit. Each day held a special meaning with prizes for creative costumes. Tuesday of that week was A-buf day on which students dressed as they felt was appropriate for an A-buf member. Winners on this day were Vince Morrow, (12) Karen Matey. (12) and Sue Chapman. (12) all seniors. Wednesday was designated Teacher Impersonation Day and students dressed in imitation of their favorite teachers. Julian Grev (fac.). John Belk (fac.), and Ron Weisner (fac.) were a few of the favorites. Mike Youngblood (11) and Gavin Sullivan (11) tied for first on this day with Steve Campbell (11) and Andy Montgomery (11) taking second and third place for their ingenious creations. Thursday brought "wild pants and crazy T-shirt day” where miss-matched outfits could be seen strolling through the halls. Glenn Leopold (12) took the honors on this day. A pep-fest on Friday was the high point of the week. This pep-fest featured a ”Rondo Slam” contest spon-sered by the Latin Club, a visit from the Hornettes to dance with the Cougar-ettes. and the presentation of the senior celebrities. The celebrities had attended a dinner at Guadala Harry's the evening before. Friday evening brought a Sweetheart dance sponsered by the Student Council and the Booster Club, with Freefall as the performing band. It brought a great close to a spirit-filled week for students. O' SPIRIT WEEK 31SADIE HAWKINS Gutsy girls took the initiative as Sadie Hawkins time rolled around. The roles switched as the girls found their guys and planned an evening of fun for the two of them. Included in the plans was dinner, ranging from a fancy restaurant to a good ole’ home-cooked meal. Many of the couples planned other unforgetable events. Two girls even brought their dates to Arthur Murray's Disco dance lessons to make sure they were “in-step" for the big night ahead. After dinner, the couples got right down to some real boogying at the Western-style reformed school cafeteria. Hay on the floor, dim lights, and stylish decorations added to the atmosphere of the occasion. The Sadiers danced to the beat of “Mel Breezy", a band comprised of Edina-West seniors. Apple cider was offered to quench ones thirst after a hard night on the dance floor. The attire for the evening was jeans, overalls, suspenders, pig-tails. Western hats, and whatever else one could scrounge up. Suky Ragatz (12) was taken up by the whole event. "It was a great time seeing everyone out there dancing away in their Western outfits.” This seemed to be the attitude of all who attended and it was an evening that they would never forget! 1) Taking a break from dancing. Nancy Schumacher (11) and Bob Barrett (12) relax listening to the band. 2) Swaying to the beat. Dan Lange-fels (12) keeps his rhythm. 3) Nancy Fredenall (12) proves that closeness does count. 4) Steve Rutherford (12) uses his talent with the sticks as he plays for the Mel Breezy Band 5) Todd Wine-borg( 12) and Mindy Rozman( 10) find time to be alone. 32 SADIE HAWKINSTHE EEW STUDENTS WIU© ATTENDED SWEETIHEADI DAD A ©DEAT TIME Guys "grabbed their Valentines” and escorted them to the Edina-West annual Sweetheart dance. The dance was held at school and was the grand finale to an action-packed “Spirit Week.” The school cafeteria looked glamourous after Student Council got through with it. Decorations flowed from the ceiling and walls while dim lights set the mood. The $680 band. Freefall, got couples as well as stags on their feet and “boogying” to the music. A large number of slow dances made for quite an enchanting evening. The slow dances also gave the “stags” a chance to chow down the complimentary ice cream, pop corn, and pop. Because the Sweetheart dance was fairly new to Edina-West, the attendance was lower than expected. This didn't stop anyone from having a great time though. As Dave Kerwin (12) put it, "It was really nice having a whole band all to yourself." 1) The food and the band made sweetheart dance fun for Suky Ragatz (12). Steve Belrose (12). Carrie Neiland (12). Sue Chapman (12). Pam Vogt (12). Gregg Peterson (12). Michelle Abel (12). Pat Gibbs. C. Lund( 11). B. Nagengast (11) . 2) Steve Leonard (12) and Debbie Kane (12) enjoy making up creative dance moves. 3) It was too bad that only a few students took the opportunity to go to Sweetheart. 4) Student Council members Rob Gensch( 11). Michelle Williams (11), and Gardner Gay( 12) man the door for the Sweetheart Dance. SWEETHEART DANCE 33Page 34) 1) Playing the part of Bellamy. Mike Mayer ( 2). sings to Louisa of love. 2) Trying to explain how she feels. Ann Hubbard(10). talks to her father. 3) Playing the part of Huckleby. Jim Twyman (12) lectures. 4) Out adventuring the world. Keith Werness (12). playing the part of Matt, sings a song. 5) Playing the part of Mortimer. Rodney Caldwell (11), carries Louisa off. 6) Playing the part of El Gallo. Dan Karpeles (12). "tries to remember." PAGE 35: 1) During one of their many poses, part of the cast puts on a thoughtful expression. 2) After one of their many quarrels. Bellamy tries to get Matt and Louisa back together. 3) "Die again. Mortimer, die again." Rodney Caldwell (I I) discusses job opportunities 4) Reciting one of his many Shake-sperean quotes. Jeremy Dickens (12). plays the part of Henry. Cast Of The Fantastics Louisa ..........Ann Hubbard (10) Matt ..........Keith Werness (12) Louisa’s Father . Mike Meyer (12) Matt’s Father ... Jim Twyman (12) The Mute ......Lynn Robbins (12) Actor (Mortimer) .. Rodney Caldwell ' u® Actor (Henry) . Jeremy Dickens (12) El Gallo ......Dan Karpeles (12) jji! VjBIj,? 34 THE MUSICALThe Fantastlcs The '79-'80 fall musical. The Fan- large in hours of work for makeup. tasticks, was a twist from the tradi- stage, light, and costume crews, and tion of other years. The musical in- for the directors. Bob Peterson (fac.) volved a small cast of 8 people and a and Tom Amundson (fac.) percussionist, pianist, harpist and The friendships wrought by the exbass as accompaniment. perience were deepened by parties Weekend, late night, and after- following each performance, school rehearsals were rewarded on "It was a lot of long hours and hard opening night and the following four work, but it was Fantastick in the performances. Even though the per- end." formance was small in cast size it was Rod Caldwell (11) THE MUSICAL 35PACE $8:1) Concentrating intently on tl e strmjo section showed ofMhetr many Schutte (10) ons. 3) Performing on the kettlelfrumsT Eric Hen-rikson (11) looks to the conductor for some tips. 4) Seemingly overcome by her harp. Leslie Pearson (11) performs some heavenly music. 36 CAFE WEST♦ PAGE 37:1) Handling his bass with ease. Richard Quinlan (11) plays with confidence. 2) Pleased with the performance. Mr. Melichar (fac.) takes a final bow. 3) Performing a skit. Hughes (U) do lission,-goers. Fasten your seatbelts, we are about to take off for a musical wonderland. The 8th annual Cafe West, presented by the Edina-West orchestra, centered around music from all over the globe. During the 2 hour trip around the world the 50-piece orchestra played selec-“ ns from the Wiz, the Nutcracker ;e, Carol of the Drum and Show- at. to name a few. Dru v. The Cafe concert was the li chestra concert of the year between numbers. test or-with skits performed between numbers. The crowd was also treated to entert ment by the Stage Band and c mentary refreshments during intermis-The after-party at Tami Foun- tain's topped off the most successful Cafe concert in the history of Edina-West. Over and out! I CAFE-WEST 37The CampEtitivE 5pirit: 1950-80 KSmu. BKSKFTBKLV. ) bb-'bl F00TBM-L mi ,’bb ,’bb -yj -n golf m :n n.-u HOC EX %V7 '.14 HV') debme'79. syiwm’M.'w. b SKIING 79 . TUNS GX WNKS7JCS:T Sam has a big hockey game tonight. The winning team becomes the leader in the division. Sam and his teammates are hyped up to win. at any cost. The game is now over and his team won. but Sam isn't as excited as he thought he would be. Beating the other team was the important goal, not playing well. Sam thought victory was supposed to taste sweet. Maybe this was not a "victory." Amy has a big history test today. She studied hard and feels pretty ready for it. Two classmates across the room decided to make this a joint effort. The test results are back and Amy is pretty satisfied with her B. She notices though that the honest couple received a higher grade. She feels somewhat cheated, but concludes that somehow it will even out in the end. 38 COMPETITIONmotivating Dr Inhibiting? Competition is omnipresent everywhere in America, including Edina. It is a part of everyone's lives everyday. Edina is different in that it is known for its ferocious drive to be number one in all that it does. The emphasis placed on excellence is undeniably present in this community, but is this winning number so important? Where there is competition, there is a division between winners and losers. At Edina-West, competition can be seen everywhere. When walking through the commons, trophy cases line the walls signifying past battles in which we have come out as the winners. Winners are often thought of as popular, confident, and composed. The secret to becoming a winner is finding the best ticket to success and blowing it up. The means of getting to the top are too often thought of as trivial. Grades are also becoming somewhat competitive. It doesn’t matter if a learning process was involved in reaching the A, it is the successful, winning image which is important. Competition made America and Edina the successful, winning places that they are. The competitive spirit should be maintained as long as improvement is the end goal. When the self-improving attitude prevails, everyone is a "winner.” COMPETITION 39Friday was upon the student body and throughout Edina West the main questions were changed from “did you finish your Sosh.?", •'How’s the Chemistry test?” or 'What is going on in Health?” to “What's going on tonight?" Students found quite a few ways to spend their Friday evenings. Movies, parties, athletic events, dining out. concerts, boot hockey games, cruising, walks around the lakes, and dates, were all popular happenings. Favorite places for these included; ChiChi’s. the Uptown Theatre. Jerry's. Braemar. Hopkins and a multitude of other places in which students gathered. 1) Movies provided relaxing entertainment tor weekends. 2) Scott Adams (12) displays his enthusiasm towards the ending of the week! 3) Bumpy Werness (11) and Dan Schmiel{ 11) find time for a chaw 4) Jerrys. a frequent and popular stop for satisfying kid's appetites. 5) For those who could stand the cold, boot hockey became a desirable sport. 6) Pat Gibbs (12) and Lisa Ragozzino( 12) enjoy senior night life.PAGE 42: 1) ANTIGONE CAST: FRONT ROW - K. Maley. S. Spelliopoulous. B. Dudley. T. Hacker. BACK ROW - S. Campbell. J. Gorman. A. Montgomery. J. Twyman. K. Hughes. S. Dickens. J. Bclshnen, E. Frisvold. 2) Antigone played by Becky Dudley (11) is comforted by her nurse played by Tina Hacker (12). PAGE 43: 1) Creon. portrayed by Simon Dickens (11) makes an emotional speech in an attempt to save his niece from death. 2) Antigone's guards Steven Campbell! (11). Kevin Hughes (11). and Jim Twyman (12) play cards. Cast of Antigone CREON SIMON DICKENS ANTIGONE BECKY DUDLEY CHORUS ANDY MONTGOMERY HAEMAN ERIC FRISVOLD ISMENE KAREN MALEY NURSE TINA HACKER EURYDICE STEPHANIE SPELIOPOULOUS GUARD STEVEN CAMPBELL GUARD KEVIN HUGHES GUARD JIM TWYMAN MESSENGER JOHN GORMAN PAGE JAY BELSHNER 42 ANTIGONEEdina-West proudly presented the winter play, Antigone. Antigone was a wellknown. classical play originally written by Sophocles, but later created into the modern version performed by several Edina-West students. Symbolism colored the play through it's tremendous amount of tragedy and suspense. These qualities made it extremely meaningful to the observer. Under the direction of Miss Moncho-oacher (fac.). Antigone was a great success. The actors and actresses practiced everyday after school for approximately three hours, constantly perfecting their expression and develo-pement of each character. “Creating a character image vastly different than one's own personality proved to be a very difficult, but rewarding experience." commented Kevin Hughes (11). Several weeks of working, memorizing. creating, perfecting, and practicing hit their peak on January 24. 25. and 26. The performances all went very well, upholding the precedent established by previous plays performed at Edina-West. Jim Twyman (12) reflected. “Antigone was an unusual play. That made it more exciting, yet extremely challenging to perform in." Maybe that was the key to it's success.aV UUSICAI TPI31TE TC Long before the posters went up. the buttons went out and the tickets were sold. Concert band started their work for Pops 8. From bringing out the music stands to their final preparations on a piece, the band members devoted most of their time to rehearsals. Instead of deciding on one musical, the Concert Band chose to do selections from eight musicals. A song from each musical, the skits, and the stag( band gave the audiences a variety o entertainment. After every performance participants relieved their tension at the infamous bandie parties. Long ones, short ones, and even all nighters left the "bandies” tired, stuffed, and long overdue for bed. Pops 8 was a rainbow of jobs and pleasures for the Concert Band. From the rough draft of the first skit to the building of the sets, to the applause on opening night, the Concert Band devoted themselves to producing Pops 8. 1) While Patty Chandler (10) gets a "free ride” from seniors Drew Nipper and Mark McArthur. they all bellow out in song. 2) Showing her country girl qualities. Lisa Nydahl (11) explains why she "can't say no." 3) Surrounded by his "valentines". Drew Nipper (12) croons to his hearts content. 44 POPS WESTRICHARD RCDCIERS PAGE 45:1) Bidding farewell to the audience, the "VonTrapp" family gives a final performance. 2) Comprised of talented musicians, the Stage Band entertains the audience with their performance. 3) Though a "little” nervous. Stephanie Lewis (12) does a great job on her solo. 4) Performing very emotionally, these female bandies explain why they "enjoy being girls." POPS WEST 45John-Paul: Traveling Pope As he led his triumphant seven-day journey of joy through the United States. Pope John Paul II confirmed what his earlier tours of Mexico and Poland had intimated: after only one year in office, the Pontiff was emerging as the kind of leader the world hungered for. While here. Americans of all beliefs and backgrounds stood for hours just to get a glimpse of him. He visited many different cities on his tour here, such as Boston. New York. Philadelphia. and Chicago. He won the hearts of many because of his simple humanity. Millions would agree that while he was here they had seen a moral leader at work. Blackmailing The U.S. From it’s earliest beginnings the United States has been a haven for refugees. But never has the country paid a higher price for this tradition than it has for allowing the disposed Shah of Iran into our coun try for the treatment of cancer. It was ar ugly and shocking image of terror, o madness, and of mob rule. In November 1979. students invaded the United State; Embassy in Tehran and took some 6C hostages, most of whom were military personnel. Their demands were that the) would release the Americans in return for the disposed Shah. The President flatly refused to submit to this blackmail. A; days passed the crisis deepened. This was a trying time for many, especially President Carter. His decision to not give in to the Iranian's threats were met by mixed emotions. Whatever happens frorr now on we must realize that the world i; changing and the unpredictable is becom ing more commonplace. 46 WORLD NEWSNuclear Nightmare In April. 1979. southeast of Harrisburg. PA., the U. S. experienced the worst accident in the history of nuclear power production. Early in the morning the alarms went off at the plant situated on a stretch of muddy soil called Three-Mile Island. The men checked their stations and found nothing they thought wouldn't eventually fix itself; they were wrong. For several days radioactive steams and gases seeped into the atmosphere. Pregnant women and preschool children living within five miles of the Island were told to evacuate. and thousands fled. The crisis was finally brought under control. Many say this was the beginning of the end of nuclear power. A frost as chilly as midnight in Kabul fell upon Soviet-American relations in tlie middle of January. 1980. Then so-v et troops invaded the country of Af-g tanistan. President Carter ordered a s t of economic and political reprisals a jainst the Soviet Union, including the c itback on grain sales. Officials consid-e these actions in Kabul to be a seri-o s threat to world peace. The rising t nsions between these two countries $ em to be pushing them into a new c Id war. Carter felt the best way to h ndle this was to stop the Russians b fore things got any worse. He took rr iny steps to do this such as; putting tf» SALT II treaty back on the burner, ht urged Congress to send troops to P kistan. he barred new sales of high t( :hnology and other strategic goods, ht also took other such steps. All Ai lericans hoped this crisis would not tu n the new cold war into the old one. A NEW COLD WAR WORLD NEWS 471) After making a first down, Doug Bailey (12). is congratulated by the rest of his team during the Homecoming game against Richfield. 2) During the first period of the Cougar-Spartan game. Scott Ferguson (11), makes a breakout pass to John Deasey (11). as Chris Perry (12) and Pat Tierney (12) defend the Cougar net. 3) Brian Johnson (11) receives a pass while weaving through the opposing Lincoln Bears. 4) Using her delicate and agile body. Angie Barnes (11) performs on a six inch balance beam. Angie has been a gymnast for over ten years. All her practicing and training has been hard but Angie feels her time and effort has been worth it. 48 SPORTSAru l i LOdi bars Hdnock uue. ccJuXdrvt- YmA OAi Clauu A£r xvux Hte UgOjr, OVvujUi, cncubW aMi UfflJT. Q omXk uxJJl N oiXo yv Xu t.0d XV M wm oMA r c jnXi God COJO'-t dOamR' A M XAj uy b$L jumca J, XvcUj, l UMia ma vt a. cvaaX an(3 ijuv vxfG oaA X o wvwoh uXh (JAa, -Ha. a N obi) ds S - is the score, always a win. P - all the practice, through thick and thin. 0 - eternal optimism, it’s what keeps us going. R - is team rivalry, we find that enjoying. T - is for teamwork, we’re in this together. S - is the season with it’s memories forever! SPORTS 49PAGE 50:1) A few members of the team gaze on as the opposing team gains yardage. 2) Senior Scott Housh (12) is guarded by senior Doug Bailey (26). 3) The form of the line works effectively as quarterback Scott Housh (12) prepares to receive the ball. EDINA WEST VARSITY FOOTBALL E.W. OPP. MINNETONKA 21 13 PARK CENTER 14 6 BURNSVILLE KENNEDY 23 14 ST. LOUIS PARK 36 o EDINA EASTS; 34 7 7 RICHFIELD JEFFERSON l7 LINCOLN 14 10 50 FOOTBALLMaking Passes Though August 13 was the official beginning of the 1979 Cougar football season, nearly all the players had begun training and conditioning in the early part of the summer. Being returning state champs put a lot of pressure on the players to match last year's feat. Co-captain Scot Housh (12) commented on the pressure saying that "losing just one game could completely demoralize the entire team.” Despite the pressure, the Cougars, led by senior co-captains Scot Housh and Mike Weiss and head coach Stav Can-akes. entered the 1979 season with a full head of steam. Though the Cougars had only a handful of players that topped 200 lbs., they made up for their lack of physical size with the true spirit of determination characteristic of Edina football teams. Things went smoothly until mid-season when Mike Weiss suffered a knee injury that put him out for the remainder of the season. Asked about his injury. Weiss commented that, "the worst part was having to watch the Richfield game and being able to do nothing about it." The Cougars finished the season with an impressive 8-1 record, suffering their only loss to Richfield in the Homecoming game. They did. however, set a school record of 18 straight wins. Coach Stav Canakes was pleased with his Cougars none-the-less. Though the majority of the 78 varsity team members never saw action, they continued to practice faithfully throughout the season. Mr. Canakes talked about the pleasures of coaching. "There were a lot of stereo-types about Edina kids, but I felt that they were a unique group of dedicated kids and it made my job so much easier." The players commented on the highlights of the season. Seniors Jay Donlin and Steve Bodine felt the highlight of the season was. "The Burnsville game." while John Morris (12) said. "The party after the Burnsville game." During the Burnsville game, the Cougars came from a 14-0 half-time deficit to beat the Braves. 23-21. Dave Bjork (12) felt the highlight of the season was, "... beating East in their Homecoming game." and as an afterthought summed up the season by saying. "Overall, this year's team carried on the winning tradition of Edina teams of the past." PAGE 51: 1) Tim Palma (3) charges against the opposing team as he receives great blocking. 2) Quarterback Scot Housh (12) passes the ball in time. 3) Defensiveback Bob Tuttle (47) kicks the ball to the opposing team. FOOTBALL 51i EDINA WEST JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL E.W. OPP. LINCOLN 20 14 MINNETONKA 12 6 PARK CENTER 6 12 BURNSVILLE 19 14 KENNEDY 20 6 ST. LOUIS PARK 24 6 EDINA EAST 22 0 RICHFIELD 43 0 JEFFERSON 26 6 EDINA WEST SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL E.W. OPP. LINCOLN 14 8 MINNETONKA 16 6 PARK CENTER 0 28 BURNSVILLE 15 0 KENNEDY 20 6 ST. LOUIS PARK 22 0 EDINA EAST 18 6 RICHFIELD 15 20 JEFFERSON 6 3 52 PAGE 52:1) It takes three on one John Deasey (11). 2) Center Charlie Fink (11) makes a great tackle. 3) The defense line up is directed by Mike Wright (11). 4) Center Charlie Fink (11) helps the team break through the line. VARSITY and JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL: FRONT ROW — R. Haben. J. Burckhardt. D. Felton. B. Tuttle. S. Housh (Capt.). M. Weiss (Capt.). M. Robinson. J. Severs ike. C. Olson. S. Webster. P. Oilman. B. Johnson. SECOND ROW — J. Pause. B. Avery. J. Doering. S. Donahue. B. Nagen-gast. T. Rostand. D. Bjork. S. Ferguson. M. Perry. B. Johnson. T. Raihill. T. Ryden. G. Tadvick. C. James. THIRD ROW — J. Dow. C. Bolin. S. Cusack. B. Persons. R. Gensch. G. Hoff. G. Peterson. B. Weisz. J. Salhus. S. Bodine. B. Wray. D. Hare. A. Valler. N. Christiansen. E. Chapman. R. Her-shock. FOURTH ROW— P. Peterson. M. Wright. J. Smith. J. Silseth. C. Dries. J. Donlin. C. Sackerson. J. Morris. T. Wheeler. T. Palma. D. Bailey. F. Burris. S. Mogck. D. Brantley. J. Deasey. G. Stenley. J. Hemp. S. Fontaine. K. Rallis. C. Fink. BACK ROW — S. Miller. P. Rahn. R. Olsen. J. Cardarelle. S. Wales. E. McGlynn. D. Ohlson. S. Pavlik. J. O'Brien. F. Mecklenburg. D. Schroder. R. Olsen. T. Adams. T. Eckblad, T. McElroy. M. Spear. M. Appelbaum. J. Byron. M. Schwab. V. Morrow. NOT PICTURED- M. Lindemann. J. Olsonoski. S. Barr FOOTBALLPAGE 53: 1) SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL: FRONT ROW — D. Giannoble. R. Olson. J. Riedel. T. Turner. J. Demann. M. Kirkpatrick. J. Austin. T. Raeszut. R. Williams. S. Burnstein. SECONO ROW — M. Schoening. G. Simons. H. Haman. G. Robinson. D. Tambomino. S. Sponsel. D. Schoening. M. Spence. S. Hershock. T. Hoedeman. THIRD ROW — D. Matey, J. Devoe. B. Belevdere. D. Thompson, J. Hagan. J. Bender. J. Olsonoski. B. Buetel, B. Bailey. J. Bueler. BACK ROW — S. Housh, J. Burke. S. Black. T. Buenz, C. Wahlquist. J. Donohue. S. Calvert. M. Hors hock. L. Schoen-zeit. D. Hale. 2) Quarterback John Deasey (11) prepares to receive the ball. 3) Some members of the team prepare as the opposing team is in a huddle. 4) During the J.V. game discussing their next moves are. Mike Spear (II). Steve Mogck (11). and Matt Lindemann. 5) Quarterback John Deasey (11) completes the pass in time. FOOTBALL 531ST 6DITIOH Soccer was the latest addition to girls' athletics at Edina-West. Forty-five girls made up the Junior Varsity and the Varsity teams, coached by Bill Welch and Jill Behning. The team had an excellent first year, winning 9 of 14 games. The leading scorer was Cindy Larsen (11). The core of the team was made up of seasoned veterans who had played soccer with either a park board or Women’s league summer team. Rounding out the roster were many newcomers, whose hard work and enthusiasm contributed greatly to the team's success. Practices consisted of conditioning and many shooting, dribbling and passing drills. Long hours of practice payed off during games, when the team was tough and offensively high scoring. Highlighting the season was a 5-1 victory over crosstown rival. Edina-East. The girls’ Soccer team, led by captains Laurie Runyan (12) and Nancy Sampson (12). was extremely enthusiastic both on and off the field. They enjoyed breakfasts and barbecues, complete with root beer kegs! During the past year the girls' Soccer team proved that the first season didn't have to be a building year. They succeeded in maintaining a spirit of excellence in which they were proud. PAGE 54: 1) Top Row: B. Hare. A. Schueneman. $. Salovich, N. Sampson. K. Kolzow. B. Cabalka. A. Wurst. M. Barbe. K. Hurley. J. Kellogg. Middle Row: R. McGrath. W. Graham. J. Haywa. J. Moore. J. Schmiel. L. Runyan. M. Bostock. J. Mrachek. M. Thiem. C. Naros. E. O'Keefe. Front Row: W. Cress. M. Kunert. C. Cress, B. Buenz. M. Moore. S. Chapman. M. Tozar. C. Lund. M. Jenson. A. Bush. 2) Keeping the ball in the opponents end is helped with the aide of defence woman Karen Kolzow (11). 3) Fighting desperately for control of the ball. Jill Moore (12) puts forth her best effort. PAGE 55: 1) "They call it a goal in South America." the theme of the girl's team, is demonstrated by Jill Moore (12)and Liz O'Keefe (11). 2) In hot persuit. Andrea Wurst (12) remains calm and continues down the field. 3) The spirit is evident in the locker room when the girl's soccer team is psyching up for a game. 4) Pleased with the team's performance thus far. Kathy Hurley (11) smiles, along with Missy Kunert (11). 5) It's mind over matter for Jill Haywa (12) as she gets her ankle taped up for extra support by assistant coach Jill Behning. Edina-West Girls' Varsity Soccer Opponent E.W. Opp. Minnetonka 6 0 Holy Angels 4 0 Burnsville 1 2 Edina-East 5 1 Jefferson 0 3 Kennedy 1 2 St. Louis Park 2 2 Richfield 4 0 Lincoln 1 1 Wayzata 3 0 Edina-West Girls' Jr. Varsity Soccer Minnetonka 1 0 Holy Angels 3 1 Burnsville 0 3 Jefferson 0 0 Kennedy 4 0 St. Louis Park 2 1 Richfield 7 0 Lincoln 1 2 Wayzata 1 2 54 GIRLS' SOCCERGIRLS’ SOCCER 55PAGE 56:1) Trying to get his body into shape Jim Manolis (9). shows his excellent ability in jumping rope. 2) Trying to tell the team a new strategy, coaches Steve Erdal and Scott Canakes. talk to an intent J.V. football team. 3) Trying to arouse team spirit, the cheerleaders and Cougarettes. lead the school song. 4) Emotionally psyched-up for the up coming game, the varsity soccer team shows their enthusiasm. 5) After a hard practice, coach Mike Collins, tells the sophomore soccer team what needs improvement. PAGE 57: 1) After practicing for cross country. Diane Allen (12) unbandages her foot, while talking to Carolyn Haeny (12). 2) Using all of his strength. Jeff Kloewer (11). tries to lift the weights. ON THE IIDEIIINES 56 ON THE SIDELINESTucked in the dungeon of "Edina-West Academic Institue" were "sweat shops", more commonly known as locker rooms. They were filled with activity and vigor while jocks and jockettes prepared for the day's work-out. By sharing the community can of Arrid Extra Dry, passing smelly socks and occasionally having a water fight, these athletes relaxed and let out their emotions. Cookies, popcorn and bananas were "munched” for quick energy. As the work was about to begin, quickly these "stars" tossed school clothes, wrinkled and dirty, into the bottom of their lockers and rushed out. Shouts of "Yippee" and "Get Psyched" were sent followed by dead silence in the suddenly empty "sweat shops". A few short miles away people were crammed together in the stadium. Pushing, jumping and plenty of excited smiles came from the large group. "Americans are really crazy” was the only way Sara Ais (12) of Spain could explain these actions. The stands were filled with people clapping, cheering, and knocking shoulders. Some spent time dodging while others simply plowed through the masses of people. Crashing face to face was common, although a complaint was seldom heard. Most had fun. hardly recognizing the large crowds. On the other hand, the bus ride home was "Ultimate Rowdiness" commented Jill Swenson (11). Several energetic students ran to catch the slowly moving bus as it pulled away. Subsequently paper airplanes flew, chatter began, increasing to a loud roar, as the traditional school chants were echoed through the streets of Edina-West neighborhoods. "It was a riot" Susan Jave-losa (11) explained. “So fun” The dirt cluttered the aisles as wind blew throughout the bus. Slowly everyone returned to the "sweat shops" to shower and call it a night [ L. ON THE SIDELINES 57fatf A Ktelfe to Tin)® Regions were approaching and the Edina-West Boys Soccer team had a good chance to take the conference, and eventually move into the state competition. The depth and experience they had at this point was due to long work-outs in August. Running hills, sprints and kicking the ball for three hours made up the practices that coaches Hack McCall and John Olson put them through all season long. Each day the guys developed more strength and strategy than the day before. Working together, forming these strategies for offensive and defensive play often were drilled, hoping to add depth to the guys level of play. As soon as the season began they could try to prove their ability, and also gain much needed experience. Although they didn’t start off very impressively, the team kept working and improving. "We got off to a slow start," explained Mike Maas (12), "eventually overcoming our troubles." Co-captian Bill Roberts added. "We had control of every game, but our poor communication hurt us." "Our major problem was getting the ball in the net." explained Pat Rolfes (11). Yet. they were for-tuate to have the leading scorers of the conference, co-captians Bill Roberts (12) and Bill Bascom (12), on their side of the field. "In addition," Bascom explained." our very consistant defensive line and excellent goalie, Mike Maas (12) were great assets to the team." "When the guys put everything together they were unbeatable," coach Olson commented. Despite their slow start, the Cougars finished the season with a 9-4-2 record. 1) Kevin Manton (11) gets around a Cooper defender as the Cougars go on to defeat the former state champs. 2) During practice senior Denis Langefeis dribbles the ball in hopes of perfecting his soccer skills. 58 BOYS’ SOCCEREDINA-WEST BOYS' VARSITY SOCCER E.W. OPP Cretin 2 1 Minnetonka 0 0 Richfield 1 1 Bemlde 1 2 Armstrong 2 1 Edina-East 2 l Jefferson 1 2 Eishcnhower 3 0 Robbinsdale 3 2 Burnsville 0 1 Park Kennedy 2 B 2 0 5 Cooper 2 1 Rosemount 5 0 Lincoln 3 2 Lindbergh 3 2 Wayzata SECTION SIX FINALS 2 0 Cooper A 3 Robbinsdale 2 3 1) VARSITY SOCCER: FRONT ROW — A. Farris, D. Hirsch, D. Langefcls. P. Tierney. D. Anderson. B. Roberts (co-capt.). S. Jones. E. Lunaas MIDDLE ROW — K. Manion. J. Mueller. M. Maas. T. Kerker. T. Larson. B. Frisk. J. DeMann. TOP ROW — G. Leopold. M. Ahmann. W. Bascom (co-capt.). C. Reynolds. M. Goetzman, S. Adams. J. Olsen (coach). H. McCall (coach). 2) Coach H. McCall appears to be concerned over a play on the field. 3) During an exciting region game, Coach J. Olsen kept careful watch over the game. BOYS’ SOCCER 591) Showing good form Mike DeZellar (11) throws the ball inside the playing field boundaries. 2) Keeping the ball from the opposition. Ktan Ka-zami (10) passes the ball to a team-mate. 3) SOPHOMORE SOCCER: FRONT ROW — S. Hoff. M. Nanne. D. Owre. M. Nonne. J. Lamb. T. Tuttle. W. Coonrod. V. Azar. J. Scheerer. SECOND ROW — J. Gustafson. C. Sour. P. Cunhffe. K. Peterson. D. Porter. W. Champman. M. Nelson, V. Abt. R. Butwmick. P. Vickers. THIRD ROW — B. Rice. P. Fee. M. Gayhart. M. Lavelle. R. Rice. G. Robertson. K. Kazemi. J. Healy. J. Larson. H. Persons. A. Mitchell. D. Bins. J. Kirk. T. Recht. C. Zanin. D. Ayd. N. Bohrer. K. Berggreen. M. Collins (coach). 4) JUNIOR VARSITY SOCCER: FRONT ROW — C. Vahhaji. P Hoogendorp. S. Neuman. L. La Rose. T. Vidmar. E. Williams. M. O'Conner. K. Feiler, S. Feinburg. S. Hunt. D. Dougherty. T. Buie. MIDDLE ROW — D. Hagen. P. Tabor. D. Bell. W. Cunliffe. J. Borman. M. Vcrvelde. J. Lahner. T. Scudder. M. Vervelde. M. DeZellar. D. Hart. TOP ROW — J. Olsen (coach). H. McCall, (coach). G. Sullivan. J. Gorman. M. Reilly. P. Azar. A. Hays. P. Rolfes. B. Johnson. D. Flynn. M. Shamblott. 60 BOVS’ SOCCERrtT VT E.W.6. V.B. Network In the fall of 1979. some Edina-West girls took their team enthusiasm to court. . With Mollie O’Boyle (fac) as coach and only three returning varsity players. the 12 girls on the Edina-West Varsity Volleyball team bumped, set. and spiked their way to 7 victories and 1 loss. The team participated in two tournaments. Taking first-place in the Coon Rapids Tournament and second-place in the St. Francis Tournament were among the victories that led to the team’s success. Senior captains Linda Soucek and Peggy Johnson kept the team spirit up by holding parties. There were many breakfasts and a barbecue at Peggy Johnson's (12). “Everybody on the team had a good time on and off the court,” commented Shelly Peterson (11). a varsity team member. The J-V and B-squad teams also did well on the court. The girls on these teams worked hard to gain experience needed to be on the varsity team. "All of the teams practiced to work as a team. The successful season proved that all of the hours of practice paid off." commented Kim Neilson (11). a J-V squad member. 1) Jumping high to spike the ball, co-capt. Peggy Johnson (12) gives it all she's got. 2) Trying to keep the ball in play. Jesse Domek (11) exhibits ber graceful form. 3) Bumping the ball over the net. Sue Hodder (12) concentrates on scoring a point. K ---. fcJV-iTTjl qaccx-L O-eXLc rv-Cx XfZ Jortouj joo— cL-r d v-----------J | J xcu kO oJLcft CXJLT JljCX-cA jrnomj vie ■ 3 (oo(juah Pi u dc xzxLiia a.Lottjti •f K tjt V' xXfl jUtruzLix - t2srr' .o ozt TAa. ixic. yC. . rr cy J®'-""' a T: -oc, o hjyt rf Co O VLOI. AJUAY TTXA cx. 'Xltp cv ™ A4JL. tJvAv'U- - cc AjCXJ VxV '-M oJa 0cuift Curr ? o oot ’EnvfyA.' t-- tV 'zhy ' ) d ,X uWu tiLt - -» - 1 ojiad cvrtd h ofuLtb i GIR» «• - -1) VARSITY VOLLEYBALL: TOP ROW- J Hilgen-dorf. S. Snook. J. Domek. N. Bishop. M. O'Boyle (coach). MIODLE ROW- P. Johnson. S. Peterson. S. Kotzen. L. Soucck. FRONT ROW- S. Rodgers. K. Newell. C. Chapolis. S. Hodder. J. Colleran. 2) Paying close attention to the ball. Andra Rozen-tals (11) pushes the ball over the net to her opponents. 3) Getting psyched for their game, fellow teammates show their spirit. 4) As team members look on. Karl Lee (12) bumps the ball with all her power. V 4 62 GIRLS1 VOLLEYBALL EDINA-WEST GIRLS' VARSITY VOLLEYBALL E.W. OPP. Orono 9.18.18 18.2.16 Richfield 18.18 2.15 Robbinsdale 16.18.17 18.15.19 Lincoln 18.18 6.12 Wayzata 15.10 18.18 Jefferson 18.12.19 0.18.17 Armstrong 9.8 18.18 Edina-East 18.18 5.6 St. Louis Park 18.18 10.6 Minnetonka 18.18 5.14 Kennedy 6.16 18.18 Eisenhower 19.18 17.4 Burnsville 18.18 6.5 1) Fellow teammates watch as Jennifer Herbers (10) gets down on her knees for a low bump 2) JUNIOR VARSITY VOLLEYBALL: TOP ROW: M. Monroe (coach). K. Netlson. A Chepolis. A. Gresham. MIDDLE ROW: C. Maier. M MacGowan. J. Owston. W. Havir. K. Lee. FRONT ROW: S. Rodgers. S. Doehngsfetd. K. Rickert. L. Paetznick. 3) As the ball is in the air. Cougars move into their positions. 4) B-SQUAD VOLLEYBALL: TOP ROW: J. Glaeser. J. Danielson. L. Lappi. K. Mrkonich. L. Schlueter (coach). MIDDLE ROW: K. Mueller. R. Rulishauser. A. Arndt. J. Herbers. J. Ostlund. A. Oilman. FRONT ROW: M. Seterdahl. J. Frisvold. A. Bentdahl. K Weber. P Mmehart. GIRLS’ VOLLEYBALL 63Why did girls spend long summer hours practicing shots, playing tournaments. and working hard to improve their tennis? Because August brought try-outs, filled with challenge matches and criticism from coaches Gail Ofste-hage and Julie Mall. One week of tension and pressure led up to the final cut. Many hearts were broken, yet Of-stehage and Mall felt the "best potential team" had been chosen. It was true that the girls' Tennis team had a tremendous amount of fun. The team had pot-lucks, breakfasts, and parties for every occasion. "One thing was for sure." commented Suky Ra-gatz (12), "Everyone liked to have a good time! Practices were held every day from 2:30 P.M. until 5:15 P.M. and consisted of drills and challenges. The girls also kept in shape by doing exercises. All of this hard work and dedication paid off as the girls finished the season with a 9-2 record. The only losses were against 1978 State Champions and crosstown rival Edina-East and the very substantial team of Minnetonka. The season was a delightful and exciting one for Edina-West. "The best part was getting to know all the girls individually." commented assistant coach Mall. Coach Ofstehage added, "The team was full of enthusiasm and vigor, they were hard workers and all were potential top players." 1) Waiting in anticapation as Lisa Beard (11) serves the ball is Nancy Ahmann (11). 2) Top Row — J. Mall (JVcoach). T. Boyd. A. Murphy. B. Tremann. B. Moeller, L. Beard. N. Geer. L. Regli. G. Ofstehage (coach). Middle Row — K. Temple. A. Pohlad. D. Schaar. K. Rogers. L. Fores-lord. N. Ahmann. P. Boyd. K. Houser. C. Lund. Front Row: J. Falter. K. Jones. J. Waldron. S. Oss (co-capt.) S. Ragatz (co-capt.). J. Olson. R. Dahl. P. Olson. 3) Returning a tennis ball is Perrin Boyd (11) . PAGE 65: 1) The winning team of Barbie Moeller (12) and (co-capt.) Sarah Oss (12) walk back into position. 2) Performing the backhand is Karen Jones (11). 3) The team taking a break. 4) Forcefully hitting the ball is co-capt. Suky Ragatz (12) . GIRLS' TENNIS 64EDINA-WEST GIRLS' TENNIS jlKLS ItlNNIb E.W. OPP. Elsenhower 6 1 Wayzata 5 2 Blake 6 1 Richfield 7 0 St. Paul Academy 5 2 Kennedy 7 0 Minnetonka 1 6 Edina-East 2 5 St. Louis Park 6 1 Jefferson 5 2 Lincoln 7 0 GIRLS' TENNIS 65PAGE 66: 1) Preventing strained muscles, the Cross Country Teams stretch out before each run. 2) The Boys' Cross Country Team pulls out ahead of Eden Prairie and Hopkins-Lindbergh. 3) Diane Allen (12) rushes for fine finish. 4) GIRLS’ CROSS COUNTRY RUNNING: FRONT ROW — L. Allen. K. Olson. D. Allen. BACK ROW— C. Eng. C. Ratelle. R. Rejali. D. Daniels. PAGE 67: 1) Boys' captain Mike Gibbs (12) strains during a race at Lake Nokomis. 2) junior Mike Krieter pushes himself through a race. 3) Dave North (12) strides down the path. 4) BOYS' CROSS COUNTRY RUNNING: FRONT ROW — R. Laughlin. M. Swanson. D. Zarling. P. Guneratne. M. Kheter. T. Palmer. R. Nettle. D. Zarling. C. Anderson. ROW TWO — J. Schaffer. M. McNally. B. Just. M. McGlynn. S. Hanson. B. Larson, R. Frey. R. Hauser. R. Sit. ROW THREE — J. Wallace. J. Peterson. D. North. T. Angelus. E. Wilson. K. Cwyna. M. McArthur. M. Gibbs. B. Walker. BACK ROW: D. Long. W. Faison. J. Dow. J. Klus. J. Scaife. H. Jorgenson. J. Heinzen. M. Bettes. S. Gilchrist. 66 CROSS COUNTRY RUNNINGLoneliness Of A Long Distance Runner It was a long time between the first sweaty practice in August and the last chilly day in October. During that time, the boys' and girls’ Cross-Country teams logged about 700 miles each, running five to ten miles a day. Using those miles of practice, the boys' team, led by Mike Gibbs (12), participated in three invitational meets. The varsity team placed fourth out of twelve teams, eighth out of twelve and fifteenth out of eighteen. Mike Krieter (11) and Bill Faison (12) won medals in two of these races. In Regions, the team placed tenth out of sixteen. Mike Krieter placed fourth with a time of 16 minutes and six seconds, which allowed him to progress to state. Using the energy derived from endless cans of pop and Rice Krispie bars, the girls' team finished the season with a 3-5 record and placed sixth in the conference. They also spent time socializing. A membership drive, a slumber party and the annual run-to-breakfast contributed to the memories of the season. Coaches Ron Wiesner (fac.) and Paul Weber (fac) whipped the teams into shape with hill workouts at the River Road and speed workouts at Highlands Park. Although the workouts were long and hard, they helped both teams bring down their times and to do well against their competition. EDINA-WEST BOYS' CROSS-COUNTRY RUNNING E.W. OPP. LINCOLN 18 44 ST. LOUIS PARK 43 18 EDINA-EAST 44 19 JEFFERSON 23 38 KENNEDY 38 23 BURNSVILLE 47 16 MINNETONKA 20 43 RICHFIELD 19 40 CROSS COUNTRY RUNNING 67'TTJ'I 75 ’ V • irrr OTT EDINA-WEST GIRLS' VARSITY SWIMMING i EW Burnsville Jefferson Chaska Richfield Edina-East Lincoln Kennedy Minnetonka St. Louis Park i 40 79 48 35 39 34 87 37 53 OPP 43 92 44 48 41 49 85 46 30 (1) Tensed up for the race. Laura Martin (9) waits for the sound of the gun. (2) Showing good form. Maggie Tozer (12) does her thing. (3) At the sound of the gun. Jane Rotman (9) gets a good start. (4) Displaying good form, Maggie Tozer (12) glides through the air. 68 GIRLS’ SWIMMING"Swim team brought girls together to win as a team; and even if we didn't win, we sure had fun trying," commented Marilee Hanson (12). Social activities were the highlights of the year. These included a Halloween party at Molly McGlynn’s. a pot-luck at Marilee Hanson's, breakfast at Karen Andrews', a "candy exchange”, and carnations for the entire team on the day of the meet with Edina-East. "These were a great way to really get to know the people on the team to create unity necessary for meets." explained Karen Andrews. This year’s team was coached by Andrea "Andy” Hill and Jason Gould and had it's leadership in captains Karen Andrews, Christi Lande. and Marilee Hanson, all seniors. The swimmers and divers practiced every day after school for the entire 3Vi month season. These practices consisted of stretches, warm-ups, timings, practice dives, and. "Lots of laughing and goofing around. " as Marilee Hanson (12) stated. The team raised money by selling suckers and holding a swim a thon" to buy new swimcaps. suits, team sweatshirts. and personalized towels. The team had great depth with ninth-graders Jane Rotman and Laura Martin. All of the meets were close, especially the one against Kennedy. "We had a good team this year, despite our record," commented Andrews. She summed it up by saying. "We had a banana split party after our meet with Kennedy; the best part was the celebrating." (1) GIRL’S SWIMMING: TOP ROW — N. Wray. A Sullivan. K. Wales. S. Salhus. C. Carls. K. Hughes. V. Dahlquist, A. Hemp. 8. Mac Gibbon (Mgr.). 4thROW — M. Frisk. D. Taylor. J. Mrkonich. B. Louthan. P. Nelson. P. Otto. M. Houser. K. Gross. S. Oliver. L. Gunderson. P. Hays(mgr.). 3rd ROW — K. Ulman, P. Andrews. J. Rotman. S. Levine. M. Williams. L. Martin. S. Hagen. K. Forslund. H. Strandberg. A. Hill (coach). P. Dale (mgr.). 2nd ROW — T. Rolfes. K. Lindeland. J. Erickson. N. O'Neil. D. Brellenthin, S. Ryan. S. Vahhaji. S. Hizer. M. Tozer. A. Hizer. J. Fritz, (mgr.). FRONT ROW — K. Andrews (co-cpt). M. Hansen (co-cpt.). C. Lande (co-cpt). B. Turner. S. Branson. D. Diabold. R. Sirko. M. Vahhaji. B. Purcell. M McGlynn. (2) Heading straight lor the water. Becky Turner (9) makes the perfect dive. (3) Displaying her excellent form. Jane Rotman (9) takes the lead in the race. GIRLS' SWIMMING 6970 BOYS’ SWIMMINGTAKING A DIP Though the idea of swimming in the middle of winter seems bizarre to many students, the Edina-West Boy’s Swim team was stroking hard to lead Edina-West to victories. Each day as students went outside to face the snowy cold of winter, the Swim Team headed to the pool for a more summer-like scene. The team, made up of seventh thru twelfth graders and coached by Fred John (fac.). worked hard everyday at practices. Senior captains Bruce Mac-Gibbon and Jeff Fritz first led the team in the 1000 yard warmup. The team then swam their way through the difficult workouts. Each day at practice, the team swam an average of 240 laps. The meets gave the members a chance to compete in various events including an individual medley, various relays, the backstroke, the breaststroke. the butterfly, freestyle, and diving. Among the highlights of the season was the teams victory over Edina-East for the third straight year. The team used lots of energy to do this, for after their victory, they consumed 90 hot-dogs, 32 Snicker bars, and 70 bottles of pop. PAGE 70:1) Dave Hoff (.8) performs the butterfly stroke at a swim meet against Burnsville. 2) Coach Fred John clocks a racer. 3) Senior Jeff Fritz looks up at the clock to find out his times. 4) Bruce MacGtbbon (12) demonstrates the backstroke at a meet. 5) Two swimmers jump off the starting block at the sound of the gun. Pago 71: EDINA-WEST BOYS' SWIMMING: FRONT ROW — B. MacGibbon, J. Fritz. M. Webster. P. Date. J. Hovde. G. Hof .MIDDLE ROW — G. Rietti. S. Baumgartner, J. Gaertner. P. Moynihan. J. Ostbe. M. Horn. K. Henneberg. BACK ROW — F. John (fac.). K. Pavlik. B. O'Neil, T. Goodyear, B. Hartmann. T. Kline, D. Hoff, T. Bernstein,. 2) Steve Baumgartner leaps from the starting block. BOVS’ SWIMMING 71SNVd ZLThe excitement began as echoes of the school song rang throughout the halls. Rushing to get a good seat, the students were greeted by exhuberant cheerleaders. Leading this spirit-filled activity were two emcees, usually dressed in zany outfits, who introduced the speakers and told "cute?” jokes. The major purpose of this event was to create a sense of togetherness and school spirit. A specific school organization was honored and given the recognition they deserved. Kelley Cooper (10) commented. "It was a special time. The entire school gave you support and encouragement to do well." For this reason, most school clubs, activities and sports were recognized at least once during their season. Along with the speakers, the Cheerleaders led everyone in yelling or "psych-up” cheers while the Courgar-ettes collected whistles. Several times the noise and excitement in the gym was said to “shake the entire building". Sarah Prentice (11) began to explain the feeling, but decided. "It's undescri-bable!" Another important ingredient to the pep-fests was A-Buf. A-Buf put on a wild and enthusiastic skit to get the students riled ... and it worked! Whether they were bike riding sophomores or disco dancing homecoming couples, the students cheered them on. "A pep-fest was a time to have fun releasing one's school spirit.” explained Lydia Flora (12). Although oth- ers like Mike Perry (11) observed. "The Cougarettes sure had class." Altogether a pep-fest was simply, "to have a good time.” summed up Betsy Barsh (11). PAGE 72: 1) Kris Magnuson (12) at a pepfest. 2) Monica Sund (12) Kathy Rouleau (11), Anne Paulson (12), and Jayne Hendel( 11) unite after decorating the commons to add school spirit. 3) At an East-West Hockey game Michelle Nanne (11) and Tami Fountain (12) lead the Cougar fans in cheering the Hockey team on to a victory over East. 4) Karen Matey (12) pom poms at a Hockey game. PAGE 73: 1) Steve Feinbergt 11) watches his schdol mates play basketball. 2) At the East-West Hockey game Braemar arena was full of Edina-West fans. 3) The Edma-West mascot was the Cougar. FANS 73EDINA-WEST BOYS' GYMNASTICS E.W. OPP. BROOKLYN CENTER 95.75 LINCOLN JEFFERSON LINDBERGH KENNEDY BURNSVILLE PARK CENTER COOPER EDINA INVITATIONAL 108.00 ROBBINSDALE INVITATIONAL 4 th place 110.24 REGION 4 6th place 112.23 102.57 91.90 103.02 109.78 102.29 108.85 111.84 4 th 90.79 110.3 117.97 92.08 111.04 102.42 125.25 99.98 place PAGE 74:1) The team waits for their standings against Edina East and Cooper. 2) Preparing for his floor routine is Dale Langegels (9) 3) Dan KimmeU 11) practices his floor routine. 4) BOYS GYMNASTICS: FRONT ROW— S. Winsness (J.V.). S. Danielson (V). B. Nordstog (J.V.), D. Langegels (V). ROW TWO— J. Christaseck(J.V.). B Rothgeb (V). E. Smith (V). C. Patton (J.V.). W Coullard (V). S. Merbler (V). D. Pastre (V). D-Petry(J.V.). BACK ROW— M. LangQJ. Capt ). S. Carlson (V). J. Otto(J.V.). M. Storm (V). T. Peterson (J.V.). D. Kimmel (V) . E. Belschner (J.V.). PAGE 75: 1) Practicing on the parelle bars is William Couillard (11). 2) Coach. Mr. Hoecherl. advises Scott Danielson (11) and Joe Christa-seck( 11). 3) Erick Smith (12) works through his routine on the horse. 4) During a meet. Dave Pastre (11) finishes his routine with his dismount. 5) Working through his routine is Scott Danielson (11). 6) Both having great performances. Dave Pastre (11) and Eric Smith (12) congratulate each other. 74 BOYS' GYMNASTICS GYMNASTICSEdina-West Girls’ Varsity Gymnastics EW OPP. Lincoln 122.6 10885 Richfield 118.4 107.9 Minnetonka 124.6 116.1 Robinsdale 127.5 121.5 Jefferson Kennedy Burnsville St. Louis Park Edina-West 133.7 85.4 1) Starting her beam routine, Darla Langfels (11) shows poise. 2) Finishing her floor routine. Kelly Weisz (9) shows her gracefulness. 3)Practicing up on the balance beam is Lynn Bringgold (11). PAGE 77: 1) During a home meet. Angie Barnes (11) preformes her routine. 2) FRONT ROW - D. Langfels. A. Barnes. J. Micek. K. Weisz. J. Shacter. B. Schmuachcr. A. Zanin. D. Peterson. BACK ROW- B. Selzback (coach). K. Stoutenburgh (coach). P. Andrews. L. Bringgold. K. Carpenter. P. Swanson. W. VanHulzen. K. Wahl, K. Hopson, V. Morrow (manager). 76 GIRLS GYMNASTICST«E PERFEET IQ Every girl wants to be a ten. High school girls wanted to be scored a ten because of their appearance. The girls on the gymnastic team, however, wanted to be scored a ten because of their success in a performance. The Edina-West Girl's Gymnastics team was made up of 17 junior and senior high girls. The 1979-80 team was a young team. There were no seniors and few returning letterwo-men. Monday thru Saturday, the team worked out for three hours. The team formed groups and with coach Kit Stoutenburgh worked on each of their routines. Some girls were exceptional on all the appartus while others just put their best into one event. Captains Lynn Bringgold (11) and Angie Barnes {11) kept up the team spirit and friendships. As a team, the girls had pot lucks, an overnight, and also went to a University of Minnesota gymnastics meet together. Lynn Bringgold (11) and Jennifer Micek (11) summed things up and said, "Bo Derek inpired our team to strive for the perfect ‘10’." GIRLS' GYMNASTICS 77Under the leadership of captains Dave Hunt (12) and Chris Perry (12). the Cougar puckmen skated and slap-shotted their way to a winning season. Though the team suffered a few tough losses in the waning seconds of the game, they did pull through on almost all occasions including their trouncing of Edina-East for the second year in a row. Daily practices consisted of team drills with the offensive and defensive lines, and individual drills with passing, stick handling and shooting. Hockey in itself looks like a fairly simple game, get the puck in the net. Yet. to try and prepare for the myriad of stituations that can occur during the course of one game, "... now that's complicated.". pointed out coach Bart Larson (fac). Larson identified Steve Lillestrand (12). John DeVoe (10). John Deasey (11), and Dave Hirsch (12) as the season’s top scorers. Asked about coaching. Larson commented. "... I try to get the players to realize their full potential in order to achieve their ultimate goals." No pun intended. Hirsch commented on the hockey season in general. "We had a great deal of talent both offensively and defensively. We had a fun season and I think everybody learned a lot both on and off the ice." 1) and 2) A second elapses off the clock as sophomore John DeVoe winds up and lets loose with a slapshot during the East-West game. 3) The JV Cougar get a breather as they change lines. ¥ EDINA-WEST HOCKEY OPPONENT 7 Henry Sibley 7 Richfield 4 Kennedy 2 Burnsville 6 Minnetonka 2 . Grand Rapids Bemidji D Roseau • J-rs Edina-East .vf' St. Louis Park 4 Jefferson r .Lincoln t 2 Richfield 2 Kennedy - 6 Burnsville 5 Minnetonka 7 Edina-East 8 St. Louis Park 2 Jefferson 2 Lincoln 1 2 1 6 1 4 1 1 0 3 2 6 1 78 HOCKEYPAGE 79: VARSITY HOCKEY: FRONT ROW: T. Wineberg. D. Hunt. P. Tierney. C. Perry. S. Lilies-trend. D. Hirsch. Middle Row: Coach Bart Larson. T. Frisk. M. O'Connor. J. Deasey. J. Kloewer. coach Bob O'Connor. Back Row: D. Matey. J. DeVoe. S. Ferguson. P. Rolfes. W. Olsen, mrg. Brad Bredehoft. 2) J.V. HOCKEY: FRONT ROW: J. Lozinski. M. Oliver. P. Fee. T. Vidmar. Greg Rahn, S. Merbler. Middle Row: R. Rice. D. Matey. T. Rzeszut, C. James. M. Spear, coach Bob O'Connor. Back Row: S. Gabriel. S. Calvert. M. Perry. W. Chapman. 3) With a face off, the referee starts the East-West hockey game. West beat East 5 times including the region semi-finals with a double overtime and a score of 4-3. The winning goal was scored by John Deasey (11). 3 HOCKEY 7980 HOCKEYPAGE 80: 1) The raised sticks signify to everyone that a goal has been scored. 2) Despite almost being tripped up. John DeVoe (10) gets his shot off. 3) Waiting for the right moment to shoot. Mike O'Connor (11) moves in on the goalie. 4) Dave Matey ( 0) sheds the defender, confronts the goalie, fakes him. and scores. The referee’s raised arm confirms it. PAGE 81:1) Disregarding the traffic in front of the net. Steve Merbter( 1) makes the save 2) After scoring. Mike O'Connor (11) exchanges words and pats with Wes Olsen (11). 3) The closeness and respect among the players was especially evident on the 1979-1980 Cougar hockey team. 4) Idle for the moment. Pat Tierney (12) watches the action at the other end of the rink. HOCKEY 81Champions Despite poor conditions, the girls and boys Slalom Ski Teams had a fan-tistic year. Both teams worked extremely hard to achieve their state championship calibur rating. The season began in November with dry-land practices at which the teams prepared for the coming season. As soon as the first snow fell, the teams moved outdoors and continued practices at Hyland Hills Ski Area. The teams competed in weekly meets, along with scrimmages and several in-vitationals. The Girl's Slalom Ski Team had 15 members, although only 10 competed in weekly races. All of the members were dedicated skiers and several girls participated on additional teams, such as the Buck Hill racers. Captains Kim Haugen (12) and Julie Buresh (12) gave the team enthusiasm and confidence. while coach Brian Strand contributed his knowledge of the sport. The 20 member Boy's Slalom Ski Team also had a terrific year by winning the state championship. The skiers were led by coach Ron Lamoure (fac) and captains Bill Bascom (12) and Steve Jones (12). The team worked hard to achieve it's potential, and rewarded themselves with several team parties. It was a long, grueling season for Edina-West skiers, but the closeness and success of the teams made it all pay off at the State meet. PAGE 82: 1) Boys Oownhill skiing BACK ROW- D. Cherne. K. Herggreen. D. Smith, C. Vahajji. A. Hays. J. Horns. C. Glover. D. White. T. Goodyear. C. Delegard. M. Getvan. D. Tenjdin. FRONT ROW- B. Bascom {,capt.). M. Maas. S. Adams. J. Austin. A. Mitchell. P. Victors. S. Jones (capt.). 2) Girls Downhill skiing-BACK ROW- T. Briggs. B. Moeller. C. Bremner. M. Nolan. J. Buresh (capt.). K. Hau-gan(capt.). MIDDLE ROW- P. Smith. J. Moore. K. Kuiper. L. Stuart. M. Crawford. FRONT ROW- A. Burwell. L. Parrot. J. Baker. B. Louthan. 3}-Mike Getvan (12). Jess Ford (12). John Horns (12). watch their fellow skiiers. PAGE 83 1) Barb Moeller (12) races down the course at Welch Village. 2)-Steve Jones (12) (capt.) carving a turn. 3)-Captain Bill Bascom (12). at the regional ski meet. 4)-Liz Parrot (9) skiing through the course. 82 DOWNHILL SKIINGDOWNHILL SKIING 83COURSE CLOSED: POOR SNOW CONDITIONS The Edina-West Cross-Country Ski teams were hampered slightly this year by the absence of snow. Long hours of practice were often rewarded with cancelled meets. But the teams kept the spirit alive by continuing practice until the much awaited white stuff fell. The Girls’ Cross-Country Ski team was a close knit group on and off the trail led by returning captain Regina McGrath (12). The team held parties, pot-lucks, and "doughnut days” to raise team spirit. McGrath stated. "Because of the lack of snow, we had the chance to build our spirit and endurance through land training to allow us to do well in Conference meets." This year’s team was inexperienced, with many underclassmen, but showed great improvement by the end of the season. This could be credited to the coaching abilities of Gary Lee, known to the team as "Chilly Willy". He gave the team support, as did their staunchest supporter. Mr. Klister Brown. The team’s mascot was Werah, the duck. He helped the girls through the snowless days. The Boys' team was coached by Dave Vanick and was led by Mike Gibbs (12). This year's team was very strong with many returning skiers. Because of the warm weather, the skiers had a hard time practicing. But team spirit was strong so the lack of snow didn’t stop them from placing highly in all their meets. Team member Steve Bel-rose (12) commented. "We practiced hard so when a meet was finally held, we did really well." BOYS’ CROSS COUNTRY SKIING: PAGE 84: 1) Back Row- C. Haas, J. Manolis. P. Cleveland. J. Morris. W. Faison. Coach Vaner. MIDDLE ROW- J. Dow. S. Ried. S. Bodine. M. Gibbs. R. Olsen. J. Wallace. S. Belrose. Front Row- W. Peria. D. Zarl-ing. M. Krieter. M. Bnmacombe. D. Kimmel, D. Zarling. GIRLS’ CROSS COUNTRY SKIING: BACK ROW R. McGrath. A. Brimacombe. R. Kaju. J. Waldron. Coach Lee. Middle Row: J. Falter, L. Hardwick. R. Bruer, S. Chapman. D. Peaterson. FRONT ROW-Af Kunert. M. Frei. M. Reynolds. S. Suby. T. Flora. Not pictured: L. Flora. 3) Girls’ captain Regina McGrath (12) does her best to meet the challenge of another race. PAGE 85:1) Mike Krieter (11). the only state qualifier from the team this year, displays his winning form. 2) Endurance, the mgrediant that determines the good skiers from the weekenders, allows Steve Bodine (12) to carry on. 3) With black paint under his eyes to cut the bright glare, captain Mike Gibbs (12) bares down for the last leg. 4) Cross country ski races are grueling, but they also allow for some excellent scenery along the way. Lydia Flora(12) can attest to both. 5) Not participating physically, seniors John Morris. Dave Anderson. and Reed Olsen give their support •‘spiritually." 84 CROSS COUNTRY SKIINGCross Country Skiing 85 Pin To Win Venting their frustrations on their opponents, the Edina West Wrestling teams build themselves a tough reputation in the Lake Conference. Practicing and preparing for the meets, the grapplers spent three hours a day toning and strengthening their muscles ... V sits, stair runs, pushups and take downs for skill took up their time and energy. Led by captains John Powell (12) and Doug Bailey (12) and coach Hack McCall (fac.) the teams traveled to meets in the Lake Conference and tournaments all over the metropolitan area. Though tedious at times, the meets gave the wrestlers a chance to develop their skill and observe other wrestlers in action. The experience and practice turned to profit when the West wrestlers managed to pin their man. "This year we had more people with potential then we have ever had before." stated coach Hack McCall. PAGE 86: 1) Congratulating each other, co-captions Doug Bailey (12). and John Powell (12) and. shake hand in triumph. 2) Tense emotion overtakes Randy Hill (12) as he tries to escape for his opponets grip. 3) VARSITY WRESTLING FRONT ROW — J. Quinn. B. Hershock. G. Tad-vick. S. Neville. P. Norelle, P. Magnuson BACK ROW------L. Powell (manager) M. Lindamen. J. O'Brien. Doug Bailey. J. Powell. Hack McCall. (coach) PAGE 87: 1) Wrestler like coach? John OBrien (12) and coach. Hack McCall compete to see who's mouth is bigger. 2) Using his famous arm bar. Bob Hershock (12) attempts to pin his opponet. 3) The frustration builds as Gary Tad-vick (11). is grabbed from behind. J-V WRESTLING FRONT ROW - — J. Solberg. D. Johnson. R. Williams. T. Johnston. G. Robertson. M. Kuller. A. Chester. C. Olierous. P. Peterson. BACK ROW — L. Powell (manager). C. Fink. B. Johnson. T. McElory, S. Nattrass. R. Haben. J. Glienden. H. McCall (coach). EDIN WEST 80YS- 1ESTLING E.W. OPP Spring Lake Pk, 9 41 Park Center 27 33 Burnsville 21 30 Eden Prairie 41 18 Edina-East 45 12 Mound Lincoln 31 1 37 28 Richfield !! 34 Minnetonka 41 Jefferson 11 48 Robbmsdale Kennedy 25 37 86 WRESTLINGWRESTLING 87After long hours of hard work and frustration, students found many ways to relax. Taking advantage of the long summer days. Edina-West students lived an active life. Team sports, such as soccer. baseball and softball were popular, along with individual activities like running. biking, and tennis. The water attracted many water skiers, swimmers and swarms of sunbathers. During the endless winter months students found other ways to release tensions. Health clubs like Normandale provided indoor facilities for tennis, jogging and swimming. For those who enjoyed the outdoors, there were also many things to do. Both downhill and cross-country skiing were a favorite past-time for many, while others enjoyed broomball games, ice skating and sliding. Edina-West students were active throughout the year, and loved every minute of it. PAGE 88: 1) Smashing the ball with as much gumption that he can manage. Scoff Webster (12) shows that he has the upper hand on the match. PAGE 89: 1) Trying to cleanse any worries that they might have. John O'Brien(12) and Pam Stone (11). take a refreshing dip in the pool at Normandale. 2) Keeping a steady eye on her opponent. Lisa Powell wonders in what corner he Is going to strike the next ball. 3) Setting their goal to run thirty miles that day. Jeff Severseike (12) and Scott Webster (12) complete their fiftieth lap around the track. 4) Knowing that it's a little too cold to go for a bike ride in the snow. Scott Webster (12). Lisa Powell (11) Amy Olson (12). and Jeff Severseike (12) get together to take a spin on their "substitute" bikes. 5) After using up all their energy. Amy Olson (12). Jeff Severseike (12). Lisa Powell (11). and Scott Webster (12) take time oil their busy schedule to have a bite to eat and talk about their days events. 6) Stretching out his feet to relax them. John O'Brien enjoys the warmth of the heated whirlpool at Normandale. 7) Being impresssed with his new swing, Jeff Severseike (12) beams in pleasure as Scott Webster (12) disagrees as he watches the ball roll into the wall. 8) Selecting a brand new pair of tennis shoes so his feet will be ready for the upcoming boy’s tennis season is Tim McElroy (11). 88 OUTSIDE OF SCHOOL SPORTSOUTSIDE OF SCHOOL SPORTS 89Buckets See that basket, see that rim, come on Cougars put it in! This cheer among many others, echoed off the walls of the gym brings to mind the 1979-80 Cougar basketball team. Led by top scorers captain Jay Don-lin (12). captain Scot Housh (12). and Stewart Lark (12), the Cougars enjoyed one of the most successful seasons in Edina-West’s eight-year history. Coach Haddorf attributed the team's success to the talent of the seniors as well as the hustle and determination of the juniors. The glory did not come without the sweat that accompanied each day's vigorous workout. Daily practices consisted of fundamentals, fast break drills, special drills particular to the next opponent, free throws and finally a scrimmage. Apparently, the taxing workouts payed off. "It's a lot of fun. especially when we win." commented Lark. As many of us know, all work and no play makes Jack a dull boy. As a result, one could often find the team, cheerleaders. and a few groupies living it up at Shakey’s after a tough game. The success of the season could have been due to something in the pizza. but most will agree it was the unity and talent of the Cougar basketball team that payed off on the court. Edina-West Boys' Varsity Basketball RICHFIELD BURNSVILLE MINNETONKA ST. LOUIS PARK JEFFERSON EDINA EAST ARMSTRONG COLD SPRINGS ROCORI KENNEDY LINCOLN BURNSVILLE ST. LOUIS PARK MINNETONKA EDINA EAST JEFFERSON (0 T.) KENNEDY LINCOLN RICHFIELD E.W. OPR. 70 59 42 36 62 47 64 68 61 I 51 48 65 41 56 36 37 74 50 51 56 62 47 66 71 63 49 72 67 W 64 t PAGE 90: BOYS BASKETBALL: 1) Steve Housh (10) brings the ball up court against an conference opponent 2) FRONT ROW- R. Olson. J. Olsonoski. S Murray. 6. Hendershott. M Heim. K. Kazem M Schoenmg. BACK ROW- IV. Salem. G. Simons. H. Haman. D Rutman. J. Buchler, C. Sewall. i Housh. M. Phillipson. R Hansen. PAGE 91: 1) Team members get advice from their coach dunn, one of their time outs. 2) Captain Scot Housh (12). displaying some of his talent in a season homi game. 3) Captain Jay Donlm (12) trys to make a free-throw. 90 BOVS' BASKETBALLBOYS’ BASKETBALL 91THiSE AMAEiiC EVCEEIEHSI PAGE 92: 1) Team members get advice from their coach during one of their time outs. 2) Captain Scoff Housh( 12) displaying some of his talent in a season home game. 3) Captain Jay Donlm (12) trys to make a free-throw (he was successful). PAGE 92:1) The team sets up a play from a jump-ball. 2) Dan Ohlson (12) sets up a play that gives him a chance to make a basket. 3) Greg Steh ey (11) looks across court for someone to pass to. 4) Steve Mogck. (11) takes a shot from the outside. 5) BOYS’ J-V AND VARSITY BASKETBALL FRONT ROW: G. Stehley. R. Tuttle. K. RatUs. J. Smith. K. Von-Schmidt-Pauli, T. Ryden. D. Brantley. ROW TWO: J. Byron. M. Applebaum. S. Housh (Co-Capt.). E. Johnson. S. Lark. B. Johnson. T. Angelus. BACK ROW: Coach; R. Haddorff. S. Paulson. S. Lambert. P. Gibbs, D. Ohlson, J. Donlin. (Co-Capt.). $. Mogck. R. Johnson. Assistant Coach; S. Erdall. 92 BOYS' BASKETBALLDrills And Practice Add To Success Team work and quick passing were the keys to the Edina-West Girls Basketball Team. The girls improved tremendously on their season record while adding much experience and depth to their game. Headed by seniors Linda Soucek and Laurie Runyan, hard work was stressed. Ultimately, the team had a very successful season. Each afternoon the girls concentrated on improving their dribbling, passing, and shooting skills. Drills, drills, and more drills were constantly emphasized as the fundamentals became expertly incorporated and perfected, increasing the teams level of play. This year endurance and strength were important to the girls. They began each practice with several exercises including sit-ups, push-ups and gutt- busters to keep in "tip-top shape." Game time meant nervousness and excitment. Suddenly each skill and play had to be remembered and excuted correctly. The joking, giddiness and goofing around ceased and a serious attitude set in. This great ability of control and concentration directed them towards victory almost every time. The girls worked, practiced and had fun together. Several post-game parties. potlucks. sleepovers and get-togethers were held to increase the team's spirit and enthusiasm. "Because we have had fun together and became better friends, our total game improved.” commented Linda Soucek (12). Several players also joined together on Wednesday morning for a fellowship time in an attempt to stimulate the union and wholeness of the team. As the team progressed through the season, practices became rigerous, competition got tougher, skills improved and the girls had more fun. Page 94:1) Astonishing the other players Linda Soucek (12) outwits the other team, and shoots. 2) Calling a timeout Coach Welch (fac.) gives his team a strategy talk. 3) Taking the shot MaryJo Colleran (11) outmaneuvers her opponents reach. GIRLS' BASKETBAL 93EOINA-WEST GIRLS VARSITY BASKETBALL E.W. OPP. ST. LOUIS PARK 42 37 JEFFERSON 53 51 ARMSTRONG 36 33 KENNEDY 53 31 LINCOLN 34 32 BURNSVILLE 40 43 RICHFIELD 68 42 MINNETONKA 47 22 EDINA EAST 46 50 JEFFERSON 53 42 PARK COTTAGE GROVE 53 30 KENNEDY 42 24 LINCOLN 23 43 PAGE 94: 1) Varsity basketball player Peggy Johnson (12) is blocked by one of her opponents. 2) Powerful player Shari Rodgers (11) keeps an opponent from passing the ball. 3) After a victory against St. Louis Park, players congratulate one another. PAGE 95:1) Jessie Domek{ 11) tips the ball into the basket. 2) GIRLS’ VARSITY BASKETBALL-FRONT ROW — K. Newell. S. Rodgers. L. Runyan. J. Domek. K. Kolzow. T. Boyd. BACK ROW— M. Barbe. P. Johnson. L. Soucek. K. Hurley. M. Colleran. K. Lee. 3) GIRLS’ JUNIOR BARSITY 8ASKETBALL: FRONT ROW — S. Moss. K. Hentges. M. Wuebker. L. Lappi. J. Schmiel. C. Harris. BACK ROW — E. Quill. D. Griffin. K. Dulin. D. Friedc. M. Erdall. K. Newell. 4) From the bench, the players and their coaches. Miss O'Bolye and Mr. Welch, anticipate the outcome of the game. GIRLS' BASKETBALL 95"Intramural football gave everyone a chance to play without the pressures of varsity competition." stated Kelly Peters (12). This seemed to be the general concensus of all participants in intramural sports. Intramural basketball and softball were advised by C.Johnson (fac.). Intramural football with its four all-boy. one mixed, and one all-girl teams had J. Garner (fac.) as its advisor. All teams, consisting primarily of juniors and seniors, were made up by the members themselves. "This gave us a chance to be social, as well as athletic" said Jill"two interceptions" Johnson (12). Some of the more original names of the teams this year were the Corpse Grinders, the Offbeats(a team made up of Concert Choir members), the First Downs. Mr. Rodger's Neighborhood, the Rebels, and Fubar. Every team was responsible for their own practices, "Although most practices didn't do us much good." Cathy Kline (12) said of her team. All games were played at Countryside Park. Garner commented, "The I-ball league was established to have fun playing the game." This way the games were played on a less competitive level. Intramural sports gave people a chance to sharpen their athletic skills and. "provided an opportunity to meet a lot of new people." said Lynette Reber (12). Kari Dahlquist (12) summed it all up in her own way by saying, "l-ball is a challenging experience which provided a justifiable opportunity to collide with the opposite sex." 96 INTRAMURAL FOOTBALLPAGE 96: 1) REBELS: Front Row: T. Popowich. T. Gleeko. M. Gyetvan, J. Leonard. Back Row: D. Hen-neberg, T. Baker, G. Maginnis, H. Kanter. M. Burke, T. Rodgers. 2) 1st DOWNS: Front Row: P. Eislie. C. Klien. L. Abt. K. Peters. L. Gresham. Middle Row: K. Mooney. J. Curie. A. Ogren. Back Row: K. Dahlquist. K. Hall. J. Carlsen. J. Johnson. N. Fredendall. L. Rcber. J. Foldenaur. S. Howard. 3.) OFFBEATS: Front Row: P. Cleveland. P. Dale. M. Lavelle, S. Murry. Back Row: S. Leonard. K. von Schmitt-Pauli. A. Montgomery. S. Natrass, V. Overton. PAGE 97: 4) CORPSE GRINDERS-I-Ball Champs: Front Row: B. Feske. T. Johnson. C. Philips. M. Ahmann. S. Bel-rose. C. Fuller. Back Row: T. Wineburg. B. Lewis. S. Lillestrand. T. Kerker, D. Felton. M. Mueller. 5) FU-BAR: Front Row: C. Bremner. D. Olien. J. Holstrom. A. Johnston. Back Row: A. Arnar. S. Roitenberg. N. Synder. S. Erickson. D. Sweeney. T. Burke. D. Field. M Coen. S. Lavine. 6) MR. RODGER S NEIGHBORHOOD: Front Row: D. Kerwin, B. Green. M. Lund. S. Lafferty. J. Fritz. B. MacGibbon. Middle Row: A. Richardson. J. Sestak. B. McDonnell. A. Moore. B. Jenos. M. Schwinkendorl. Back Row: D. Leiberman. E. McGlynn. The bec - SC x Apple MOO y e. c oo cx. w're -T ' « oue'll Vo O , I gfetvV ScV r L(l ■VO'" S - C ' n ■ cfLu INTRAMURAL FOOTBALL 97Jump An alternative to going home after school and watching the snow melt was participating in Intramural Basketball. The nine-team league was made up of seven boys' teams and two girls' teams. Many practices were held by each team to ready itself for the next match. Games were held after school in the fieldhouse and were not immune to yells, screams, and fights. Although the discipline of a Varsity sport was not mandatory, the competition was so keen that intense concentration was needed on the part of each player. The 1-Ball league was advised by C. Johnson (fac) and used basically the same rules as Varsity Basketball. He elaborated, "the rules were relaxed a bit so that all the fouls were not called, but the players still had fun." The main reason many of the teams signed up for the sport was for enjoyment. Kellie Burke 12), captain of one of the teams, commented. "It was a great way to sharpen our Basketball skills while competing against friends." Much of the competitiveness was stirred by the teams themselves, because there was much less pressure to strice for perfection than on a Varsity sport. The accent was on friendly matches and a healthy attitude. PAGE 98:1) S. McGovern. J. Lahner, R. Gensch. D. Dougherty. V. Overton. A. Montgomery 2) R. Clarke. W. Ringham, F. Mecklenburg. P. Ollmann. M. Wright. M. North. 3) D. North. D. Hale. C. Ullrich. D. Lieberman. S. Henry. J. Sestak. B. Greene. PAGE 99: 1) Looking (or an opportunity to break away. Brad Greene (12) overlooks his opponent. D. Dougherty (I I). 2) FRONT ROW: S. Oss. M. Tozer. S Ragatz. BACK ROW: D. Brel-lenthin. L. Lynn. P. Bogt. S. Chapman. 3) F. Burris. J. Hemp, S. Fontaine. E. Lunaas 4) FRONT ROW: G. Gay. S. Carson. V. Morrow. BACK ROW: E. Chapman. T. Rodgers. E. Olson. S. Pavlik 5) FRONT ROW: S. Kostich. N Conroy. K. Dahl-qutst. J. Nelwon. BACK ROW: J. Foldenaur. K. Burke. K. Hall. M. Abel. R. Weiss. 6) N. Friede. D. Long. J. Scaife. J. Sjolander. M. McArthur. B.McDonell. 98 INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL Girls' Swimming Lake Conference Blue Division Standings Minnetonka Won 6 Lost 0 Tied 1 Richfield 6 0 1 Jefferson 5 1 1 Lincoln 5 2 1 Edina-East 3 4 0 Kennedy 2 5 0 Burnsville 2 5 0 Edina-West 1 6 0 St. Louis Park 0 7 0 Boys' Gymnastics Lake Conference Blue Division Standings Lincoln Won 6 Lost 0 Jefferson 5 1 Kennedy 4 2 Burnsville 3 3 Edina-West 2 4 Lindberg 1 5 Edina-East 0 6 Girls' Soccer Lake Conference Standings Jefferson Lincoln Burnsville Kennedy Edina-West St. Louis Park Minnetonka Wayzata Edina-East Richfield Boys' Soccer Lake Conference Blue Division Standings Won Lost Tied Kennedy 11 2 1 Jefferson 10 4 0 Edina-West 9 7 2 Brnsville 9 74 1 Lincoln 7 7 0 St. Louis Park 6 7 1 Edina-East 5 7 2 Richfield 3 8 3 Minnetonka 1 11 2 Boys' Cross Country Running Lake Conference Won 9 Lost Tied 0 0 Blue Division Standings Won Loss 7 1 1 Burnsville 8 0 6 2 1 Minnetonka 7 1 5 2 2 St. Louis Park 6 2 4 3 2 Lincoln 5 3 4 3 2 Edina-West 4 4 2 6 1 Kennedy 3 5 1 7 1 Edina-East 2 6 1 8 0 Jefferson 1 7 1 8 0 Richfield 0 8 Girls' Tennis Lake Conference Blue Division Standings Edina-East Won 8 Lost 0 Minnetonka 7 1 Edina-West 6 2 Burnsville 5 3 St. Louis Park 4 4 Richfield 3 5 Jefferson 2 6 Lincoln 1 7 Kennedy 0 8 Girls' Varsity Cross Country Running Lake Conference Blue Division Standings Burnsville Won 8 Lost 0 Minnetonka 7 1 Lincoln 6 2 Edina-East 5 3 Kennedy 4 4 Edina-West 3 5 Jefferson 0 8 Richfeild 0 8 St. Louis Park 0 8 Football Lake Conference Blue Division Standings Richfield Edina-West Kennedy Burnsville Edina-East Jefferson Lincoln St. Louis Park Minnetonka Won 7 7 6 6 3 3 2 2 0 Lost 1 1 2 2 5 5 6 66 8 100 LAKE CONFERENCE STANDINGS•' 1 , Varsity Wrestling Region 6 Standings Kennedy 200 Wayzata 152 Cooper 148 Jefferson 136 Minnetonka 132 Mound 78 Armstrong 62 Lincoln 52 : dina-West 49 Richfield 49 Orono 48 Ftsenhower 40 I indbcrgh fdma ast 0 Girts' Varsity Basketball Lake South Conference Stand- ings Won Lost Lincoln 14 2 Edina-West 13 3 St. Louis Park 12 4 Bursville 11 5 Edina-East 9 7 Jefferson 6 10 Kennedy 3 13 Minnetonka 4 12 Richfield 0 16 Girls' Varsity Downhill Skiing Lake Conference Standings Richfield Won 11 Lost 0 1 s 10 1 Cooper 9 2 Edina-East 8 3 Robbinsdale 6 5 Lincoln 5 6 Lindbergh 5 6 Armstrong 5 6 St. Louis Park 4 7 Eisenhower 2 9 Kennedy 1 10 Jefferson 0 11 Boys' Varsity Basketball Lake Conference Standings St. Louis Park Won 14 Lost 2 Edina-West 11 5 Burnsville 10 6 Jefferson 9 7 Lincoln 9 7 Edina-East 8 8 Richfield 5 11 Kennedy 4 12 Minnetonka 2 14 Boys' Varsity Downhill Skiing Lake Conference Standings Won Lost Edina-West 11 0 Lincoln 10 1 Armstrong 9 2 Eisenhower 8 3 Richfield 7 4 Jefferson 4 7 Lqir 4 7 Edina-East 4 7 Cooper 3 8 Kennedy 2 9 Robbinsdale 2 9 St. Louis Park 2 9 Varsity Hockey Lake South Conference Standings Won Lost Tied Jefferson 14 0 2 Edina-West 12 4 0 Richfield 11 5 0 Burnsville 9 6 1 Edina-East 9 6 1 Lincoln 7 9 0 Kennedy 4 10 2 Minnetonka 1 14 1 St. Louis Park 1 14 1 Boys' Varsity Cross Country Skiing Lake South Conference Standings Lincoln Won 7 Lost 0 Edina-West 6 1 Burnsville 5 2 Edina-East 4 3 Jefferson 2 5 Richfield 2 5 St. Louis Park 0 7 Girls' Varsity Gymnastics Lake South Conference Stand- Girls' Varsity Volleyball Lake conference South Stand- ings Won Edina-East 8 Edina-West 7 Minnetonka 5 Lincoln 4 Richfield 3 Kennedy 2 St. Louis Park 1 Jefferson 0 Boys' Varsity Swiming Lake Conference Standings Jefferson Won 8 Minnetonka 7 Lincoln 6 Burnsvifle 5 St. Louis Park 4 Kennedy 3 Richfield 2 Edina-West 1 Edina-East 0 LAKE CONFERENCE STANDINGS 101PAGE 102 1) Being a part of the Etcetera section of the school newspaper called Zephyrus. CaroI Ratelle (11) has to think of some mighty good ideas to make the paper a success like it is. 2) Having to beg to get the;r picture t3ken. Jill Dahl-quist (12). Marcy Johnson (11) and Lisa Henne-berg (11) finally get their wish. 3) Taking a seat on the bleachers. he Cougarettes show their pom-pom routin at out; of the home Varsity Basketball games. 4) Susie Loehr's (12) curious nature shines through as she checks out to see who's the person under the cougar mascot uniform at the Edina-West versus Edina East Varsity Hockey game. She finally finds out that the cougar is Margie R;eszut( 12) 5) Putting together the best material they can. Dave Bloom (11) and Richard Pfohl (10) efforts give them the success that they have on the Varsity Debate team. 102 ORGANIZATIONS0 - opportunities meet us each o y R - is the rat-race going every way. G - is the group of which we take part A - the ambition we gain from the start. N - new encounters, we learn from each one 1 - indecisions of what should be done. Z - is the zest we need to succeed A - the ability to meet every need. T - is the time we willingly share I - is our imput to show how we care. O - is old friendships, along with the new N - there is nothing our group cannot do. S - is the sharing, the learning, and fun, and all that we've gained when the year is done. ORGANIZATIONS 100To anyone watching the Debate team, it was obvious that they were blessed with the gift of “gab.'' To start out the year, the team was divided into Novice. Junior Varsity, and Varsity teams. Once the teams had been divided. they began researching a general topic chosen by a national committee. The weekly trips to the U. of M. Library were spent researching and preparing the new topics. Armed with arguments and speeches, the Debate Team and advisor. Mr. Lindquist (fac.), traveled to tournaments as near as Chaska. Mn. and as far as Des Moines. Iowa. At these tournaments the debators were judged on how effective their arguments and presentations were. Although the whole team was known for doing well in these events, debators Dave Bloom (11) and Mike Mollerus (10) were outstanding. PAGE 104: 1) DEBATE: FRONT ROW — D. Bloom. K. Connelly. M. Mollerus. V. Azar. BACK ROW — R. Pfohl. M. Johnson. T. MeHett. J. Go-zum. 2) The debate coach. Mr. Lindquist (fac.), advises his debators on how to organize their many notes in their briefcases. 3) Mr. Lindquist advises one of his debators. PAGE 105: 1) Mr. Lindquist helps his debators organize their notes for their next debate. 2) Two debaters compare notes for their upcoming debate. 3) Practicing their debate arguments is Dave Bloom (11). and Tim MeHett (10). 104 DEBATEDEDATE 105 106 WINDIGOTHE WARY W0NDERFUL WINI3IE0 STAFF As in years past, the 1979-80 Win-dlgo staff was quite diversified. Included in the staff were “Siamese twins." “Miss Italia", a disco hairdresser, two voguers and a "diz squad". In spite of the small size and wide personality variations, the staff was determined to produce a good yearbook. To start things out right, they attended an annual workshop at the U of M. When asked about the learning experiences there Liz Abt (12) commented, “What learning experiences? No, seriously the classes gave me insight on perceptive yearbooking." Advisor Mr. Lewis (fac.) commented that. "The reduced size of the staff had increased the work load of each staffer and had added to the organizational structure which produced an end result of more work and less play." Previous Windigo staffs had given Windlgo the reputation of being a first class yearbook. Hard work by everyone was needed to live up to that reputation. With editor Cindy Curry (12) long hours were spent working during school and often after school and on Saturdays. The "too soon to come" deadlines brought about many nervous breakdowns. The staffers lost some of their rowdiness and seriously began writing, taking and developing pictures, and designing pages. Ray Lavelle (10) commented. "I had work coming out of my ears; but I enjoyed every minute of it." In the end all the hard work by everyone was put together to make a 240 page yearbook full of 1979-80 memories. Windigo kept its reputation as being a first class yearbook for all the classes with class at Edina-West. PAGE 106: 1) WINDIGO STAFF — BACK ROW. TOP TO BOTTOM — A. Smith. T. Palmer. P. Mmehart. P. Boyd. N. Hibbard. K. Gaynor. R. Lavelle. P. Karigan. M. Dougherty. A. Brima-combo. S. Belsrose. B. Buenz. P. Deegan. K. Meitz. L. Oberle. T. Fountain. C. Curry. A. Olson. D. Johnson. L. Abt. M. Doyle. 2) Surrouded by helium filled balloons. Maggie Doyle{11) and Ann Smith (11) are ready to go out and sell them at the Homecoming game. 3) Putting together the senior section was a big job. here Mary Ratelle (12) and Missy Shueneman (12) discuss their plans. PAGE 107: 1) Aside from putting together a yearbook, the Windigo staff had fun helping their fellow staffers. Ray Lavelle (10) and Nan Hibbard (12) help Diane Johnson (12) with her gymnastics for cheerleading. 2) It was the yearbook advisor Mr. Lewis who provided the ingenuity tor the staff to raise money by making school pennants. 3) One of the staffs best photographers is Steve Waller (11) 4) Melissa Doughery (12) and Steph Forrer (11) look at the pictures. 5) Editors Cindy Curry (12). Amy Olson (12). and Heidi Raether (11) proof pages. WINDIGO 107The sixth hour of a Zephyrus staffer was a challenging yet rewarding time. Putting together an entire newspaper every three weeks was not an easy task. Ideas meetings were held so that the staff could “brainstorm" and come up with fresh and intriguing news. Deadlines were dreaded by many, although they often became "chow time" as ShariKotzen (12) stated. "We usually tried to get the work done as quickly as possible to escape the last minute rush." This year the staff consisted of quite a few seniors. "We had a great time. The friendships and the learning experiences together were fantastic — we were always laughing" commented senior Kathy McMahon. The paper was funded through advertisements from local business establishments. The adviser was Lois Anderson (fac.) and was regarded highly by the staff. "I really got us motivated and kept things running smoothly,” Kotzen stated. It took creativity to come up with new ways of presenting the news for each issue. Suzanne Carrier (12), explained. "the paper improved greatly this year — we really had a very original staff." Editor Suky Ragatz (12), who guided each staff member to a better understanding of the English language, commented,"! felt all the effort and hard work we put in to make Zephyrus a great paper paid off in that we left a sizable mark on the school.” 108 ZEPHYRUS Nose For News PAGE 108:1) Falling down after making a human pyramid. Karen Andrews(12), Maggie Tozer( 12) Suzanne Carrier (12). Regina McGrath (12). Kathleen Curtin (12). and Robin Rutishauser (10) end up in a heap. 2) Helping a staffer. Editor Suky Ragatz (12) points out something interesting. 3) Thumbing through a book. Jim Otto (10) takes time out to give someone the "evil eye." 4) Looking menacing, Kathy Curtin (12) acts out her belief that school is a prison. PAGE 109: 1) Looking serious. Karen Andrews (12) does her "big fig" imitation. 2) Seemingly bored. Mark Kuller (10) listens to his editor. 3) Listening to some juicy gossip. Nancy Bishop (12) can't believe what she hears. 4) Looking high class. Shari Kotzen (12) demonstrates the proper way for a Zephyrut lady to sit. ZEPHYRUS STAFF: FIRST ROW — T. Erickson, M. Lamson. K. Weber, E. Chalgren SECOND ROW — M. Currier. J. Swenson, K. McMahon, S. Ragatz. K. Andrews, S. Carrier THIRD ROW — L. Anderson (adv.) J. Kama-gis, N. Bishop. R. Rutishauser. P. Olson. J. Nelson FOURTH ROW — J. Otto. K. Curtin. S. Kotzen. P. Hays. C. Ratelle. K. Rouleau. R. McGrath. M. Kuller NOT PICTURED — J. Nolan. K. Hansen. M. McArthur, P. Jensen. M. Kojetin, P. O'Connor ZEPHYRUS 109While many students showed off their talents by participating in various sports or clubs, other students showed off what they were best at by submitting their work to Calliope. Calliope, the literary arts magazine, represented the skills of the student body. It consisted of art work, poetry, songs, architectural drawings, and anything else that could be put on paper. Entries were judged anonymously by the 18 member staff. With advisor L. Evenrud(iac.) and the editor Lisa Shirk (12). the staff spent many hours after school organizing and designing the pages for Calliope. Since Calliope was not funded by the school, the staff was involved in many fund raising activities. The $3.50 paid by subscribers was not nearly enough to pay for the cost of each magazine. Among some of the money raising activities was a car wash and candy sales. Jayne Hendel (11) commented. “Each day spent working after school brought about good times and friendships." PAGE 110:1) CALLIOPE: FRONT ROW — J Hess-burg, L. Lever. K. Ricker t. J. Carl sen. J. Kizer-shot. BACK ROW — Advisor. Mr. Evenrud (fac.). J. Patch. R. Machalek. L. Shirk (ed.). J. Hendel. A. Manolis. P. Jensen. N. Friede. Not pictured — M. Crawford. N. Sampson. 2) Jane Carlsen. (12) Amy Manolis. (11) and Jayne Hendel. (11) judge one of the entries. 3) The staff discusses certain entries to be put in their up-coming issue. 4) Lisa Shirk(12) looks over some entries. PAGE 111: 1) At one of their parties Jane Carlsen (12). explains one of their submission drives. 2) The staff, at one of their parties. 3) Just "Hanging Around". 110 CALLIOPEin Bdomvo 2) Rob Gtnsch (11) and Girin SiMrm (11) find it dHfieuft to stay away from the many toys, donated durint Count's Toys for Tots drive. 4) Kitie Gitna (12) Business Editor ol the Windijo Staff uses her creathrity to proAice spirited pennants tor the festive Spirit Week 3) Student Coocil put In many hows of hard work, sortinj the many cans of food collected from the student body durint one of West's, most profitable can foods drive. 112 FUNDRAISERS‘‘Dealing money" was a common occurance at Edina-West this year. Kids of several (Afferent sizes, shapes, activities and interests were caught selling or buying assorted items during each school day. These articles included candy, the top selling item, spirit sweaters, mugs, candles, 1980 calendars and many more. Around every comer there appeared to be a sales person ready to "nab" the next passerby, and politely encourage them to contribute to a "good cause". These fundraisers were all to increase each individual club’s budget, providing a more positive opportunity for it’s members. Serveral tours, "education trips," and fun activities were made possible due to the eagerness to spend of Edina-West students and faculty. Candy was a hot product being pushed on the students by various organizations throughout the school. Latin club, a very energetic and active club in the school, sold candy bars, of "good quality" they claimed. Most of the money they raised went towards their week of festivity and fun, Latin Week. Varsity Band increased it’s savings by selling boxes of candy including M M's, Kit-kat's and Reeses peanut butter cups. The annual spring tour was based on the amount of money they raised therefore it was a constant, "Sell, Sell, Sell!" Suckems became the "in" thing in December with the french club students promoting lemon, strawberry, and grape drops for a "cool refreshing taste". With their earnings the club planned to head over-seas and visit their native land. Also eager to visit it's homeland, the Spanish club sold assorted candies for their “educational trip" planned for June. Even bite size candy were offered by Calliope, the literary arts magazine staff. These students used their income to publish a "booklet of talent” representing the students at Edina-West. Candy, in any form was the optime seller at Edina-West, despite the dieters desires. Various "useful" items were also sold on the school campus, helping to make Christmas shopping a little less hectic. Concert choir peddled large glass mugs decorated with the school Fight song and emblem, "for your favorite fruit juice". In collecting their proceeds, the choir was capable of taking an annual "Tour of Song" in the spring. Also eager to perform out of state, the Concert band encouraged "candles for gifts", in order to raise the necessary funds for their tour. Another group of equally excited salespeople was the Varsity Choir. These students worked hard selling "all purpose" 1980 calendars. "Buy this calendar and use it as a dishtowel, or a shoe shine cloth in years to come" pitched one choir member, looking forward to the groups spring tour. Some student Council members even encouraged recognition and spirit of Edina-West by offering a "school spirit sweater to add to your wardrobe." Any proceeds from this sale went back to the students themselves in the form of dances, parties, and "special events."Whether the buyer’s reason was to support a cause or simply satisfy a hungry stomach made no difference. Each club, striving for it’s own goal, was benefited in the long run. Those “pocket diggers" ought to be commended. They made the year better for a great deal of students. 2) Vjrsrt y Choir supplied students with the opportunity to wish others a merry Christmas with an infamous candyt'am. FUNDRAISERS 113Dances, hatdays and various other activities were held this year. A strong and active Student Council led by senior Gardner Gay organized these events to encourage participation and spirit in the school. The Council began organizing these functions, such as Homecoming 79. Sadi-Hawkins, and Spirit Week last May. "It took a great deal of time to scout a good band and "ballroom” for Homecoming. We wanted to find a special place." commented Sandi Lantto (12). Hosting these activities costs money, which the Council raised in several different ways. They held button. donut and sweater sales to earn the money needed. Student Council also served the community; visiting the Tillman Home for elderly people, encouraging "Toys for Tots" at Christmas time, a canned food drive and collecting money for Unicef. "Visiting the Tillman Home was a very rewarding experience. It gave me a good feeling to bring a little joy into someone else’s life." reflected Teri Rolfes (10). Although they had these responsibilities. Student Council also dealt with some long term projects for Edina. A big issue they discussed was the merging of Edina-East and Edina-West in 1981. A few questions that were involved included. "What would the school colors be?", "What time schedule would the school use?", "What would the school mascot be?” etc ... The Council also discussed a smoking proposal centering around and prohibiting smokers on campus grounds and within the school building. Whether they were creating enthusiasm through school functions or trying to solve topics for Edina's future, the Student Council worked hard on the students behalf. Many hours were spent working, but. "just as many were spent in fun!" expressed Nancy Ah-mann (11). "the year was very successful. we accomplished many of our goals." concluded President Gardner Gay (12). 1) Hard at work. Carrie Monchamp (10). and Mike Lang (11). sort through the hundreds of cans, while Mia Klein (12) supervises. 2) In preparation for the next activity. Mr. Grey (advisor), makes a point. 3) STUDENT COUNCIL EXECUTIVES FRONT ROW — G. Sullivan(V. Pres. Charities) S. Lantto (V. Pres. Activities). R. Gensch (Treas.). M. Everson (Sec.). E. Chapman (V. Pres. Civics) later replaced by Bill Feske BACK ROW — G. Gay (Pres.). J. Grev (advisor). 114 STUDENT COUNCIL1) At one of the many festive Council gatherings. Amy Schueneman (10). Patty Dosch (10). Barb Pirsch (10). and Gardner Gay (12) smiles shyly. STUDENT COUNCIL 115Concerned Students The student bodies of Edina-East and West were well represented on the district level by the Student School Board. The Student School Board met on the first and third Mondays of the month for an hour and a half to discuss issues of importance to all of the Edina Schools. They also met with the Senior School Board to add different viewpoints on each issue. Some of the topics discussed during the sessions were student tutors, plans for the combination of the two high schools, course credit for publication staffs, and the Thank You Edina Fair. Advisers to this group were School Superintendant Dr. Lieber, and principals of both campuses, Mr. Cabalka and Mr. Ring. The concerned students had a large impact on the views of the Senior School Board. Shari Kotzen (12). a member of the board, enjoyed ‘‘the heated debates on issues of pertinence to the student body." Another member. Cindy Curry (12) elaborated by saying. "The Student School Board allowed me to voice the opinions of the students to help create a better school district for future students in Edina." 1) Student School Board members Shari Kotzen (12) and Laurie Denn (12) discuss the publicity for the "Thank you Edina" project. 2) Pat Olson (12). Bill Feske (12) standing, and Rob Gensch (11) work on the problem of space distribution for the Thank You Edina Community Fair. 3) EDINA STUDENT SCHOOL BOARD: FRONT ROW — C. Curry. P. Olson. B. Sweder (Chairman), T. Peterson (Vice Chairman). G. Gay. MIDDLE ROW — J. Danielson. K. Bock. J. Owens. M Kanter. S. Kotzen. B. Feske. BACK ROW— L. Denn. L. Kapi-tan. R. Gensch. K. Raju. S. Hite. P. Allbright. 116 STUDENT SCHOOL BOARD ♦ Thanks Edina What's the best way to show off the talents of Edina students and thank the Edina citizens for their support? Spray painting ,,Thank You" in calligraphy on the walls of every Edina home? Well ... no. not exactly. It’s the Thank You Edina project. Initiated in February of 1979 by the Student School Board, its first accomplishment was the publication of the student issue of the Edina Sun in June 1979. This year’s project was the "Thank you Edina" community fair held Saturday. May 10 at Braemar Pavilion. Working behind Cindy Curry (12). head advisor, other Edina-West seniors. Bill Feske, Jill Danielson, and Shari Kotzen served as separate com-mitte chairpersons. The fair featured booths, clinics, performances. games and contests presented by various student groups in the community in an effort to display their talents. Thanks to the Student School Board, and all those who helped make the fair a success, and most of all. Thank You Edina. 1) Chairmen of the publicity committee at Edina-West Maggie Everson (12) and Margie Rzeszut (12) write an announcement to remind everyone to get in the project's response forms. 2) DISTRICT CHAIRMEN OF THE THANK YOU EDINA COMUNITY FAIR: FRONT ROW — S. W fe(Enter-tainment Planning). C. CurrytHead Chairman). P. Olson (Head Chairman). J. Danielson (Enter-tainment Planning). BACK ROW — S. Kotzen (Internal Publicity). L. Kapitan (Finance). T. Peterson (Publicity). B. Feske (Entertainment). 3) CLASS OFFICERS: FRONT ROW — T. Rolfes. D. Grif en. N. Ahmann. C. Monchamp. BACK ROW — S. Lark. A Moore, A. Vaater. R. Gensch. M. Youngblood. Elected by a majority of their class mates, the Junior and Senior class officers did most of their work behind the scenes. The Juniors. President Gavin Sullivan, Vice President Rob Gensch and Secretary Debbi Griffin were in charge of the Junior-Senior Prom. The massive amounts of preparations, reservations and planning for the dance that Juniors anticipated all year kept the officers busy. Senior officers Alex Moore, Sandy Lantto and Stu Lark, were assigned the job of providing diploma covers for their graduating classmates. The services of the class officers were a vital part of school life and were greatly appreciated by the student body. THANK YOU EDINA FAIR AND CLASS OFFICERS 117Wednesday night May 2. 20 giggling, excited girls were treated to a night of embarrassment, food and fun. Thus began the 1979-80 cheerleading year. Old traditions die hard, evident in the fact that there was much opposition to the addition of 5 more girls to the existing squad of 15 varsity members. After the initial problems of revising cheers and ordering new uniforms were solved, everyone settled down for summer practice. The summer brought many memories; Tami and Jill's barbeque pool-party. Marilee’s slumber party, the car wash and uni-day. The highlight of the summer was band camp held late in August. Few will forget the Amityville Horror, swirlies. octopus, and of course. “Big Al." The excitement of summer carried through to the new school year where pep tests, t.p.ing, cupcakes, cheering and decorating locker rooms became the normal routine. Co-captains Beth Eames (12) and Ann Moynihan (12) worked with Cindy Sears (fac.) to make sure things ran smoothly. The biggest obstacle the 25 girls faced was lack of crowd support. Suzanne Carrier (12) commented. it was frustrating to try to rouse spirit out of Edina-West fans." Never-the-less. the cheerleaders provided constant, enthusiastic support throughout the year and cheered Edina-West athletic teams to victory. 118 CHEERLEADINGCHEERS! PAGE 118: 1) Concentrating on their cheering. Therese Scanlan(10). Sue Holmstrom(lO). Patty osch (10). Lynn Berglund (10). and Kelly Hirsch( 10) show oil their precision skills. 2) During a cheer. Ann Moynihan (12) takes time out to eye the football players. 3) Thinking five heads are better than one. Diane Johnson (12). Lisa Henneberg(11). Jill Dahlquist (12). Marcie Johnson (11). and Laune Kuehl( 12) get together to decide what cheer to do next. VARSITY CHEER-LEADING: FRONT ROW —- M. Hanson. K peters. A Moynihan. S. Hiller. L. Henneberg. C. West. S. Cater MIDDLE ROW — S. Loehr.B. Eames. J. Dahlquist. L. Robbins. L. Kuehl. M. Johnson BACK ROW — S. Loehr. M. Nanne. K. Foust. T. Weis . D. Johnson. T. Fountain. S. Carrier. PAGE 119:1) Not believing what she sees. Susie Loehr (12) gasps in amazement at the fantastic play just made by one of the soccer players. 2) at a pep fest the cheerleaders encourage spirit by dancing to the Edina-West school song. 3) Cheerleaders Kelly Peters (12), Ann Moynihan (12). Tami Fountain (12). Diane Johnson (12). and Jill Dahlquist (12) cheer the soccer team on to victory 4) B-SQUAD CHEERLEADING: K. Hirsch. L. Berglund. T. Scanlan. S. Holmstrom. P. Dosch. CHEERLEADING IVPAGE 120: 1) Sarah Prcntice( 11). Sheila Brown (12). Julie Hammer (11) and Mary Rottinghaus (12) wait for the music to start. 2) Senior Sheila Brown steps out at the Homecoming pep-fest. 3) Julie Hammer (11). Carol Juhl (12). Wendy Rice (11). Barb Sieve (12). Sarah Prentice (11) and Linda Mooney (11) relax at a pre-game pot luck. PAGE 121: 1) Four Cougarettes kick high during a pep-fest. 2) Cougarettes: FRONT ROW — M. Thomann, C. Juhl. L. Mooney. B. Sieve. L. Bugby. W. Rice. L. Pearson. MIDDLE ROW — K Royce. S. DeMann. J. Neal. S. Prentice. C. Chandler. S. Lewis. BACK ROW — K. Schmitt. M. Dougherty. K. Matey. J. Grangaard. M. Rottinghaus. J. Hammer, S. Brown. 3) The "Old Guys", Julie Neal. Kim Schmitt. Li Bugby. Coleen Chandler. Sheila Brown and Karen Malcy (all seniors) pose for a picture. 120 COUGARETTESKick-Two- Three-Four! The recipe for a terrific Edina West dance line called for a lot of work, balanced by an equal amount of fun. The Cougarettes held many summer practices as they prepared for the coming year. Even pouring rain didn’t dampen their spirits when the line attended the traditional band camp at Geardink’s Lodge. It was an unforgeta-ble three days, filled with plenty of to-basco sauce, an initiation of the “new guys", and excitement for all. As a reward for continued hard work, the Cougarettes had many pre-game potlucks and sleepovers. During these events home movies were both taken and shown to help preserve the memories. The year began with a benefit dance at the Mount Olivet home for retarded children, followed by numerous pep fests, half-time shows and a pep rally. It was a big job for captains Kim Schmitt (12) and Sheila Brown (12) to keep 20 enthusiastic girls working together. but they easily accomplished the task. Commented Colleen Chandler (12). “Being together so much inspired many new friendships. There was a special closeness between ‘old guys’ and ’new guys’ that we all shared in." It was a great year that all the Cougarettes hated to say good-bye to. COUGARETTES 121Olympic Mound While the thought ol just merely watching the Olympics on television satisfied and excited most people, the Braemarettes went a step farther. The Braemarettes. a skating danceline, were chosen through a tryout as one of the two groups elligible to entertain at the 1980 Olympics in Lake Placid. New York. 1980 was not only the first time the Braemarettes went to the Olympics, but the first time any non competing group went to participate in the opening ceremonies. The Braemarettes were made up of eighth thru twelfth graders from nearby suburbs. To become a Braemarette, the 26 girls had to have passed intermediate freestyle and had to have made it through tryouts. Coaches Joan Orvis and Tony Swiggum, also the choreographer, worked with the girls at each preactice. The Braemarettes usually practiced once a week, but in preparing for the Olympics, they found themselves devoting at least four nights a week to skating. The captains were Jill Landstrom (12) of St. Louis Park and Kim Haugen (12) of Edina-West. The skaters demonstrated their abilities through appearances at high school hockey games. North Star Hockey games, and various other programs. Edina-West Braemarettes included Liz Parret (9). Kathy Schmelz (10). Diane Popowich (10). Terryl Wolf (10). Pam Swiggum (11). Cindy Larson (11). Stacey Cater (12), and Kim Haugen (12). Al Thursday mormi Bit study Ww YoWf (12) and Mike Weiss (12) have fun discussing btNe verses. BEFORE SCHOOL The availability of prayer groups and study sessions increased as did the demand. If one so desired, he could partake in some fellowship group almost every day of the week. Campaigners was held on Tuesday after school. The girls met at Sharon West's house for munchies and a devotional experience. Boy's Campaigners was held at a different house each week depending on whose mom wanted a houseful of guys. FSBG, standing for Fellowship Bible Group, ws held Thursday mornings before school in Conference room C. John Young (12) gave rise to this new group and kept it rolling throughout the year. Around twenty earlybirds met to share their faith and spend time in prayer. Of course they also divulged in doughnuts, coffee, and even eggnog during the Christmas season. Coffee House was held on Saturday nights at St. Steven's Episcopalian Church. Different Christian groups performed in an atmosphere of candlelight and gentle talking. 122 The Edina members of the Braemarettes went to the 1980 Winter Olympics in lake Placid.Religion was a very personal matter at Edina-West and students could believe as they chose. Sunday was a popular time to attend P.F. (Pilgrim Fellowship) at Colonial Church of Edina. Attendance peaked at almost 500 youths during the course of the year. The gatherers sang spiritual songs and listened to P.F. Cabinet members give talks about some witness of their faith. Mark Wickstrom. youth leader at Colonial, was impressed with the growth in the turnout of P.F. He attributes it to the strong effort to reach out to the community by high school students. Monday was a night for Cabinet members of P.F. to meet and grow in their faith. At Amy Olson's (12) house one of the (roups ot (ids eichan(ed (ids and thus eiposed Ihek identities to their secret santa pal Kathy McMahon (12). Mai(ie Rresrut (12). Melissa Dou(herty (12). Betsy Iremaiw (12) and lami Fountain (12) eiamme one anothers (ids pule Tide fcstluitlcs A sense of excitement filled the air during the Holiday season as students awaited vacation and the first snowfall, while enjoying the company of old friends. There were thousands of gifts and candy canes, all for that special someone — your "Secret Santa". At the beginning of December many girls exchanged names among a group of friends, and then the festivities began. Several times each week "Santa" delivered candies, a small present or treats to brightly decorated lockers. Many groups had a final party at which the girls exchanged gifts, discovered their "Santa’s" identity and consumed mass quantities of Christmas cookies. "Secret Santas" were the bright spot of dreary December and brought the warmth of the Holidays to the freezing hallways of Edina-West. P.F. (oers nol only voiced their Christian leelmjs throu(h talks and Mfflkiart but lhrou(h spiritual sor (s. as seen here, led by youth dree lor. Mark Wickstrom Organizations 123Of Fools "We gave Edina-West some of its class. Without us, school would have been just a bunch of guys doing homework.” A-Buf was a group of high-school males who got together to reveal their true selves. Through zany costumes and actions, they aroused spirit from the rest of the school. When asked about their practices, Alex Moore (12). leader of the wild and crazy A-Bufers said, "What are practices? You must mean rehearsals. They were great!” Another A-Bufer said, "We rehearsed at slumber parties at Andy's house." "Our unique supply of ideas came out of a little green box with a little man inside." "Once we tried to count the number of A-Bufers. We all formed a circle and someone started counting. We got up to 450 and decided that was enough." "I did not have to do anything to get in A-Buf. They just picked me cause I'm such a funny guy." "We had our annual essay contest. As usual, that was worth many good laughs." Sophomore Pat Laughlin summed things up and said. "A-Buf was bizarre. It was a real rowdy experience. It could only be experienced, not well described." “I’ll always remember our A-Bufs dial-a-blonde." Some of the more famous and memorable A-Buf sayings were ... "... Romeo, Romeo wherefore art thou A-Buf?" Juliet Osgood "... I shall A-Buf!" General Douglas Osgood "... I cannot tell an A-Buf." George Osgood “... Four score and A-Buf." Abraham Osgood "... I came, I saw. I A-Buf." Julius Osgood PAGE 124: 1) Even A-buf believes in stardom. 2) Showing his fishing abilities is Junior Mike Youngblood. 3) Taking a break from the daily festivities. Andy Vaaler ( 12) trys to play the guitar. PAGE 125: 1) A. Vaaler. M. Gibbs, J. Young, E. Smith. N. Friede. BACK ROW- A. Moore. R. Post. M. Youngblood. M. McArthur. T. Wheeler. B. MacGibbon. 2) Alex Moore (12) gets a head rush from the rest of A-buf. 3) Showing their talent. A-buf members have a sword fight. 4) At the campfire. Andy Vaaler (12) trys to start the fire. 5) Going camping with A-buf David Peterson (12) goes fishing. 124 A-BUFA-BUF 125 (M1 ' JL dcrr 'L kna o LuiAJl Jo fro qsJZc ’ c oy Q- ,laJ}f t fcj ho ojioFh GJmd '-oufrJ- xU - p- Jl m qjd c Loed 0J0 CUvft. A J-AciOv JF 0uo uuocL .'S J xiocJVoi £. JLM-Lx n ' tluJr JL JJtkx. 0- JLoV © OoncL oJ-A ooji- p u L- - • JUr ULOo9 pkxr rucoQ Ac= cs J- 4o clM ruM , o?xjl of, -Uvw [4oa - co 07‘yccJ JLo.cl(c co SOVJL Ok have 4o c|pF GJUXcn -sorrvjLAurOi-. Sum m-SLT) cuoa 1 i poA QurducTi Foreign Flair Learning more about the cultures of their chosen languages and just plain having fun. the German and French clubs made themselves known around the school. To start the year rolling, the French Club sponsored L'tour d’Edina. a ten mile bike race around Edina. During the year, the French Club was kept well rounded by dinners at Hotel d'France. Fund raisers, weekly meetings, and the October Fest kept the German Club's schedule full. The Octoberfest. the annual festival of gambling, police, a band, costumes and plenty of bratwurst attracted a large crown. The zany antics of the German Club members at the Octoberfest proved once again how crazy people can be. The French and German Clubs made sure that in addition to learning another language, students were also exposed to another culture. PAGE 126: 1) Joan Owston (11) cuddles with Goldorak. the French Club mascot. 2) Le French Club: ROW ONE: C. Eng. Goldorak. ROW TWO: J. Westlund. D. Daniels. Mme. Petri (fac.) ROW THREE: D Allen. K Gaynor. P. Vogt. S. Valentine. M. Ferro. L. Scully. P. Richards. M. McGlynn. 0. Peterson. L. Pfannenstein. R. Lovelie. BACK ROW: J. Kizershot. R. Rejali. M. Ratelle. A. Arnar. L. Hill. M. Kiasky. 3) The German Club: FRONT ROW: Herr Reimer. J. Patch. R. Rutishauser. A. Burwell. M. Seterdahl. BACK ROW: K. Warfield. P. Guneratne. D. Welsh. A. Brimacombe. L. Hopkins. K. Nielson. K. Tennis. C. Schutty. K. Cusack. PAGE 127: 1) Senior Jim Heinzen displays winning form at the end of “Le Tour des Lacs.” 2) "Le ResistanceFRONT ROW: E. Quill. B. Tre-mann. J. Carlson. P. Vogt. R. Hauser. J. Heinzen. A Vaaler. R. Sit. ROW TWO: L. Abt. A Paulson. M Hanson. A Russian Twin. K. Dahlquist. Another Russian Twin. J. Foldenaur. L. Shirk. N. Friede. M. Webster, Guido. BACK ROW: J. Dickens. R. Rejali. A. Arnar. 3) Jim Heinzen (12) and Rick Hauser (12) get a poor start at "Le Tour des Lacs." 126 FRENCH CLUB GERMAN CLUB' l»M U)t U3e 1 0(2(1 tA6S op ftep .sl4u)e M md Ry ioP4 pe M£s. lu£ u zg i TjidcLkow ' 'v, l 0£ hbmcconc (Pc JbiV€uxri i ODOo mfT cOo i et ■ Ofav S+ec CrJimtzr 00Z {jOOrO P( cA.Cl SUJ MZ.62.tO, sfcec, w?r» (YjiP '0 Son r b . Fw3?C s 0J3UJ New Club lnTown%i The French Resistence was a club D J-parallel to “French Club", organized by President Jim Heinzen (12) and Deputy General. Rick Hauser(12). It was called "Le Resistance" after the brave group of men who fought the Nazi-based Vicky government during W.W.II. This club was started to provide different and exciting activities for all French students. It offered alternatives to the customary "French Club" activities. Unlike "French Club, there was no fee to join, and the cost for activities was minimal. wu The year started off with a triumphal eleven mile Resistence bike race: "Le Tour des Lacs." Member participation was 100%, Other activities were things such as a membership drive, a meal at Le McDonalds, a Joan of Arc Beauty Contest, snowball fights against "French Club." and les fetes du vin. When asked what the major accomplishment of "Le Resistance" was. Hauser replied. "Our goal was to persuade the "French Club" members to join us and accept our ideas.” Heinzen commented. "In the face of unbelievable adversity and hostility from the "French Club." we were determined to overcome. We had members working for us Underground in all the language clubs. We wanted to make this school safe for Democracy!" RESISTANCE CLUB 127Semper Ubi Sub Ubi Enthusiasm, stimulated by potlucks. hayrides and other gatherings, dominated Latin Club. Uncharacteristic ol the club’s traditional Homecoming activities, a "Spartan Bank" was constructed to generate spirit and participation among the students at Edina-West. The bank gave out free buttons to anyone who knew the password, "semper ubi sub ubi," which meant "always wear underwear." Their post homecoming activities included donating the bank to the Courage Center for handicapped children. "It gave us a great deal of satisfaction to see the kids receive the bank with excitement and joy," commented advisor Mrs. Jensen (fac.), Janet Grangaard (12) added, "Despite long hours, blown fuses and other minor accidents, building the bank was great fun!" Fall also was the season for the annual "slave-master war games", consisting of soccer. football, and tug-of-war. The club retained it’s spirit and enthusiasm throughout every activity, but all decided that Latin Week, held in May. was the epitome of the year. PAGE 128: 1) Senior Pontifeces Maximi. Mike Maas. John Horns. Bill Feske and Ed Chapman impress the rest of the Latin Club with their leadership qualities. 2) "The Gods"; ROW ONE: £. Chapman. B. Feske. M. Maas. ROW TWO: K. Curtin. D. Kane. L. Flora. M. Flora nee. K. Hansen. ROW THREE: N. Bishop. M. Rottinghaus. K. Naros. T. Burke. ROW FOUR: R. Graupner. M. Brennan. J. Grangaard. 3) Latin Club: FRONT ROW: J. Nelson. T. Junko. L. Nagy. T. Boyd. H. Jorgenson, V. Morrow. G. Rietti. J. Smith. ROW TWO: S. Hanson. P. Jenson. T. Wett. J. Melin. C. Sour. L. Venable. T. Rolfes. ROW THREE: M. Oberle. K. Hughes. G. Korst. S. Leonard. S. Hacker. C. Ratel e. L. Oberle. P. Boyd. 128 LATIN CLUBOff To Work Trade and Industry was an opportunity for eighteen seniors to leave the hustle and bustle of Edina-West and try out the job market. The seniors involved went to half a day of school and then on to jobs ranging from custodians and maids to cashiers. Director. Richard Reichow. (fac.) corresponded between the students and their employers. The jobs provided the students an opportunity to explore a career possibility through on the job training. PAGE 129:1) Part of Gunner Johnson's (12) day is spent working at Jerry's as a cashier. 2) Working as a bag boy at Jerry's from 2:00 p.m. to 7:00 p.m. each day is Adam Johnston (10). 3);T. and I. CLUB: FRONT ROW — P. Stone. U. H,bbs. D. Dahl. P. Smith. SECOND RROW — D. Cress. C. Field THIRD ROW — Mr. Reichow, (adv.). N. Snyder. S. Francis. D. Field. 8. Radford. FOURTH ROW — ft Bender. M. Fulford. G. Johnson. S. Lavine. C. McDougal. B. Foye. TRADE AND INDUSTRIAL CLUB 129Out Of This Country There were many “foreigners” or international visitors at Edina-West. These students were spending a year of their education studying in the United States, more specifically Edina, to gain new experiences and knowledge. Edina-West was fortunate to have seven countries represented, including Spain. Portugal. Philippines. Finland. Italy. Venezuala. and Korea. Along with learning and struggling through “the american way of life”, the International Club gave them an opportunity to reach-out and meet americans. The International Club held it's meetings every two weeks to plan upcoming events. One very special function was "International Night". This was held twice a month in order to give each student an opportunity to a little bit of their culture and lifestyle with others. The student usually showed slides and made a dish native of his her country, and often performed a dance or other hobby popular to their culture. "This time was very rewarding for all of us." commented Susan Javelosa ( 11) of the Philippines. Sara Ais (12) of Spain explained. “The whole group was so special to me. Each person was there because they cared about other people." It was a great time for the "foreigners" to get together and have fun! 1) Overwhelming Sara Ais (12). Kali Laasko (12), and Susan Javelosa (11) with his Portuguese charm Carlos Oliviera(12) displays his Latin heritage. 2) During snack break Kati Laasko (12). Katy Gaynor (12). Amanda Orellana (12), Susan Javelosa (1 l)and Sara Ais( 12) find time to share their experiences as students at Edina West. 3) INTERNATIONAL CLUB: FRONT ROW — K. Ster-dahl. M. Ferro, K. Gaynor. K. Laasko. L. Shelley, Mrs. Petri (adv.). BACK ROW — Mrs. Jensen (adv.). K. Tennis. G. Anderson. 6. Sullivan. Mrs. Weissner (adv.). C. Oliviera. D. Welch. S. Ais. Mr. Riemer (adv.). 130 AFS CLUBA MKHE P«l EVKIYiHE Thespians An exclusive group for the theatrically talented students was the Thespians. Thirteen points, earned by some sort of participation in a school play, were the only requirements. The Thespians attended plays together and held a banquet at the close of the year. Director Larry Stotts (fac.) commented. “The major problem was that the Thespians were always working on stage activities and had little time to do things together as a group. Nevertheless. they worked in events whenever they could." 2) Climbing the ladder to success are P. Cleave-land (12). M. Mayer (12). M. Casselman (12). and M Klasky( 10). Radio Club A program at Edina-West provided students from other communities A Better Chance (ABC). ABC was designed for academically inclined, un-derpriveledged students. Vince Morrow (12). Vince Overton (11). and Ed Johnson (11). all from Cleveland, were participants of the program. Johnson commented. “I liked Edina-West because of the teachers and the better atmosphere for learning. 1) ABC students V. Overton (111). E. Johnson (11). and V. Morrow (12) are proud to be known as Edina-West students. The excitement of communicating with people from all over the world is what brought members of the Radio Club together. Members of this club consisted of both lower and upper division students. These members took many difficult tests to acquire their ham operators’ license. All the equipment that was used by the club was purchased by the club’s former and present members. Helping to organize and make the club worthwhile was its advisor. Mr. Kaphingst (fac.) Though Radio Club suffered from declining membership, those who participated this year still had a fun time and an educational experience. 3) Practicing their skiils learned In Radio Club Tom Fielden( 10). and Richard Bann (12) try communicating with friends abroad. THESPIANS. ABC AND RADIO CLUB 1311) Displaying her art classes, pottery. Allison Link (10). prepares to put one of her castings into the kiln. 2) Studying for his upcoming biology test. Mike Kirkpatrick (10). tries to cram four pages of notes and diagrams into his head. 3) After two weeks of being sticky, messy, and creative. Tina Hansen (11) and Kathy Gamble (11) finally get to show off their prize possession — a big pirtata. The third year Spanish class took time out each day to construct pirtatas. During their Christmas party, each class got a chance to break open a piflata. The other pinatas were left hanging in the room for decoration. 4) Engrosses in an interesting magazine article. Beth Hufford (10). reads with contentment. 5) An apple a day will get you an A. jokes Mr. Olsen (fac.) while explaining the importance of good nutrition to his health class. 132 ACADEMICSK J-M ct WId CfoUjJjL K yeOA. it A WVl (seed C tryy fp £ OA l 'tficuqf] , I hcy Lpru. hcu . aslc cn - cL vn. b £ ovn • IK) t (Art- hciAf IfrtleJLSl eke c "Ku a CLAA P .O-A' Ut’d , a. tfcCt CUaX J Lcl - A JJ I ' 4 MoSS-Lj CrtL u O i iruJ' Aiot. | C{o+vu. I tU urC(i lWo oz t n 40 I y riu OA fc ; y w u o fW I u U M ct. vvU l MmtvxXW , I KC7 cio ci c-u . iUat SJoll U ryCf y LfriM. dad, l' U. ifjru. IoJj i- , jjtn aAjV, . ( d jpI wac to So .cUL, Academics Are Special. 'drs - O vs ru 0 XJ SXk 2 »J V C''J p 5 ff j Ac vp i • Hro 3 '■: p "0 A - our achievements, we’ve all had a few. C - complete failures, we've run into those too. A - is the grade we get on a test D - is the grade we get on the rest. E - is enduring school every day M - is the money for Cliff Notes we pay. I - is our intellect, if any at all. C - the report card displayed on the wall. S - two semesters of fretting and fun is all worth while when the year is done. V-W JL "■«, -WkA ° -" tVsO A AjU d Q OfauA NJUL( i V v-u o Ov V„MIAA-V L.wkx aW A c xc 1AM- UcA-vki J,ojW v r , V ‘A U 0 a«c —. - u -sdLrjvj n c f l A-XTYA jj . »m— LaJ ‘ XLrvU pn «| rc-T "A', ' V" " rv n O n . out-v cn - '.cl • A. - rA u 5 J V v cvvasJk -T -v pp-r rry "4- ACADEMICS 133Decision Makers In spite of the fact that they worked twelve months of the year to see that each school year ran smoothly. Dr. Lieber and the school board members never seemed to become bored of school. Dr. Lieber's job as superintendent of the Edina schools was to carry out suggestions or ideas of others. Dr. Lieber was the “superman” of everyone who made each school year what it was. The school board, made up of seven elected members, represented the people of Edina. When decisions about budgets, the closing of schools, or school policies needed to be made, the school board was there to make them. Two major decisions were made for the 1979-80 school year. Because of increased food prices, the cost of lunch tickets was raised a dime. Also to alleviate wreckless driving, parking permits were issued to eligible students. Glenn Smith, a school board member said. “Our responsibility was to educate students and that had to come first and foremost.” 1) EDINA SCHOOL BOARD: FRONT ROW — George Hite (chairman). Peggy Kelley. Nancy Atchison. George Thiss. BACK ROW — Dr. Ralph Lieber (Superintendent). Glenn Smith. Lee Johnson. not pictured — Dr. Lester Wanmger Jr. 2) The Superintendant Dr. Lieber is always willing and eager to listen to issues concerning the Edina School District. 3) At school board meetings many important issues are discussed and acted upon. 4) The Student School Board helps the Senior School Board make important decisions by voicing the student body's point of view. Logmn Kapitan (11). Pat Olson (12) and Cindy Curry (12) at a Student School Board meeting. 134 DISTRICT OFFICIALSW — Flame and Achievement Clasped hands . Music Lyre and Fine Arts Edina-West Trivia When was Edina-West Upper Division built? 1972 How many students have passed through the Upper Division in the school’s eight year existence? 12,143 students How many students attended Edina-West during the 1979-1980 school year? 1389 students How many staff members work in the Upper Division? Teachers 63 Cafeteria help 9 Clerical 8 What is the total number of people employed by the high school? 127 people How many standard classrooms exist? 45 standard classrooms (this number does not include the school's many special facilities) What is the total annual budget for the West Campus? $4,414,454.00 What is the expenditure per student? $1,750.00 How many different courses are offered? 141 courses How many school affiliated organizations exist? 60 organizations What percentage of Edina-West graduates go on to college? 85% How many state championships has Edina-West won? 8 How many Lake Conference games and meets have Edina-West athletic teams participated in? 504 games and meets Torch ... Education, Leadership, .. Unity, Friendship, Cooperation Drama Mask ... Music, Drama. "Pride” ... Family group of cougars; ‘'Pride” in Edina-West Upper Division’s Achievements Olympic Rings ... Athletics, Physical Fitness. "Sporting friendship of the peoples of the earth, whatever their creed or color." TRIVIA 135Administrators Who Really Administrate Details ... details The adminis- tration at Edina-West did everything from assigning lockers to planning Graduation, pep tests to operating a large high school smoothly. The administration staff was there to help the students whenever the need arose. Dr. James Hamann (Campus principle) and James Cabalka (Upper Division principle) are responsible for the operation of Edina-West. One of their primary functions is to develop new rules when necessary. One such rule this year allowed for one class a day to stay behind and clean up at snack break. This gave the students a chance to keep this special privilege granted them. Also, because of speeding, wrong-way driving and excessive skipping. parking permits were issued to qualified applicants. Along with rules, the administration also dealt with discipline. George Sklu-zacek, Dean of Students, stated that. “90% of my job is discipline. It's no problem when everyone is learning, but I deal with the few who are not. I like to give everybody a chance." He also planned for special events such as Homecoming and guest speakers. Sara Lykken also planned important events around school. As the athletic director of Edina-West, she coordinated all of the athletic programs, gave schedules, arranged for buses, and ordered uniforms and trophies. George Furney. carrying the distinguished title of Assistant to the Campus principle for Operations helped to keep everything under control. All four of the counselors at Edina-West. Ted Downs, Bob Seha, Jim Hanson and Pat Watkins offered advice and help to the students. Seniors also obtained information onvarious colleges from them. Thanks to those people. Edina-West is a school in which we can be proud. 136 ADMINISTRATIONPAGE 136:1) Needing some help Mrs. Horseman (fac.) and Mrs. Finkenaur (fac.) consult campus principal Dr. Hamann. 2) Greater restrictions on leaving school during classes this year. Mr. Hanson (fac.) stops Mr. Cabalka (fac.) to find out where he is headed. 3) Having difficulty typing. Mr. Fumey (fac.) uses his favorite product, "liquid eraser". 4) An important conversation has Mrs. Lykken (fac.) contemplating. PAGE 137: 1) Everyone knows that "Skluz" is always glad to receive a hand. 2) Doing one of his many tasks. Mr. Downs (fac.) writes recommendations for for Seniors to the colleges of their choice. 3) Always glad to cooperate Mr. Seha (fac.) writes a pass. 4) Needing some advice Carol Ratelle (11) talks with Mrs. Watkins (fac.) ADMINISTRATION 137Looking Behind The Scenes Being a student was hard, but taking care of 1500 students must have been nearly impossible. "The janitor’s job was to clean up the building every day so that the students could mess it up again." Jim Lahner (11) Even though most students never realized it. the janitor's jobs were extensive. From grooming the vast lawns, sweeping, and vacuuming the school every day to staying late for the end- less night life at Edina-West, the janitors were kept busy. "The secretaries were the most under-rated part of the school." Jill Swenson (11) Although they managed to get their typing in. most of the secretaries time was spent directing confused students to the phone and counselor's office. "Even though they had to cook for so many people, the cooks turned out some pretty good meals." Kris Mrkonich (10) Making lunch and snack break for students was a huge job. To lighten the cook’s load, student council members and other students were hired to help serve and to clean up. Thanks to the secretaries, cooks, and custodians, the handi-work around the school was completed with the utmost of efficiency. 1) Our commuting secretary. Mrs. Rebholz. can usually be tound in the lower division working in the Instructional Operations Oftice. 2) The faithful secretaries of Edina-West: FRONT ROW — B. Imnan. J. Davies. N. Wicka. BACK ROW — M Benjamin. V. Sanders. B. Orlander. 3) The secretary in the audio visual room, M. L. Larson, is always willing to help students check out the materials they need, provided they have a faculty member's approval. 138 SECRETARIES. COOKS. CUSTODIANSAt Edina West 1) The preparation of the day's meal. 2) Jake takes a break from his custodial work to smile for the camera. 3) Our devoted Janitors. BACK ROW G. Dunn, C. Chamberlain. E. Ress. T. Kulseth, T. Loescher. D. Haines, M. Smith. E. Schenk. P. Koch. K. Frost. 4) FRONT ROW S. Rannow. M. Jacobson. 4) After first hour ends, snack break begins. 5) The fantastic meal creators: BACK ROW — J. Adams. M. Fornell. R. Anderson, J. Dawning, A. Stonek. V. Meyer. F. Zemon. L. Mcln-erny. L. Valo. G. Perrchen. FRONT ROW M. Dun-Ian, L. Lundeen. G. Wardell. C. Carlson. I. Patterson. COOKS. SECRETARIES. AND CUSTODIANS 139We Aim To Please Several services were available to students at Edina-West throughout the year. These services included the career learning center, the media center and the special education department. The career learning center, located opposite the B-level counselor's offices. helped students organize their post-high school plans whether they were vo-tech. college or other. 15 part-time and 15 substitute volunteers organized materials on colleges, financial aid and standardized testing. The room also offered MOIS, the Minnesota Occupational Information Service, a computer that assisted students in determining their career interests. Edina-West's media center was open daily from 7:15 to 3:45 for student use. The library, which contained over 26,000 books also offered microfilm and microfiche. Aside from the literature. the media center also provided students a conducive studying atmosphere. Approximately 45 students were in- volved in the special education department. Mary Poehler (fac.). Helen Pel-lowe (fac.), and June Johnson (fac) worked together to provide assistance to students with various learning disabilities. As well as tutorial help, a special work program was available. Poehler “Whatever it might be.” These services were beneficial to all students in providing them with extra help that they couldn't receive elsewhere. PAGE 140: 1) Chris Perry (12) uses the library to the best of his ability. 2) Our friendly librarians: Jane Gaasedelen. Joyce Cavanaugh, and Jean Lossing. 140 LIBRARYPAGE 141:1) Wally Chapman(10) seeks the help of the card catalog for his term paper. 2) Reed Olson (12) picks up more news than he anticipated. 3) Ah the life of those hard working audio visual aids. 4) Christine Hyland (10) checks out the periodicals, while Mary Beth Hovelson (10) checks out the photographer. LIBRARY 141flit llnforrigit language The English program at Edina-West was diverse- so diverse that a student could choose from classes in the traditional sense, such as American Lit., Composition, and British Lit., or innovative ones such as Acting and Stagecraft. Journalism, and Cinema Arts. These courses gave students with varied interests a chance to get English credits in ways that appealed to them. The mandatory minimum of one semester of Comp., one semester of Communications, and two semesters of Literature still held, but it became a much easier task if one enjoyed the area of study. 1) In Cinerr 3 Arts class Kim Haugan( 12) and her classmates make a movie. 2) In English class Barb Moeller (12) and Kurt Paulson (12) listen to a lecture. 142 ENGLISHJ-A M "Cultural experiences”. "October-fest’’, "Latin Week", and "Cr pe parties" added another dimension to those who studied foreign languages. Along with the "basics", the oral and written part of the language, students learned about the cultures of the various countries. Each of the four language departments had it’s own special personality. For instance, the French dept, was forever searching for the proverbial "baby” which seemed to disappear at frequent intervals. Also, each language had it’s own club for the students to get a deeper understanding of the various cultures, along with having a good time. With all these different ways of learning a language, one couldn’t help but have fun! 1) In Mr. Retmer's German class students learn about the historical Germany. 2) French class provided students with interesting and intriguing work. 3) Jim Byron (11) collects the correcting pencils used In Mr. Spindler's Spanish class. FOREIGN LANGUAGE 143:ademics "HE RANDOM HOUSED | ENCVOOi Doborah Griffon (11) ’ Student: flLeaps short buildings with a running |)tart and favorable winds. |Mmost as powerful as a switch engine. faster than a speeding BB. JWalks on water in a wading pool. Stalks with God if a special request is A" Student: Leaps tall buildings with a single bound. Is more powerful than a locomotive. Is faster than a speeding bullet. Walks on water. Gives policies to God. B" Student: Leaps short buildings with a single bound. Is more powerful than a switch engine. Is just as fast as a speeding bullet. Walks on water if the sea is calm. Talks with God. •C” Student Claire Moore (12) D Student: Clears a small hut. Can find the locomotive. Loses the race with the speeding bul let. Swims well. Is occasionally addressed by God. Scott Miller (11) Lynn Regli (11) F” Student: Runs into small buildings. Recognizes locomotives two out three times. Frequently wets himself with a wateir pistol. Dog paddles okay. Mumbles to lower animals.10 THINGS STUDENTS DO THHT BUG TERCHERS 1) Throw "projectiles" at the teacher. 2) Sharpening your pencil during a lecture. 3) Asking a question every other minute. 4) Half the class asking to go to the "lavatory" at the same time. 5) Coming to class exactly 30 seconds late everyday. 6) Ripping up the note the substitute wrote on your class. 7) Sitting in a different seat everyday. 8) Giving a false name to the substitute. 9) Going to the nurse's office with a headache twice a week. 10) Bringing a radio to class. 10 THINGS TERCHERS THRT BUG STUDENTS 1) Give a "pop” quiz two weeks after you’ve covered the material. 2) Come to class. 3) Say you'll be tested on a lecture so you'll take notes and listen carefully ... and they don't. 4) Leave a seating chart with the substitute. 5) Grab your personal notes and read them ... and they're about the teacher! 6) Embarrass you in front of the class when you talk to someone of the opposite sex. 7) Give you a five page study guide to do by tomorrow; so you stay up all night doing it ... and when you hand it in the teacher says it's not due till tomorrow. 8) Say anybody with half a brain can pass the final ... and you don’t. 9) Seat the class boy-girl-boy-girl ect. 10) Read the quarter grades aloud to the class. rjj seating tfhart. cresting ies (11), centor.Physically Fit When observing the schedule of a sophomore, there was one course that was on the list of every single student. This course was health and gym. Each being a semester class, the duo was required of every student for graduation. They taught the basics for safe living by covering a variety of different topics. Units on mental health, chemical use and abuse. CPR. human sexuality. death, and dying, disease prevention. nutrition, and fitness were touched on during the unit. Mr. Olson, Health teacher, commented. "We tried to make the course as practical as possible so it could be applied to daily life." 1) Trying to get his point across. Mr. Olsen (fac.). speaks to his health class. 2) Senior aids show off for their sophomore gym class 3) Here with his hockey stick. Randy Ulring (10). poses for the shot. Science Though not a requirement for graduation. the Science courses offered to students were very popular. Because of the vast variety of electives, one was sure to find an aspect suitable to his tastes. A few of the fields included Biology. Chemistry. Aerospace. Physics, and Human Physiology. There were even enriched classes offered for the students of great scientific curiosity. Math was generally the preriquisite for these science programs because most of them dealt with numerous calculations. Also a part of the rigourous class activities were labs, films, observations. and recordings. Through these courses, students gained knowledge of the functions of the human body and of the physical world. 1) Upset because she can't see anything in the microscope. Erin Reardon (10), scowls. 2) Laughing at Mindy Rozman's (10) attempt to see something in the microscope. Terry Kleine (10), turns. 3) Finally finding something in the microscope. Erin Reardon (10), smiles. 4) Disgusted by something hs sees in the microscope this sophomore turns away. 5) Explaining on how to use a microscope properly. Mr. Pegors (lac.), speaks to his Biology class. 146 HEALTH. GYM AND SCIENCEProblems Math was offered at Edina-West in such a way that anyone could find something to suit his tastes. Classes ranged from Algebra I to Computer Math to A.P. Calculus, giving a wide selection to those with varied interests. Although Math was not required after tenth grade, many students accepted the challenge, either because of mom's urging, future plans of col-legs. or an interest in a specific area. Students complained that some subjects. such as Geometry, had on bearing after the classroom. But good Math skills were necessary factors for those in Physics or Chemistry, as well as giving discipline for the mind. 1) Junior Steve Carlson proves to be a hard worker. 2) Diligently working on his math. Mark Severseike (11) tries to solve his trigonometry, problem. 3) In geometry, three sophomores work on their assignment. 4) After class. Mr. Tab-but (fac.). stays to help troubled students. 5) Using his class time. Steve Perry (11). works on his Trigonmetry. SCIENCE - MATH 147Planning For The Future While looking over the many courses offered in the course catolog. many students went quickly over the required course sections and slowed down in the business education section. These classes appealed to students because they could be applied to the future. Note taking, shorthand, and different typing classes were offered. Whether it be for college or for a future job. each of these classes would come in handy. Students often wondered if they would ever again need their knowledge of algebra, geometry, or chemistry. Some would and some would not. Future occupations determined that. Those students who took the elective business education classes gained knowledge that would be useful to them for the rest of their lives. Page 148: 1) Enjoying her personal typing class. Ann Greenfield(11) types her term paper assignment. 2) Lynn Gresham (12) finally masters the skill of not looking at the typewriter while Kelly Peters (12) is still struggling 3) While Charlie Phillips (12) is controlling his laughter Scot Housh (12) has a hard time controlling his 148 SOCIAL STUDIESLearning About Society Unlike many classes. Social Studies courses taught students how to cope with the demands of society. Social Studies was a required area for graduation. Although sophomores had no requirements to meet, juniors did have regulations to follow. They were given a choice of either American Political and Social. Diplomatic, or Economical History. There was also the option of an Advanced Placement American History class. Seniors, once again, had to fulfill the requirement by taking Sociology and Economics, each semester courses, or American Studies. Reading, study guides, and research papers were the usual assignments in each of the classes. Students could not complain much about the Social Studies requirements for graduation. They had various options and they chose the classes that interested them the most. 1) The last week of the first semester was hectic. One of the last commitments in Mrs. Bartholet's Social History class was a test. Pam Stone(11) is over zealous upon the completion of her exam. 2) Many seniors opted to take psychology. Here Liz Abt (12) gives a report. 3) John Silseth (11) and Shannon Kelly (12) discuss the results of their psychology test. SOCIAL STUDIES 149IrliMt'MPG tutvimt The Art Department at Edina-West allowed students to master the basic concepts while it encouged their creativity. many different art forms were studied, and although every piece turned out by the students was not a masterpriece, hard work, determination. and a little imagination made for some very unique and extraordinary pieces. Through perseverence. all students created objects they were ex-tremly proud of. This way. students learned while having a good time. 1) Senior Diane Paulson shows her skills at the potery wheel. 2) Reverting back to her childhood. Sara AisCampillo (12) shows that mud-pie making can be lots of fun. 3) Finishing his art work. Todd Wineberg (12) proves to be a good sculpture. 4) Kim Sullivan (12) checks out the possible angles of her drawing. 150 ARTLLLLlitlUiliLit: Providing another aspect away from the academics of Edina-West. Industrial Arts took many forms. Courses like wood working, metal working, and mechanical drawing taught their participants vocational skills. The projects that the students tackled, ranging from jewelry boxes to canoes, grew in difficulty as their skills increased. 1) Terry Johnston (12) asks the advise of Peter Hoogendorp( 11) on his drawing. 2) Senior. Gary Swenson uses a stencil to draw circles. 3) Andy Mitchell (10) watches as Cary Sewall (10) puts the finishing touches on his project. The picture that Home Economics conjured up in a student's mind was cooking and sewing, but the Edina-West Home Ec. Department was much more. The aim of the department was to leave their students with an idea of how to cope in the world. Cooking and sewing were a part of it. but more important were classes about housing, consumerism, child development, parenting and family life. PAGE 150: 1) Linda Geotzman (11) looks on as Roxy Rejali( 12) punches into the computer nutrition center. PAGE 151:2) Mrs. Ohly(fac.) asks Cathy Canakes (11). "What's cooking?" HOME EC. AND INDUSTRIAL ARTS 151¥•• Mien ¥• BM One of the biggest problems faced by Edina-West students was that there was just too much to do. Whether it was trying to hold down a job, participating on a team, running errands for mom, or just trying to maintain decent grades, students were always burdened with something. On the whole, a great deal of this excessive business was due to constant procrastination. Starting a 1500 word term paper the night before it was due could be pushing it just a bit. Another reason for this hectic life may have been over-scheduling one’s time. Allowing five hours on a night for a fancy dinner out. oodles of homework, a visit to the grandparents, and a trip to a Cougar game would be a borderline case. Though you may laugh, these were the kinds of rigid schedules many students held. Here are just a few of the burdens of Edina-West busybodies: 152 ACADEMICSPAGE 152: 1) Even though Sieve Pavlik (12). Scoff Berg( 12). and Mark Flamm(12) have "too much to do.” they get together to study lor their most important class. Intro, to Poker 2) Term-paper time always brings about "too much to do" as students of B Anderson (fac.) find out 3) Taking time out from "too much studying". Jim Jastram (12) greets us warmly. 4) Seniors Lisa Sailer (12) and Pam Karigan (12) realize that there is "too much to do" in many of their classes. Sociology is no exception. PAGE 153:1) Being a teacher's aid isn’t as easy as it sounds. Debbie Boyce {12) finds that sometimes she has "too much to do". 2) Although she has "too much to do". Alisa Fredricksen (12) is unable to go to the library today because she went yesterday. 3) From the look on their faces, we see Sleph Lewis (12) and Sue Chapman (12) have "too much to do" and don't want to be disturbed. 4) Mrs. Norlander (sec.) takes a break from "too much to do" to give us a smile. 5) Having "too much to do" for their term-papers, these sophomores get help from the trusty War-riner's Handbook. ACADEMICS 153THOMAS AMUNDSON — Argumentation and Persuasion — Communications Lab — Humanities — Public Speaking — Director of the FAN-TASIKS. BIRGIT ANDERSON — British Literature — Composition. JOANNE ANDERSON — Spanish. LOIS ANDERSON — American Literature — Biography — Composition — Zephyrus advisor. MARDONNA BARTHOLET — World History — U.S. History. JOHN BELK — Chemistry — Class Officers Advisor. JOHN BENSON — U.S. History — LYLE BERG — Algebra — Probability and Statistics — Refresher Math. Bill Be te — Geometry — Algebra. JAMES C. CABALKA — Upper Division Principal. DONALD CAMERON — Efficient Reading. DO-LEEN CAMPBELL — Health Aid. JOYCE CAVANAUGH — Librarian. DAVID CHRISTENSON — Campus Media Coordinator. TED DOWNS — Counselor. ALLEN DUBBLEDEE — Metals — Woods. LOREN EVENRUD — Humanities — Caliopee Advisor JAMES GARNER — British Literature — Composition — Novels Before College — Intramural Football Advisor. KATHY GRAY — Greek Way — Mass Media — Popular Novels. ED GREEN — Algebra — College Algebra and Trigonometry. JULIAN GREV — U.S. History — Sociology — Student Council Advisor. ROBERT HADDORFF — Algebra — Varsity Basketball Coach. RICHARD HANSON — Couselor. BARBARA HULTMAN — Design — Two and Three Dimensional Studies. VIRGINA JENSEN — Lattin — Spanish — Latin Club Advisor — International Club Advisor. CURT JOHSON — Calculus — Geometry — Intramural Basketball Advisor — DONALD JOHNSON — American Literature — Composition — Popular Novels — Short Stories — Girls' Golf Coach.JUNE JOHNSON — Work Experience Program. KATHY JONES —Cinema Arts — Communications Lab — Popular Novels. GORDON JULIAR — Office Education. BART LARSON — Algebra — Varsity Hockey Coach — Boys' Golf Coach. DAVID LARSON — Algebra — College Algebra and Trigonometry. JUDY LAYZELL — Language Composition and Vocabulary — Short Stories. MARTY LEISTIKOW — Communications Lab — Language Lab. DIANA LELAND — Vocal Music — Varsity Choir — Chorale. JEFF LEWIS — Graphic Arts — Wlndlgo Advisor. THOMAS LINDQUIST — Economics — U.S. History — Debate Coach. SARA LYKKEN — Athletic Coordinator. DELTA MAILLET — Biology. JUDITH MacALPINE — Algebra. 154 FACULTYDAN MARSH — American studies. HACK McCALL —U.S. history — varsity wrestling coach — girls' track coach. EDWIN MELICHAR — Instrumental music. ARMI NELSON — marketing systems — shorthand — typing. JOHN NIELSON — instrumental music. SALLY OHLY — foods JOHN OLSEN — health — varsity soccer coach. RON OLSON — algebra 11. BEV OTTUM — bookkeeping — consumer law — notetaking. KARL PEGORS — biology — ecology. HELEN PELLOWE — resource room. ROBERT PETERSON — vocal music. ANN PETRI — French— French club advisor. MARY POEHLER — resource room. RICHARD REICHOW — work experience — Trade and Industry education coordinator. GEORGE REIMER — German — U.S. history. DAVE SANVILLE — psycology. ROBERT SEHA — sophomore class counselor. GLENN SEIBEL — chemistry. JOHN SHELDON — American literature — humanities — journalism — world literature. GEORGE SKLUZACEK — Dean of Students PAT SONNABEND — biology. ROBERT SPINDLER — Spanish. LARRY STOTTS — acing and stage craft — composition — humanities. DAVID TAB-BUT — geometry. GENE TROWBRIDGE — instrumental music. PAT WATKINS — jouior class counselor — Walt WAYNE — electricity — electronics — graphic arts. BILL WELCH — biology — human physiology — girls' soccer and basketball coach. RON WIESNER — economics — sociology — varsity cross — country running coach. HEIDI WIESSNER — French. ANN WILSON — practical chemistry FACULTY 155 28 Individuals comprised the 1979-80 Edina-West orchestra. Under the direction of Edwin Melichar (fac.), the orchestra presented three major concerts: the annual Cafe West: a combined concert with the Edina-East orchestra: and the year-end concert with the Stage Band. The hightlight of the year as well as most others was the annual tour. Few will forget the many memories including squeezing 13 people into a bus bathroom. Everyone involved agreed that this year’s orchestra had the most spirited enthusiasm of any previous year. Melichar reflected. “I have names for all my organizations and this year's orchestra was my go-getter-gang. They sure went and got 'em!" 156 ORCHESTRAHCri ri [•ft I'fSov •htsrpfttrif gHij en yu" - .. l TfitfB H ' ■ fe2fttWt2fcttfl ssm i j dWC; pfu; ps$ i fcfcwi • - . jjfftst £ao«; tor r a Qwscr £» jl raaac : uJ rv«:''Ti‘;H fi "AT©C,?V nt ft fi rccsv ar .p wrMti 3 -4 rrrnf Pr prygpnw ft Jig i - f it irlV®fyrfj 7 - t flWyaM jcfc JOrfGtf i' jj " apnffi fjJff f ff ‘ rinp i ’i • • rfaji ■ Uttiynct'dfc y t • ty fl tab I - j{ - • JjfWfi ” Ct3 PAGE 156: 1) As the class looks on. Afr. Melichar (fac.) takes time out to lecture a little on beats, one la le's. and dotted sixteenths. 2) Staring off into space. Regina McGrath (12) thinks of better things. 3) Concentrating on her music. Lisa Lof-mg (10) plays a piece by Bach. 4) During their annual concert, the orchestra’s players were supposed to look their best. PAGE 157:1) Leader of the orchestra. Mr. Melichar worked hard to make it a success. 2) Studying a piece by Beethoven. Nancy Richards (10) hopes she can master it. 3) For obvious reasons, the orchestra practiced many long hours to do justice to it. ORCHESTRA: FRONT ROW — S. Carlson, M. Hammond. S. Valentine. C. Schutte. R. McGrath. M. Reynolds SECOND ROW — S. Schoenecker. K. Robichon, K. Hughes. L. Lofing. K. Peters. J. Bruer THIRD ROW — N. Richards. A. LaBerge. L. Kubin. R. Quinlan FOURTH ROW — P. LaBerge. T. Fountain. R. Peterson. G. Mattson. P. Zeller. D. Bjorke, J. Danielson. E. Melichar (fac.). D. Felton ORCHESTRA 157Serious Music Concert Band members were a spe cial brand of people. Swarms of therr could be seen around the band hal. mingling, eating, and just plain having a good time. "Concert Band brought people together because we were all working for the same cause," commented Concert Band member Jill Swenson (11). The marching season, a winter concert, Pops-West '80, a spring concert, and preparing for tour was more than enough to keep the members busy. With director Mr. Melichar (fac.), the band always had something to practice for. Stage Band provided another opportunity for band members to practice and perform. Stage Band was a smaller extracurricular band which played jazz music. They played at all the concerts and for any other invitations which they received. "Stage Band was a great experience. It gave the members a chance to play a different kind of music and it gave the audience a chance to hear a different style of music." commented Kris Stiles (ID- PAGE 158: 1) Both Dan Bins (10) and Richard Postal 1) seem to be distracted. 2) Concert band practices hard for the Pops Concert. PAGE 159: 1) Junior Ann Maimares and Carla Holmstrom (12) play their music hard. 2) During a break in her music. Leslie Pearson(11) rests from playing her harp. 3) Juniors Maggie Seasty. Diana Freide. Sarah Carrier, concentrate on the music. CONCERT BAND: FRONT ROW • M. Johnson. P. Chandler. P. McClelland. K. Cooper. J. Guberud. B. Weiss. C. Chandler. J. Grangaard. K. Carpenter. L. Shirk. S. Doeringsfeld. M. Gottsacker. K. Towey. ROW TWO - L. Shons. C. Weiss. K. Schwartz. P. Moore. M. Huppert. E. Melichar. M. Currier. C. VanHulzen. T. Erickson. ROW THREE - J. Legus. J. Lathauer, T. Kemp. R. Knippenberg. S. Stickel. T. Overpeck. C. Juhl. B. Teasly, P. Moore. J. Falter. B. Freiber. D. Smith. BACK ROW - D. Peterson. K. Johnson. E. Henrikson. L. Pearson. W. Havir. T. Junko. J. Harrold. J. Moore. S. Armstrong. 158 CONCERT BANDCONCERT BAND: FRONT ROW - M. Means. L. Nydjthl. M. ° S. earner. M Ljmson. S Wilkins, P- Post. D. Bins. M. KzeSZUt. O. snook row two - k Kelly. Ft. Parley. S. Lewis. J. Karnegis. J. Swenson. K Styles. 0. wray. A. Moore. ROW THREE - T. Rostand. J. Shatter. G. ■ ’ Byrkhardt‘ G- Cunningham. K. Hansen. J. SjolandC'. N Fredo. MacArthur°Adi?L uUbin BACK R0W' D dipper. P. Metichar. £ Juhi. M Ho mstrom F Moi ni Gaiter, T. Bains. B. Rosenthal. A Matmares. C. ■ t. Met,Char. (Director). ' y“ onrvrv-cis. ‘ CONCERT BAND 159 Music means dances, spirit, fun. and enthusiasm. The Varsity band at Edina West helped create this excitement through their hard work and support of the athletic teams. The band spent many long hours perfecting school songs and marches for performance at several school functions. Varsity band, a cognate of the marching band, was an essential part at each hockey game this season. Bringing enthusiasm and support, the band played the school songs and PAGE 160: 1) Seniors Lisa Schroeder. Lori Uhr. and Jill Johnson concentrate hard on their music. 2) The trumpet section practices hard on their music. PAGE 161: 1) The flutes 3dd harmony to the sound of the band. 2) Trying to start the beat. Mr. Nielsen (fac.) glances up. 3) The tuba section helps keep the band in pitch. several psyche-up chants. Their main objective was to create spirit and get the crowds rialed up. The Varsity band also worked on more difficult and popular tunes. They spent time drilling on scales and rhythm etudes, to get prepared for their several concerts throughout the year. Flashbacks VIII, the band’s concert of good music, jokes and fun held in April was the climax of the year. The students worked diligently to prepare themselves. practicing after school and on Saturdays. "It took a lot of work and practice to put the concert together," commented JoAnn Nielsen (12). "but the fun was worth the work.” added Nancy Bishop (12). Another fun experience was the band's spring tour giving them an opportunity to play in a new and different community. "Everyone had a great time and learned a lot." summed up Sarah Prentice (11). VARSITY BAND: FRONT ROW -P. Jensen. R. Johnson. S. Chapman. L. Madden. S. Karr. S. Prentice. A. Vaaler, A. Ogren. M Sund ROW TWO - K. Yarger. B. Eames. L. Hopkins. M. Uhr. O. Boy Ian. J. Burke. B. Ringham. ROW THREE - K. Finer. L. Opheim, T. Cecere. J. Belschner. J. Peterson. M. Bettes. D. McLaughlin. G. Hendershott. J. B. Uhler. BACK ROW • J. Contardi. D. Hartman. C. Delegard. R Tschimperle. S. Hodder. . Schroeder. L. Uhr. J. Johnson. J. Nielsen, (director). 160 VARSITY BANCVARSITY BAND: FRONT ROW - J. Kellogg. B. Larson. L. Rag022ino. B. Tremann. J. Hilgendorf. J. Haywa. K. Opheim, P. Pray, N. Bishop. J. Nielsen. ROW TWO - D. Taylor. S. Salhus. C. Beeson. L. Johnson. K. Meit2. A. Arndt. C. Syvertsen. E. Lyon. C. Belanger. S. Akins. ROW THREE - S. Holmstrom. L. Corriveau. G. Marti. L. Yeschke. J. Glaesner, J. Wuebker. C. Johnson. G. Leupold. M. Burke. S. Ljllestrand. BACK ROW - K. Hanson. J. Erlandson. S. Gabriel. J. Runyan. B. Branstrom. J. Solberg. S. Rutherford. M. Helmke. J. Quinn. VARSITY BAND 161PAGE 162:1) Not only did the Concert Choir and Chamber Singers carol on the day before Winter Break, but some brought their "teddies" along as Pam Stone (11) did 2) CHAMBER SINGERS: TOP ROW: S. Natrass. R. Johnson, D. Kane. B. Weber. D. Koch. B. Johnson. D. Felton. MIDDLE ROW: K. Sullivan. J. Richardson. E. Smith. J. Swenson. B. MacGibbon. J. Be vers. D. Boyce. A. Hubbard. FRONT ROW: T. Hacker. 3) Concentrating very seriously on their parts, the Concert Choir practices one of their concerts pieces. PAGE 163: 1) The Concert Choir and Chamber Singers are all under the direction of Robert Peterson (fac.) who keeps them on key. 2) The members of the "Tenor Slime" section see that they do their part while adding a little fun. 3) CONCERT CHOIR: TOP ROW: S. Natrass. D. Koch. A. Montgomery. M. Youngblood. K. Peterson. D. KarpeUes. J. Danielson. D. Thompson. K. Matey. V. Overton. N. Sampson. T. Eckblad. J. Swenson. R. Johnson. M. Ratelle. B. Johnson. A. Fredrickson. K. vonSchmidt-Pauli. K. Sullivan. THIRD ROW: S. Sundberg. S. Leonard. L. Sailer. L. Hill. D. Amren. R. Gensch. D. Boyce. P. Cleave-land. C. Nieland. G. Hoff. L. Robbins. D. Felton. J. Bevers. S. Murray. L. Kuehl. J. Richardson. K. Werness. SECOND ROW: R. Peterson (Fac.). V. Johnson, B. Weber. K. Stiles. C. Hansen. M. Mayer. P. Stone. T. Hacker. 8. MacGibbon. D. Kane. E. Smith. P. North. C. O'Connor. P. Laugh-lin. T. Weisz. A. Montgomery. S. Spelliopolous. FRONT ROW: J. Hendel. P. Plakos. B. Skow. J. Green. M Paulson. B. Filipczak. A. Hubbard. R. Caldwell. A. Gian noble. M. Moilerus. C. Bredeson. A. Hurley. M. Lavelle. A. Moynihan. M. Klein. P. Dale. 162 CONCERT CHOIRPERFEGT PITCH Continuing the musical tradition at Edina-West, the Concert Choir had a year that was just as “fantastic" as the musical it helped produce. The production of "The Fantastiks" alerted the audience to the fine acting and vocal abilities of the Concert Choir members. Later, the choir joined ranks with other upper division musicians in a heartwarming Holiday concert. The choir oeaked with its classic performance of Masterworks. and the excitement of Current Jam reinforced their closeness. The Chamber Singers, a renaissance music group consisting of 17 vocalists, added a bit of culture to Edina-West. They made guest performances at the Holiday and Masterworks concerts, and secured private engagements, including Jax Cafe. Both Concert Choir and Chamber Singers spent long hours practicing, in and out of school. Though sectionals sometimes seemed endless, the choirs were rewarded by excellent concerts and an occasional party for members. Bob Peterson 's(fac.) contribution of his time and musical knowledge made the year a smashing success for the choirs. As Lisa Sailer (12) commented. "It was a lot of hard work, but it all paid off with the fun we had." CONCERT CHOIR 163An Outstanding Vocal Group The tradition of outstanding vocal music groups at Edina-West was carried on this year by both the Varsity Choir and Chorale. Chorale, made up of Alto, Sop. II. and Sop. I voices, practiced daily under the direction of Bob Peterson (fac.). Hard work prepared the girls for a fall workshop. the Holiday concert. '■Master-works'’. and the Spring concert. The 80 member choir worked on three and four part harmonies and "Sweet Adeline" music-a female barbershop quartet. Much practice went into preparing this difficult music, but the final outcome was worth it. Another special piece was "I don't know how to love him" in which Jacki and Judi Finger-man (10) used sign language to communicate the meaning of the song. Friendship and laughter bound the girls which made fourth hour even more fun. Varsity Choir, directed by Diana Jean Leland (fac.). was made up of 86 male and female voices. Although life in Varsity Choir was not always easy (there were three hour sectionals and eight hour rehearsals before Happening) there were many fond memories to make it all seem worth it. A picnic, an Alto party at Liz Abt's (12). a party with Concert Choir, a Christmas party at Tom Johnson's(10). and the infamous Varsity Choir tour to such illustrious places as Brookwood. Wise, all helped the choir pull together as a unit. Varsity Choir also promoted other useful skills such as sign language, finding out what color a John Deere is. and "finding a true love." as Becky Dudley (11) commented. Happenin’s. V.C.'s production, started out with try-outs for solos, small groups, and dancers and ended with an all-night party after the last show. Tho show was staged in four different sec tions. but to keep the effect as a con-tinous show, choir members had to run to the dressing rooms half-dressed so they wouldn't be late on stage. "Th best part of my three years in V.C. wa the friendships that I developed," stat ed Paula Eisele (12). Lynette Rebe (12) commented. "V.C. was an educe tional experience; from learning t read our director's signals to the goo laughs we had during first hour." Both these choirs put in a lot of tinv and effort to produce their music. Jan Carlsen (12) summed it up by saying "The choir program at E.-W. gave stu dents a chance to express their deer emotional feelings through music." 1) Kelly Peters (12). Barry Larson (10). and Robin Dahl (10) practice in earnest for the spring concert. "Masterworks". 2) Juniors Karen Royce and Nan Quilling sing one of their favorite pieces. "Auction Cries" by John Biggs. 3) During an after school sectional varsity choir members Liz Abt( 12) and Paula Eisele (12) warm up their voices by singing a series of drills. 164 VARSITY CHOIR AND CHORALE1) VARSITY CHOIR: FRONT ROW: C. Yaeger. K. Peters. L. Veneble. C. Haeney. L. Lever. W. Meadley. C. Maier. J. Kenneth. A. Bush. A. Mano-lis, K. Johnson. J. Westlund. P. Eisele. J. Kneter. R. Dahl. L. Phanenstein. L. Scully, M. McGowan. L Abt. P. Warm SECOND ROW: D. Leland (fac ). M. Zivkovich. M. Gibson. C. Goldstein. J. Wiseman. K. Naros. N. Quilling. C. Canakes. H. Fredrickson. J. Boardman. A. Waller. K. Rickert. L. Paetzmck. D. Aksoy. C. Hibbs. B. Dudley. J. Bur-esh. T. Scanlon. P. Dosch. K. Royce. C. Deegan. THIRD ROW: B. Borth. K. Hall. J. Melin. S. Hansen. B. Larson. C. Fruth. T. Mellett. J. Twyman. D. Boylan. W. Coonrod. P. Santrizos. T. Nissen. M. Daumann. S. Zeigler. J. Healy. J. Foldenhaur S. Winsness. R. LaughUn. N. Fredendall. L. Reber. J. Carlson. TOP ROW: C . Moss. R. Karpelles. P. Schibur. C. Elmquist. J. Klus. D. North. D. Swenson. J. Grant. R. Johnson. J. Gorman. J. Bender. S. Wilkins. D. Hale. G. Robertson. C. Mingo. J. Saude. T. Johnson. J. Horns. T Matzke. G. Korst. P. Deegan. J. Olson. 2) Students of Varsity choir "act" attentive while Miss Leland directs the song. 3) Mr. Peterson explains the song to the chorale by singing it to them first. 4) CHORALE: FRONT ROW: L. Paulson. C. Bang. L. Bose. W. Graham. K. Humphcr. S. Snyder. M. Rozman, D. Amren. J. Danielson. S. Nicoloff. B. Krcuzer. A. Burwcll. M. Setcrdahl. M. Koop. M. Frish. J. Olson. E. Reardon. K. Rodgers. J. Nelson. SECOND ROW: P. Minchart. L. Powell. D. Johnson. M. Hovel son. J. Fmgerman. A. Johnston. M Hayek. S. Contons. W. Swanson. L. Benjamin. L. Christian. E. Richmond. S. Chapman. D. Elliott. J. Foster. K. Haglund. D. Elliott. Third Row: B. Peterson (lac.). N. Schumacher. C. Hyland. J. Coffey. L. McGinnis. C. Eifrig. L. Brown. S. Alexander. T. Klein. B. Doering. J. Skibo. K. Wahl. S. Salovich. K. Tennis. T. Lewis. M. Moore. S. Scott. L. Gunderson. K. King. Top Row: K. Peterson. C. Morgan. J. Scaife. S. Nerud. L. Ewald. S. Lavine. B. Allen. J. Weubker. A. Murphy. C. Magnuson. K. Pint. K. Mrkonich. J. Daly. M. Williams. J. Schmiel. S. Hofsted. D. Schaar. C. Temple. A. Massnick. L. Cline. VARSITY CHOIR AND CHORALE 165Learning Outside Of Edina-UJest Education was not just confined within the walls of Edina-West. It branched out into the community through Vo-tech, the Work Experience program, and Office Education. Many students decided to supplement their curriculum with these out-of-class learning experiences. Through Vo-tech, a student could pursue the trades or skills of his or her choosing. The Work Experience program allowed the student to com- bine a job with the regular 7:40-2:20 school day. Office Education was a division of the Work Experience program that provided students with on-the-job training in the business profession. Brooke Meidinger (12) reflected. “It helped a lot of people determine their goals." She and many others found that there were great opportunities for education outside of the classroom. 1) Mary Erdall( 11) attends health education at Vo-tech. 2) WORK EXPERIENCE PROGRAM: FRONT ROW — Kteltingsen. L Maas. MIDDLE ROW — J. Bogland, J. Popko. BACK ROW — P. Klesk. E Thornt. 3) FRONT ROW — B Mathi-son. C. Denison. BACK ROW — S. Strout. P. Cole. Mr. Reichow. 4) At Vo-tech. Maria Arevalo (11) learns secretarial skills. 166 VO-TECHTP °Tn - 0. the best se ri- award after completing his p oj0ct whicrf was a ' opaqjeing a negfitive r pb6t6-of .-.?. -x-«fusn YTIPi P -°d Y' f l- r r± --on ■ ' ir irft r rr 7 X. W 'J T t ' yf Ejr - + 0 ''rryry JL f'fypikr -y r? yywfrvr} fro v y" •yrzfyKh oj yfX o rjorp yr "XTSL rrrr -rr CH 167Lisa Seiler (12). PF. is a very special activity for many individuals here at Edina West. 2) Showing that they are still children at heart, Mark Lange (12) and Kari Hibbs(lQ) dress up for the Halloween Party at Mount Olivet Lutheran Church. 3) Pretending that they are Ron Wicsner(1ac.) identicals. John Young (12). Glenn Leupold (12) and Mark Lund(12) have a very soothing candle light lunch augmented with music. The reason why they are dressed like this is because they are taking part in teacher impersonation day which is one fun day celebrated during spirit week. 4) Looking for a few quiet moments to herself. Sue Refund (11) finds a refuge spot where she feels no-one can discover her. 5) Skating for the half time show at the Edina West versus Edina East hockey game is Stacey Cater (12) who shows her graceful movements which had made her accomplish a '•special" name in the skating world. 168 INDIVIDUALSjwwjduajcs Are Special! D U A L S - is our interests, we oil have our own. - is our needs, for girls it's o phone. - our decisions we moke every doy. - is insisting on having our way. -is our values, our norms, and techniques - individualism, which makes us unique. - our development which comes over time - sudden urges, without reason or rhyme. - our advice we give to our friends - how we love to see how it ends. - is for special, yes each student here, for helping contribute to such a great yearl Individuals 169 tocoj. j "X'ue o j ymojoPi |olx 4 Sophomores Are Special "they have finally left the junior high environment." Principal J. Cabalka "they’re old enough to know but too young to try." Anne Murphy (10) "they add life to the school by giving others something to joke about." Jami Foldenaur (12) "they don’t memorize their first quarter schedule until after second quarter." Ellen Richman (10) "because they’re intimidated by juniors and seniors." Jane Waldron (11) "they try to act older than everyone else and end up acting more immature." Missy Kunert (11) "they’re as low as you can get in senior high." Lisa Diamond (11) "I’m thinking about it." Chris Perry (12) "after 15 years they can finally take pride in being Cougars." Cindy Curry (12) "it’s the first year they can really get involved in school activities." Ray Lavelle (10) Abt. Jr., Vincent Adams. Gregory Alexander. Susan Alkon, Katherine Allen. Laurie Allum. Steven Amren. Debra Anderson. Carl Anderson, Daria Anderson. Gina Anderson. Julie Antolak. Alison Arndt. Anne Asbjornson. Elizabeth Austin. John Axt. Edward Ayd. Donald Azar. Victor Babcock. Rebecca Bailey. Robert Bang. Kristine Bartodziej. William Beard, Leslee Beeson. Charles Beiswanger. Anne Belrose. David Belschner. Earl Belvedere. William Benda. Tony Bender. Jay i| .jl terror Jiao -v )ff)UOT) Ysfpi yxk Gr 170 SOPHOMORES(T orvVh -cxs inmo4 or'ooo -ry x .i and , Dtor Lord,' oofc cx-K - Benjamin. Elizabeth Berg. Roger Berg, Thomas Berggreen, Karl Berglund, Lynn Bevers. Jana Bins. Daniel Black, Steven Bohrer. Nicholas Borth. Barbara Bose. Mary Boyd. Tiffany Boylan. Therese Boyle. Julie Buenz. Thomas Buetel. Barry Bugby. Carolyn Buhler. James Bulver, Nancy Bundt. Erika Burke. James Burke. Joseph Burnstein, Steven Butwinick. Richard Calvert. Scott Caminite. Angela Cardwell. Debora Carpenter. Kathryn Cassidy. Stephen Cecere. Teresa Chandler, Patricia Chapman. Sally Chapman. Wally Cheesebrough. Jennifer Chepolis. Anne Christian. Elizabeth Cline. Elizabeth Cole. Peter Constable. Mary Contons. Susan Cooney. Mary Coonrod. Wade Alan Cooper. Kelley Cramer. Susanne Cress. Wendy Cunliffe. Philip Cunningham. Christine Currier. Melanie Dahl. Robyn Daly. Jeanne Danielson. Joy DeLeon. Elizabeth Demann. John Devoe. John i ftro OW'D Wripc avv - svYW'0 YSOoAyo SOPHOMORES 171 x w v 5a u)e ure rvarved ow S (.x-v«K ot. vj i -voXa. V eas £oc au3rA " ovvce moo nc Devries, Linda Dickens. Simon Doering. Beth Donohue. Jr.. James Dorsey. Wendy Dosch. Patricia Eastman, Mike Eide. Charles Elliott. Darci Elliott. Dawn Elmer, Todd Elmquist Jr.. Ronald Erickson, Tracey Erlandson. John Estrem, William Felton. Daniel Felton, Douglas Ferreira. Robert Tired of watching the world pass them by. many under-age sophomores found an alternate mode of transportation. Mopeds seemed to be the answer to the sophomore’s problems. They went thirty miles an hour (downhill) and saved on gas expenses. However, for all of their advantages, the mopeds did have disadvantages. Many were built to carry only one person, which made taking a date to Homecoming difficult. The burns that came from brushing a leg against the tail pipe were embarrassing as well as painful. Mopeds helped the sophomores get around town and helped the sophomores feel older. Ferro. Maria Fesler. Dina Fielden. Thomas Fingerman, Jacki Fingerman. Judi Fischer, Thomas Fitzpatrick. Lisa Flamm, Barry Foldenaur, John Foster. Jodi Frisk. Mary Frisvold, Julie Fruth. Karl Fulford, Daniel Gamble. Mary Gamer, Kenneth Gantman. Andrew Garoutte, Carol DOA. 172 SOPHOMORES UWVU n if-pvuu pfe .j: qunfr XL s-.'3SjovVb a - ftnvt "Prom H Tee-f ir . eu -vruL 20 tQ- V or stv .— '3a-L -,S'5' ' )C-i-i c) d -1 - v p Cj )! Gayhart Jr.. Manford Germann. David Gilbert. Andrew Gilchrist. Scott Gilfix. Steven Glaeser. Jennifer Goetzmann, Jean Gozum, John Graham, Wendy Gregerson. Elizabeth Gresham. Michael Gunderson. Lynn Gustafson. James Haagensen. Marcia Hagan. Joyce Hagen. Jerome Haglund. Kimberly Hale. David Haman. Hugh Hammond. Michele Hansen. Richard Hanson, Scott Harrington. Michael Hastings. Carrie Hayek. Martha Healy Jr., John Heim. Michael Hendershott. Gregory Henry. Scott Hentges. Kathleen Herbers. Jennifer Hershock. Steven Heystek. Kathryn Hibbs. Kari Hill. Susan Hills. Kelly Hirsch. Kelly Hoedeman. Thomas Hoff. Stephen Hofstad, Susan Hoigaard, Charles Holmstrom. Susan Houser. Kathleen Housh, Steven Hovelson. Mary Beth Hubbard. Ann Hufford. Beth Humpfer. Kimberly Hyland. Christine Jenson. Mary Joern. Mark Johnson. Catherine Johnson. Deborah Johnson. Ernest WA Iff CTO — rcnjh -K7U rr mum uw P 0 SOPHOMORES 173- ■ "uncs -o cjrv Y xXs -Ao s cu uJtTe oullu1 .tyuwa| JLZ4 LoQk.ng exasperated. Dina Fester (10). takes a break from Johnson. Jeffrey Johnson. Thomas Johnson. Robin Johnston. Adam Johnston. Kristen Juntti, Ann Jurich. Sally Just, Robert Kaju, Kathryn Karnegis. Jill Kemp. Tara King. Kimberly Kirk. John Kirkpatrick. Michael Kizershot. Julie Klasky. Mindy Klein. Terri Kness. Stacey Koch. David Koop. Maureen Korin. Michael Kreuzer. Elizabeth Kriesel. Gaye Krieter. Daniel Kuller, Mark Lamb Jr.. Charles Lappi, Linda Larson. Baird Larson. Jeffrey Laughlin. Robert Lavelle. Mark Lavelle. Raymond Lewis. Tami Lilja, Patrick Limberis, Michael Link. Allison Lofing, Lisa Lovlie. Reidun Maley. David Maas. Laura Magnuson. Cynthia Markwardt. Andrew Marquardt. Whitney Marti. Gretchen Massnick. Andrea jpu u ry? s w yzw6bf SOPHOMORES -p5 H.dCrj jjx k doq x ’OCUS, ITUKJ pear a u ajet- =ut iuaJLj aiuxu s briQhienxf- uianv -VO , . recLns cnou) i U Vul The Dreaded 1 Term Paper win When asking any sophomore of his biggest academic requirement of the entire year, he would have replied. the t£rm paper. This assignment was given in composition class, a required course for graduation. After deciding on an original topic, students set out to get the large amount of needed information. Many long hours were spent at the library reading books, magazines, and pamphlets. Just when the paper seemed close to done, students learned about footnotes. For this, the “millions’' of notecards came in handy. For some, term papers proved to be a long, difficult assignment. Turning the papers in. however, was a load off the student's mind. The term paper assignment is well known by all sophomores. In Composition class. Julie Swenson (10). receives some help in writing her term paper. c?uv P J- Mathison, Rebecca Mayer. Christopher McCall. Brian McDonald, Timothy McDonnell. Elizabeth McGinty. Mary McGlynn, Paul McGlynn, Thomas Mellett, Timothy Merz, Suzanne Miller. Lynn Miller. Nancy Mingo. Lisa Mish. Stefanie Moe, Cathy Mollerus. Michael Monchamp, Caroline Moore. John Moore. Michele Moore. Paul Morgan. Christine Morrison. Steven Moss. Shari Mrachek. Jacquelin Mrkonich, Kristen Mueller. Karen Murphy. Anne Murray. Scot Nanne, Marc Nanne. Michael ttsqud pro. -w 3.xm SOPHOMORES 175 'JOJU'JJJT) u) T o cy TfeTnooaq Sophomore Found “Buried Under Books Edina-West sophomore Mary Kay 0 son was found late yesterday by a I brarian at the Southdale Library in study carsel. Olson had been missinj for 5 weeks. It seems that she had tak en too many books into her carrel t( prepare a term paper for her Composi tion class when the shelving collapseC leaving her trapped. "I didn't want t yell for help; you're not allowed to yes in libraries." the sophomore stated. T Amundson, her teacher, said he wouk let her turn her paper in late without penalty. Olson is seen pulling off the last remaining books from her body. Sophomore Arrested For Breaking Curfew On the night of October 5. Edina West sophomore Debbie Johnson was arrested outside the Perkins Restaurant at Highway 100 and Vernon Avenue. ‘l was just trying to call my mom for a ride home." the youth commented. Never-the-less. Officer Harley is pressing charges. "I think all sophomores will learn a lesson from this." ■f ft y 5 E 5 c: Aa. — Am, y ck «3 I Hi • f Laj Cf ( ft C.IT O nfix . . •CCCT’ «MC C {( . ( -tl urt -rr 17A SOPHOMORES 5 U r t S' C C?t LvrC-VC. rue f UM ■gi■fading -vroai- ou -evoryc W sm .ojas ktnsAy No Ro poqjl Edina Youth Pulled From Pond Edina-West sophomore Ted Axt was pulled from a nearby pond yesterday. He was up to his waist in water. It seems while doing the infamous” "pond study” for his Biology class, he simply fell in. "I guess I wasn't paying attention to how I was standing and I fell in.” Axt commented. Sophomore Saddened After Loss Of Moped Katie Carpenter was warned that she needed a parking permit to park her moped on Edina-West property. She didn’t realize the consequences of breaking this rule. "I parked it right outside Door 5; I didn't think they would "tag and tow” it." Carpenter further commented. "Now I'll have to have my mom drive me everywhere and I'll be so embarassed!” fiu.qoq puio- wmjkV ■S Slight Mishap In Edina Health Class Edina-West sophomore Franki) Smith made a slight mistake in his‘ Health class yesterday. The class was learning the basic lifesaving techniques of C.P.R. Perfecting his technique. Frankie Smith mistakenly used this rescue method of sophomore Paul McGlynn. sending him into cardiac arrest. He is in intensive care at Fairview-Southdale Hospital. Smith commented. "Whoops. I guess I didn’t do it t1” ''OWOrV JFf'0 -fppopo qu Kijocn- vjOftfUrY sbu v SOPHOMORES 177 jlsvjlOs vv a -x as oe t oaoc or t arrv ii to t o -Quyxxtt - ■ TndOZ l OfU 178 SOPHOMORES Nelson. Janet Nelson. Mark Nelson. Paula Nerud, Sue Nicoloff. Stephanie Nissen, Thomas Nordling, Gregory Norman. Andrea North. Pamela Oberaigner. Thomas Oberle. Michael O’Brien. Austin Obst, Amy O’Connor. Catherine Ollmann. Amy Olson, Julie Olson. Mary Kay Olson, Ron Olsson. Lisa O’Neil, Noreen Orfield. Kevin Ostlund, Julie Otto. Grayson Owre. David Parry. Bruce Patch. Johanna Paulson. Leslie Pehrson. Kent Peskin. Barbara Peterson, Debra Peterson. Kristian Peterson. Thomas Petry. Daniel Pfohl. Richard Philipsen. Michael Pint, Kathryn Pirsch. Barbara Place. Karen Plakos. Rachel Platt. Anthony Popko. Roxane Popowich. Diane Poppelaars, Daniel Porter. Douglas Possis, Christopher Quill. Elizabeth Rabuse. John Rahn. Gregory Rallis, Thad Reardon. Erin Rebers. Kristen Recht, Thomas Reinertsen. Amy Rice. Brian "Mil uuxjf] s -cU' ine W curd adibL - curd ycXJ Oz Rice. Richard Richards. Nancy Richman. Ellen Riedel. Jeffrey Riplinger. Susan Robertson, Gregory Robichon. Kelly Robinson. Gregory Rodgers III. William Rolfes. Theresa Root. Gary Rozman. Mindy Runyan, Jeffrey Rutishauser, Robin Rutman. Daniel Ryan. Stacy Rzesut, Thomas Sadowski, Linda Salem. Wade Salovich. Susan Sandilla. Robert Sansom. Paul Scaife. Janet Scanlan. Therese Sophomores began the year psyched up for a glamourous year as an Upper-Dvisionite without knowing exactly what it meant to be one. Proud ownership of a genuine ’A' level “dungeon" locker was one meaning. It also meant having the privilege of buying a parking permit ... for your moped. Homecoming could also be attended-if you were brave enough to arrive on "the two wheeled wonder". Lastly it meant getting the brunt of endless sophomore jokes at pepfests throughout the year. But no matter how many jokes were cracked, being a sophomore meant that you finally belonged and contributed to the tradition that was Edina-West. Though it was a year that sophomores will always remember, they look forward to the fact that the tables will be turned! X; X pVjX? - -V' Sophomore Memories SOPHOMORES 179o.W cu- s vcml qjoccuwslsVt , .rMNosaasrn GO a mcs Homecoming-. J. Sophomores Did you hear the one about the sophomore who had his moped stolen at the Homecoming Dance and had to call a cab to get home? Homecoming is the first formal dance that a sophomore is exposed to and most people look back on that first dance and wonder how they ever survived. Much of the anxiety that accompanies the night on the town’ stems from the fact that only about 10% of the sophomore class is old enough to drive in early fall. Many rely on doubling and tripling to take advantage of the few. scarce drivers. Doubling is preferred to the latter for the obvious reason that, with six people, divided by two seats, one gets three in front and three in back, meaning that someone would have to look at the back of their date's head all night. Others, though few. overcame the embarrassment and humiliation of asking an older brother or sister to play chaffeur for the night. After they’ve finished laughing hysterically in your face, they usually consented. Most often the evening goes smooth- Sirst Dance ly, but once in a while things do happen. Remember ... the bottom falling out of your stomach when he rang the doorbell? meeting her parents? ... pricking your date trying to pin on the corsage? ... stepping in your hem? ... wondering which fork to use? ... discovering how much guys eat? ... discovering how much girls eat? ... dropping oily Italian salad dressing on your quiana dress? ... wondering how you were going to pay the tab if your girlfriend ordered the $25 lobster? ... being surprised that the guys you normally see at school in jeans and a tee-shirt even owned a suit? ... driving your date home and getting nervous when you near her house? ... him walking you to the door and you nervously babbling on and on to him about how nice the evening was. and how you had such a good time, and thanks for the dinner, and ... ... the kiss goodnight. At an earlier fall dance. (10). prepares for his debut ing. Tom McGlynn at Homecom- Schaar. Dawn Scheerer. Jeffrey Schluter. Kye Schmelz. Kathleen Schmiel, Julia Schneider, Christopher Schoening. David Schoening. Mark Schoenzeit. Loren Schroeder. Steven Schueneman. Amy Schultz. Julie Ann Schulze. David Schutte. Gordon Schwartzbauer. David Sciamanda, Paul Scott. Stacy Seterdahl. Mari Sewall, Cary Shaw. Dana Simons. Gary Sjolander. Julie Skibo. Janet Smith. Jay 180 SOPHOMORES (VOC fWO £v f ( (jjyj. rr)Qf- au Vh rexf b' jj smiUJJ you nuvr aas? -to Sour. Christopher Spence Jr.. Russell Sponsel, Daniel Stehley. Sharon Stensby. Daniel Strout, Steven Swanson, Mark Swenson. Julie Swift. Michael Syvertsen. Carol Tambornino. David Taplin. Bradley Taube, Jeffrey Taylor, Mary Temple. Christine Tennis. Karen Terry. Alexander Thiem, Mark Thompson. Durk Thorne. Erik Tucker. Katherine Turner. John Tussing, Scott Tuttle. Timothy Tuveson. Karen Ulrich. Jacqueline Ulring. Randy Ultan, Deborah Vahhaji. Sima VanHulzen, Carol Vegsund, Julie Venable. Lisa Vickers. Peter Vork. Anthony Wahl. Karen Wahlquist. Charles Walker. Brian Wallschlaeger. Steven Wanninger, John Warner, Steven Weber, Kimberly Weiss. Christine Wett, Teresa Wheeler. Loren White. Brenda Wilder, Edward Williams. Robert Winsness. Scott Wolff. Carol Wuertz, Todd Yarger Jr.. John Zanin, Cory Ziegler. Steven Zmeskal. Mark -0 jxu ptrpj jjdj os!°c i.noK ’ vsojnpp uq v o - SOPHOMORES 181torii- £ YvrtftL Of 0 wr 3 COoO X- Xua K5a) Wo' f?oo£ S’ J ) JsfXXrj Juniors Are Special Because ... •V Avrt 5oun- r cfc V?OT N fl X wVV DowV) ’ DGnt y- 2 Hwrowfci U) .U'7?r' "we’re more than halfway, but not quite there.” Mollie Monchamp (11) "we’re the heart of the school. That means knowing that we can make our school, a school." Betsy Hare (11) “we’re not just the middle of an Oreo cookie, as we were a few years ago. we’re DOUBLE STUFF!" Jacki Hessburg (11) "we may have our faults, but being wrong is never one of them." Carla Lund (11) "we’re like a sandwich. There’s something above us and something below us. But It’s great knowing that we’re in the middle because the middle is the best." Mike Youngblood (11) "they're the only ones who have to put up with five hours of homework each night." Kris Magnuson (12) "it’s better than being a sophomore." Cindy Peterson (11) "they no longer have to ride their bikes or ask their parents for rides like we do." John Foldenaur (10) "You can't be called a rookie in the locker room anymore." Gordy Hoff (11) "Being the pit in the middle of the peach." Perrin Boyd (11) "Someone who can be queer and still not be called a sophomore." Jayne Hendel (11) PAGE 183: 1) Junior girls add West spirit by sitting together at the Homecoming pep test Bell. Jodi Bell. John Benjamin. Richard Bentdahl. Ann Bergthold, William Black. David Bloom. David Boardman. Jane Bolin. Chris ' JUNioife f off iWf vs Jo. . iCrjrlfL 4 nek ( yc1 Adams, Terrence Ahmann. Nancy Akins. Marjorie Aksoy. Deniz Allan. Dawn Anderson. Deborah Anderson. Nancy Anderson. Tina Appelbaum. Mark Arevalo. Maria Armstrong. Scott Aura. Mark Avery. William Azar. Pablo Babcock. Brad Barbe. Eileen Barnes. Angela Basill, Constance Beard. Lisabeth Belanger. Cynthia Bell. David »ai TfJrtyfJJocp {] vfvrt' O'm -v j) O L c QwvW -J-MrlJeiAPa a?ol L i'JM I. ofn 3S! 'l OOtg rrffL'PG. l-}-,Q(L Y V (£T artt no. . „ ,,•h, « V „y " ar ya w..--1 liVv:l i -f LfO - j(L ■+ Lsjt )c i ou, ' Ys I j |. J p’0 2'’ rfl dxX( diL i -fj: t Jtlvjl C v£. it uoO old y ( fMfcU'K rfrC -et? Borg, William Borman, Jay Bostock, Michelle Boyd. Perrin Boylan. Daniel Brantley. David Bredehoft, Bradford Breuer. Brigitte Brimacombe. Ann Bringgold, Lynn Brown, Lisa Buie. Thomas Bundt, Jonathan Buroker, Bonnie Burris. Franz Burwell, Ara Bush. Anne Byron. James Caldwell. Rodney Campbell. Steven Canakes. Catherine Carls. Carol Carlson. Steven Carrier. Sara Casciaro. Tris Chalgren. Erin Chapman. Connie Chapman. Deedee Chesler. Alan Christiansen. Norman J ? | i £ •£ Us, V x C o 1 5 -S r V £ The Life OS A Junior A junior's life consists of three things: homework, homework, and more homework. When many juniors were asked if they agreed with this statement, the answer was unanimous. From the very first day of school one could tell the juniors apart from the rest of the school. Why? Because they were the ones with the bursting backpacks and overflowing lockers. A team of experts calculated that juniors here at Edina-West took 192 tests, wrote 20 essays for American Lit., read 600 pages for History, figured out 480 problems for Chemistry, and sweated over two term papers. Why did juniors go through such stress and agony? Maybe it was because of the constant threat of college and nagging parents hanging over them. Even though this year brought numerous heartaches and hopeless attempts to finish piles of homework, juniors had an unbelievably busy year that was well worth remembering. Aiding for the nurse. Steve Feinberg (11), and Dave Brantley The typical junior's locker is (11). are required to do many odd jobs. crammed with anything from ap- ples to bookbags. -I Several members ol a math class are working hard to finish their homework, while some are looking at the clock wishing for class to end. In chemistry. Sarah Prentice (11). and Bill Rmgham (11). get extra help Totally fed up with school, Patti Mmehart (11). gives up on homework from Mr. Siebel. 184 JUNIORSlad scientists. Rick Johnson (II). and Dave Pastre (II). work on their pedal formula. Being helped by Tins Hansen (II). Sara Carrier (II) is exhausted from What a life! all of her homework. framing his brain by studying for numerous tests. Dave Bloom (II). ,s hoovering over his books. Deciding what to do next Mike Shamblott (II) studies his lab notebook. JUNIORS 185During second lunch. Les Hill (11) and John Juntti (11). tind a place to eat and talk. Christie. Jill Clarke. Richard Cleveland. Thomas Cline. Timothy Coffey, Judith Colleran, MaryJo Colville. Scott Contardi. James Cooney. Daniel Corriveau. Lisa Couillard. William Crane, David Crawford. Margaret Cress. Colleen Cunliffe. Wayne Cusack. Scott Cwayna. Kevin Dale. Patrick Danielson. Lisa Danielson. Scott Daumann, Mark Dean. Paul Deasey. John Deegan. Patricia Delegard. Craig Demann. Susan Dezellar. Michael Diamond. Lisa Doeringsfeld, Sarah Domek. Jessica Donahue. Steven Dougherty. Dirk Dow. James Dow.Judd Doyle. Margaret Dudley. Rebecca Dulin. Kimberly Earl. Tracy Egan. Elizabeth Eifrig, Catherine Ellingsen. Kristen Elofson, Bruce 186 JUNIORSErdall, Mary Erickson. Bradley Erickson. Pamela Evans. Susanne Ewald, Linda Faison. William Falardeau. Glenn Faller, Jennifer Farley. Roberta Feiler, Kurt Feinberg. Steven Felderman. Brent Ferguson. Scott Fesler, Maria Filreis. Sharon Fingerman, Jeanne Fink, Charles Finley. Michael Fitterer. Michael Flynn. David Fontaine. Steven Forrer. Stephanie Forslund. Linda Fraser. Jr. William Fredlund. Susan Fredrickson. Heidi Frey. Richard Freide. Diana Freide. Norman Frisk. Robert Frisk. Thomas Gabriel. Stanley Gaertner. Walter Gamble. Katharine Gensch. Robert Gibbemeyer, Nancy Glieden. John Goetzman. Linda Goldstein. Carole Goodyear. Thomas Gorman, Jr. John Gottsacker. Mary Grant. James Greenfield. Ann Greer. Nancy Gresham, Amy Griffin, Deborah Guberud. Jane Guneratne. Prassana Haben, Robert Hacker. Stacey Hagen. David Hall. John Hammer. Julie JUNIORS 187At the very first dance of the year. Kevin Cwayna (11). and Soroya Kazemi informal dances were arranged so that the students could start the year off (11), look pleased that they wound up as partners for the line dance. These right. Hamre. David Hansen. Tina Hardwick. Elizabeth Hare. Betsy Harris. Carron Hart. Daniel Havir. Wendy Hawkinson. Richard Hays, Andrew Hemp, Joseph Hendel. Jayne Henneberg. Lisa Henrickson. Eric Hessburg, Jacqueline Hill. Leslie Hinchcliffe. Lisa Hizer. Stacia Hoff. Kathryn Hoff, Jr. Gordon Holman. Christopher Hopkins. Lisa Hopson. Kathleen Hougen, Janice Houston, Douglas Hovde. John Hribar. David Hughes. Kevin Hunt. Stephen Hurley. Kathleen Inks. Mark James, Curtis Javelosa, Susanmarib Jecha, Steven Joas, William Johnson, Barry Johnson, Brent 188 JUNIORSJohnson. Brian Johnson. Bruce Johnson. Craig Johnson. Edward Johnson. Kari Johnson. Marcie Johnson, Richard Johnson. Vicki Johnson. Jr. Robert Jones. Karen Jorgenson. Hans Junko. Timothy Juntti. John Kaju. Regina Kane. Jon Kardell. Nancy Karpeles. Rachel Karr. Susan Kazemi, Soroya Keinath. Jennifer Kelly. Scott Kellogg. Julie Kilian, Daniel Kimmel. Daniel Kinney. Thomas Klas. Karen Kloewer. Jeffrey Kolles, David Kolzow. Karen Kotzen. Candi P-SATS! Upon entering their second year at Edma-West. juniors had to start thinking seriously about their future Which college should they attend? What field should they go into? How can they keep up their grades? In October 1979. the junior class gathered together in the cafeteria and auditorium to take some tests that were vital for college admittance. These tests were called P-SAT's. which stood for Preliminary Scholastic Aptitude Tests. Since the beginning of the year, juniors had been given varied opinions on the difficulty of the test. This left the junior class wondering what they would really be like. It turned out that they were given about fifty minutes to complete verbal and mathematical sections. By the time the P-SAT's were over, most test-takers had used up all the scratch space provided, broken two Trustworthy pencils, and had developed a "Vanquish” headache. Actually the tests weren't as bad as they were cracked up to be. as all of the juniors survived Unfortunately, these headaches were only the beginning as students had yet to look forward to a number of other college preparatory exams. JUNIORS 189 Koukal, Kelly Krank, Steven Krieter. Michael Krystosek. Joseph Kubin, Lorrie Kunert, Melissa lahner, James Lambert. Scott lamson, Michele Lang. Michael Longefels. Darla Larose, Lawrence Larson. Barbara Larson. Cynthia Larson. Debra Lathauer. Janell Laughlin. Patrick Lavelle. Debra Lavine. Shari Lee. Kari Leonard. Bradley Lever. Lori Lilja. Michael Lindeland. Michael Lindeman, Matthew Louthan. Bobbette Lunas. Eric Lund. Carla Lund, Carolyn Macgowan. Molly Madden. Elizabeth Madsen, Robert Magnuson. Peter Maier. Carol Maimares. Anne Mandell, Paul Watching a certain senior guy walk by. Kathy Roleau (1 I), and Erin Chalgren (11). approve. Figuring out what to do next. John Glieden (11). struggles through his accounting problem. 190 JUNIORS ie Junior Varsity football team is boarded on the bus and ready to go beat season. The players all agreed it was a good year for football t eir opponents. They practised long and hard so they had a winning Manion, Kevin Manolis. Amy Matzke, Todd McClelland, Pamela McElroy, Timothy McGlynn, Molly McGovern. Sean McGraw, Therese McLaughlin. David McLellan, Tracy McNally. Michael Means. Melissa Mecklenburg, Frederick Meitz, Kathleen Melichar. Todd Melin. Julie Merbler. Steven Meyer. Pamela Micek, Jennifer Mikan. Maureen Miller. Paul Miller. Scott Minehart. Patricia Mogck. Steven Monchamp, Melissa Montgomery, Andrew Montgomery. Ann Mooney. Linda Moran. Daniel Moynihan. Patrick Mrkonich. Jana Nagengast. Robert Nagy. Linda Nankivell. B. Sue Nankivell. Sally Nanne, Michelle JUNIORS 191Neilson. Kimberly Nelson. John Nettle, Russel Neuman, Steven Neville, Stephen Newell, Kathleen Nichols. Cheryl Nolan. Martha Norbut. Gina Nordby. Julianne Norelli, Paul North, Michael North, Michael Nydahl, Lisa Oberle, Linda Ochs. Carl Oconner, Michael Odell. Bradley Ohara, Patrick Okeefe. Elizabeth Oliver, Murray Ollmann, Peter Olsen, Wesley Olson, Katherine Opheim. Lori Orchard. Lori Overpeck, Terryl Overton, Vincent Owston, Joan Paetznick, Linda Palmer. Timothy Papin, Calla Parry. Stephen Pastre. David Patton. Christopher Paulson. Mary Paulson, Stephen Peacock. Melissa Pearson. Leslie Pedderson, Jeffrey Perry. Michael Peterson. Cynthia Peterson, Diane Peterson, John Peterson, Shelly Relaxing during lunch. Steve Jones (12). Margie Akins (1 ■ 1 Kathy Hopson (11). and Debbie Anderson (11). sit arour) and talk 192 JUNIORSPeterson, Timothy Petsolt, Janese Pfannenstein, Laura Pfister, Thomas Pohlad, Ann Popko, John Post, Richard Powell, Lisa Pray. Penny Prentice, Sarah Quenroe, Julie Quilling, Nanette Quinlan, Richard Quinn, John Raether, Heidi Raihill, Todd Raskin, Anne Ratelle. Carol Regli, Lynn Reichert, Lisa Reilly, Marc Rice. Wendy Richards. Pamela Richardson, Julie Rickert, Kristin Rietti, Guido Ringham, William Rodgers, Sherri Rodriguez, Cecilia Roepke, Scott Taking advantage of the unusually quiet hall. Jon Kane (11). studies for his history test. JUNIORS 193Rolfes. Patrick Rosenbloom. Matthew Roth. Robert Rothgeb. Brent Rouleau, Kathleen Royce, Karen Rozentals. Andra Rudin, Joel Russel. Peter Rutjes, Patrik Ryden, Thomas Salhus. Stefani Santrizas. Paul Saude, Jon Schibur, Patricia Schmelz, Thomas Schmiel, Daniel Schneider. Jeffrey Schoenecker. Cheryl Schumacher. Nancy Schwab. Michael Schwarz. Kelly Scudder, Tad Scully. Elizabeth Seasly. Margaret Severseike. Mark Shaffer. John Shamblott. Michael Shaw. Christi Silseth II, John Skow, Brian Smiley. Cheryl Smith, Ann Smith. Christopher Smith. Jeffrey Smith. Patricia Spear. Michael Stehley. Gregg Steinback, Deborah Stiles. Kristen Stone. Pamela Storm, Michael Strom, Steven Strout, William Struthers. Jeanne Sullivan, Gavin Swanson, Wendy Swarthout, Michael Swenson. Jill Swenson, Richard Swiggum. Pamela Tabor, Paul Tadvick. Gary Taylor. Diane 194 JUNIORSThompson. Holly Tovar. George Towey. Kathleen Tschimperle. Rick Ulrich. Curtis Vahhaji. Cyrus Valentine. Sara Verdoorn. Jeffrey Vervelde, Michael Vidmar, Thomas Vonschmidtpauli, Keith Voss. Daniel While his fellow classmates. Gary Tadvick (11) and Sean McGovern (11). work hard. Scoff Wooldridge (11). pays more attention to what's going on around him than to his work Waldron, M. Jane Wallace. Catherine Waller. Amy Waller, Steven Wasley. Chris Weber, Benjamin Weber. Gregory Weber, Nancy Weegmann, Tracy Weekley, Mark Weisz, Tracy Welch. David Wenborg, Tamara Werness, Craig Wernick. Beverly Westburg. Reid Williams, Edward Williams. Michele Wiseman. Jennifer Wood. James Wooldridge. Scott Wright. Michael Wright, Tracey Wuebker. Jennifer Wuebker. Margaret Yaeger, Coleen Yoon,Jane Youngblood, Michael Zarling, Daniel Zarling, David JUNIORS 195MCT THOMAS «B80TT-Br•J h-Moo. cM -Ob at OtMH BfO -coMg MICHELi MARIS AMl-SCRtAM .ntr»mur i b»iMtb ll-bw »traod OlM«« BUREBH ABEVISUN-DCRC Abbay (rp to C«ytOivMi«t (Ml COf -COMCO IUZAMTH MARIE ABT-vorvty cHov-SCRCAM-PF-Intramuroi foott o -WI«-dlgo-cbtof SCOTT CHARLES ADAMS-Virvty Soccor and akjMt-ouMHaadara-coAafa MICHAEL JOHN ARMAWHntramural football and (OftbaB-Fn night |oH a oO t« SARA AIS CAMMU.O'ntarnatxxiM dub-AfS-StwMnl CouncA-coHaga BARBARA ELIZABETH ALEXANDER Lxon-b'aak'am with tha oo- DUNE KATHLEEN ALLEN-Fr.ncn c ub-SCREAM-X-country-tracfc-coaafa DAVID ANDREW AN0SR 0N-8um-»ar ty toccar-tracfc-Homacomna Court-trip to BWCA-co -lata KRISTEN JO ANDEWSOEUtrtskb-tr p to Hawaa-yob at Tha Pwitry-U. M KAREN ANDREWS-twnm taam captam-Carman c ub-Zaphynia-SS ooafa Seniors Are Special Because . . . Senior girls are Jeff Sjolander (12) ... the shape of things to come. Pat Gibbs (12) Being a senior means having one foot out the door. Mark McArthur (12) Knowing that the poor little 10th graders have 3 more years to go. Eric Smith (12) Seniors are special because they know they can take on the world. Kari Hansen (12) They’re on the last stretch. Chris Corcoran (12) The fact that they’ve finally come to realize Hut they really don't know or understand all that tlMy need to understand. Mr Lindquist (fac.) The fact that this year is your last isn't what b Special, it’s that it’s finally over. f'oileen Chandler (J2) The competition is over. Cheri Tanner (12) One more year until you're free. John O'Brien (12) The senior year is like a big party, when it's all over you can't really remember what you've accomplished. Oave Anderson (12) One year left till Hurls and I can begin our medical career. Maggie Tozer (12) Life has a lot of ups and downs. The up of a senior year is planning the escape and the down is having to play the game while doing it. Rarb Buenz (12) THOMAS LOUKAS ANOCLUS-Beechs- Greek-Varslty Track-Cross-Country run-nln -cofege. ANNA S. ARNAR Banana Job daugnters-French club-lob at Day-tons-co»ege. DOUGLAS EDWARDS BAILEY - ton KOUp. DOUGLAS EDWARDS BAILEY-Bales-Varsity Football-Co-captaln H Varsity VYrestlmg-Track-college TRACY LEIGH BAWS-SCREAM-CB-Orehestra TIMOTHY M. BAKER. CHARLES T. BALE. RICHARD GREGORY BAN N ■ Rich-Radio Club-Twin City American Meteorological Society-college. TRACY V. BAROTT. STEVEN STUART BARR Tex-job at ECC and Pickwick Warehouse-college ROBERT JOHN BARRETT-Bob-college STEVEN CHARLES BARTZ-DZ-Jackton-)Obs at Mr. Steak and Olson BroicoK-gc WILLIAM ALLEN BASeoai B-ll Varsity Soccer and Ski rg ■ o'rgr mrac-oet-uross-uouwry aw itam nom patgners college. WILLIAM L BENDER MARK ALLEN BENSON-BenroeCXtco-PF YL-|Ob at Perkns-coUege SCOTT ALLEN BERG-l-baS-O.B. Construe-t»on-c© ege MARK WARD BETTES Bettv Nob-Cross-Country runnlng-Track-college NANCY THERESE BISHOP-BivhCa-'iiopee- CB-Latm Club-Varsity Vo«evt all-oygs-ZC-PHYRUS-colleae . DAVlO P. BJOAtf-Shoe PHYRUS-college DAVlO P. BJORK-Shoe less Joe-Varsity FootbaH-PF-Varsity Base-banCougarrats-college SUSAN MARIE BLACK-Black-job at Hickory Farms-coHege. STEVEN T. BLAIR. PAUL V. BOBLETT. STEVEN A. BODINE Omo-cam-paigners-Varsity Football-Cross Country Skiing-co»ege SENIORS 197198 SENIORS SUZANNE DAVIS CARRIER-Sue Annc-PF-Pf Cablnet-D-Group-J. 8 homeroom-yobs ai ski instructor and waitress-chee rleading-Zephyrus-sk. team-co'ege-Pr Colorado trlps-Owatonna-Riverfiat Jam. SCOTT D. CARSON Cars-self-employcd-intramural basketball-plans include college and trip around U S A -Garner's homeroom. MARK FREDRICK CASSELMANCass-Thespians-Wlndlgo-plans to attend Brown University-numerous Kenny's t not-Current Jam '79. STEPHANIE ANN CATtR-Stacie -cheerlead-ing-SBS-Braemarettes-Pf-Campaigners-employed bv Harvey Hansen Rea!tors ol-lege In Colorado or W.scommskiing at Jackson Hole and Silver CWf-Mr. Egg COUECN ELIZABETH CHANDLER Uleervt PF-Cempaigners-)ob at Library-Concert Band-Cougarettes-coKege-PF Colorado trip-MontanaVL Backpacking-Homecoming Court-converted to country mu tie. EDWARD JOSEPH CHAPMANS J.-J.B't home-room-pariament veteran-jobs in various Band-Ski Team-Homecoming Court-trips to Falls, out west. CATHERINE CHE-ithy-Nationai Honor Sooety-Rog-er Fazeodm Realtors-Med school at UCLA-memories ot homecommg and bench warming. Taylors F, POUS-Ce DAVID ANTHONY CHERNE-Varuty Skiing and Track-coilegc-ski trips to Utah-the Bird. CHRISTOPHER PAUL CHILSTROM-Chili-former member ol Bunch Logic Ckib-worfcs at L'Hotel de Fraoc -co ege m Northeastern United States-memorable experience at Vaieytair-hat a strong dislike tor second semesters JULIE DIANE CHRISTY-Kush 2-PF Cabmet-SBS-coltege-good times in Colorado and at cabirv-akes kitties. mud pie and TS PETER MARK CLEAVE LAND-Scruffy -Thespians-Concert Choir-intramural 'for-teif baXross Country Ski Team-Music Man-Fiddler on the Rool-a -American hair cut. MICHAEL A. COEN First Edna National Bank-plans include college or a .specialized school-memorable Junior year-trips f comm and the BWCA. KEVIN DUANE . to Wit- COlE-Eekt-works for Eagan Construction Co.-plans on working or collcge-Woody's kitchen table-BWCA CHRISTOPHER ROBERT COMBS-Monday night 0 and 0 Club -job at Target-engages in occasional social tennis-plant on becoming a beach bom in Laguna memorable experience dirmg at the Rosewood Room. JILL LESLY CONOA-Condafaee-Normaodale Smgers-SCREAM-Job at Powers-plant include cosege-is the only person in Edina's history to be rgtc to Seib's unknowns. NANCY ANN CONROY-Nan-SCREAM works at Powcrt-TGIF-U of M-tnps to Florida and out west-aids tor McCall CHRISTINE MARGARET CORCORAN Chns lalm Club tkmg tript to Florida and Steamboat-college-loves animats DANIEL MILES CRESS-Crusty-work proeram-D and 0 dub-works at Rembrandt Retirement Homoplans mdode work, travel, college and serenity OAVID E. CRONOBLE. JUDY ANN CURLE-Curtey-P.H.O Job- Daughters-SC REAM-Hi-League-C1A-SCAN-DAL-job at Edma Administration Oftices-I-ba» First Oowns-coUege-trips to Florida and Oukith. CYNTHIA ANN CURRY-Cindy-edi-tor ol Wlndlgo-Student School Board-cochairman of the "Thank You. Edina" community fwr-Nereids-Girts' State-SCREAM-coiiegc KATHLEEN THERESE CURTIN Eente-Zephyrus-Latin Club-WAH ClubFUB-A-employed by Byerty's-cotlege and career in sports writmg-attended 80 Twins games with 1.8 KENT THOMAS CUSACK-Cuse-O-preskJent of German Ctub-Jobs at Ramada inn and Byertys-treasurer of senior class-JA-U.S.A.R -college-spent summer ot '79 in Europe. I SENIORS 199I still remember just two years ago When I was but a sophomore (didn't I know!) We sophomores formed a base for every joke And were thought of as a strangely kind of folk But one of the things that I remember best Was looking at the seniors here at West And thinking that some day I'll be that old Where I'll no longer have to do as told The time has come and now I've reached that age I know I've grown much since that sophomore stage New changes greet me with each coming day And pressures always linger in my way • The content of most talk has been replaced With thoughts about our future we now face The choice of where we ll spend our college years Is met sometimes with joy and sometimes tears The tears we bring about are just to show How much we'll miss our high school when we go. Such memories are stored up in our minds As never again we re almost sure to find The countless nights spent cheering on our team And always departing victors, or so it seemed! Or what about the thrill of every dance Eyeing your crush hoping for some romance Or answering half the questions on our test And peeking to our neighbor for the rest Remember how we snuck at lunch in line? But Mr Garner sent us back each time t We look at all the good times that we've shared And in needy times, just how . ‘ io- ds have cared - uidto all qaur i-to V e -feo-fdbri] t vneu a i fun—Hne n ma uoe. nao you've done piate. 'rf '+ kMou neoec rtotorq crud. lNCUTtt N £ ! lui cxJLl [weV e md-'nouo mernar ie Cloea-to mq 'qaar i reodUj r-te oau under -rpain of- laaoinq look. uMnodte xd rade. perton ivfouqwe. Uoubw) '■feat Aurinq qc ur W?t dcUJOb. X t Wl of 0U- .6. imtoa il ueur Anne, ihte hat. -to be one of -me barde f -mirqe -to do Ad uorito. in a epedai Tieod 'cook- MMrouqn uie'vie ortiM brown eacH owner -two tinor eost -feel to uerq ciot e -to qpu.if all ttarted wnen i oeqan cauinc mju “tepx - Bcurb'- or “toPtt -WjXto'. Hoa mad® nnarcVvirq toeourcUolfl. i netf r ecuw 400. cuaV qeor tot asnen -H-uc yJ ar viroA a BMifc oar -frierd6r ip qat. eomebcxo cpb oud Of warcln'irq and to ' ■fhoese vuorderfuJl -Hnvee wrtb qau Cipdtt defonrteLq vxuie Ao opk cud of moxcininq and flaaiAq experience -me fooftoau tseoeon. vuben wt ftrallq -bo C.- - dWtte 'J 'en nq dependence on ppu. toeqoun.Hou. claim bai 'm rot nlunqf toerrtaUqAAere.‘ toad-ttij Arufe oE-Hve toeaxd eoerq uxird ypu caid. jbu raaJUuj qd- me -fercxJJ QncoLuroqerrerd lawin someone. eAee tneui did-Tbps ina feo mu Ccckie.fevneedpea., eh:.Then were aU fie note qpu aiuxujs, briqhtenai wujckxq. -to -VH b'qqeefe m rq me - Isolliinq trpdl mq Hear Cflm-hadn'd been for lm been atols -wmjc vaAmum X Couid qo an A on 4he qcod -timea ' bad -Wno e-Vimefo 4dbejq wit oJjJXUjt. ttouq Vaar-V. niben itoeqan didn'i mrrt- Ac becc daeemen becajaee.-Hrva would be -too mucin - toud kivne- upu are tocb, a who dees rot reoeivfe. % yr« Vale -Wod one more vjeor of- hiqb ednool ' taou: 6r. qear -me nee Vik pfaq -frod -fos do fiC6 ojto-feu -vhod- 011 de enft fee fw i beoV i feto rd-a epod-bqe txtf feAB lid vpuianau) feed uife »e mee - aqcun i'll aluxuub rememberqou trouabf -to Vne. i'll mie MOU VerqmuCh- Vo But graduation comes just as it must And everyone must learn how to adjust. The place we’re heading leaves us on our own How different from the place we've always known. We must now learn to take care of ourselves There’s no more mom around to dust our shelves, homemade meals to curb our appetite brothers or sisters with whom we get to fight! just what does the future hold in store? iy not express it as an unlocked door — at opens up and as we pass on through ! see a world of pleasures, good and new. is world is just awaiting for us all try it out and pick up when we fall. must approach it with an open mind so I'm sure that all of us will find seashore full of memories are there thin our grasp if only we will dare i take a step and journey out that door locking a world — for us - forevermoreNIC PS ?0? DUNE LYNN DAHl-Di-trips to Vegas and Disney World-job at 8yerfys-cc »«fi« JILL ANN DAHLQUIST-cheerleadingSCREAM-Kicks gamcs-college. KARt LYNN DAHL-QUIST-Freoch dubSCREAM-MOFlA-band-St Ol»l. DEBORAH RUTH OANIElS-French dub-SCREAM-AFS dub-college JILL MARIE DANIELSEN Student School Board-SCREAM-PCMW-trip to Washington O.C.-coOege. COLLEEN MARY DCEGAN- varsity dvx-PCMWSCREAM-St Paf Parish Condl-trip to Ireiand-coltege. JAMES 0. DeMANN varsity soccer-Queer leaders-lrip to Europe-coitege. JEFFERY TOOO DOER-INO-Big Bros, of America-Cougarratsversi-ty footbaii-PF-coflege JAY ERNEST DONLIN-bavketbai co-captain-varsity footbaB-trips to Florida fishing with Bel-college and LHS. MELISSA FRANCES DOUGHERTY-Macho dub-PF-Campalgnen-WIndlgo-Cougarettes-col-lege CATHERINE MARY OREWELOW PF Cabinet-Project Charte-SCREAM-trip to Flooda-couege ELIZABETH JEAN EAMES-PF-C amp aigners-SCREAM-cheedeading oo-captainband-college TODD ALAN ECKBLAD-EWCC rosvoads-varsrty football-Cougarrats KAREN LYNN EIDE-SCRCAM-Cniknwd dub-tnp to Florlda-co«ege PAULA JEAN EISELE varvty choir-SCREAM-track-coltege. COLLEEN ANN ELLER-Yeee dub co-pres.-Kicks gamcs-c O'- CLAUDIA RAE ENG-French cM pres- SCREAM-X-country captaln-trlp to Franco-college. CURTIS i. ENGLES-JA-plans Include dairy terming STEPHANIE KAYE ERICKSON-intramural ball-UTAH-cottege and travel. KAREN MARIE EVERAERT-SCREAM-job at Jerry’s-Cal ‘80. MARGARET HENRIETTA EVERSON Sec o! Student CounoMrip to Norway-college. JODY ANN FALCONER-UTAH-Big Island-cooege ANDREW LYNN FARtS-Gon.ro-Mel Breezy Band-Varsity soccer-Homecoming Court-college. DAVID C. FELTONSENIORS 203 JOHN FINDORF F Phwnlwt mural football A io«MI - i COUrg KARCN ANN FINtR K at - Intar-P to norxj • hn«t • varvty band tnpfi rxfen and thow.'ig hoct » ■ co— • THOMAS COROAN FJAftf • Youth CO—g« TMO Grove - wrji itftn - Intramural football - co -fDHARO FIAMM Latin dub • Crott-r oad • intramural footba» A toftba NOS LYMA MARII FLORA - Latin dub - PF Campdrwrt - SCRCAM • Pro»yt Cfw—.j X-countrv running • CO— MADRIl NNt ANN FLtjRANCC • Latin Fair ■ court JAMI RAI FOtOtNAUR - Py lama - Fr och dub - SCRtAM - "tranK tootbaR A bat—tbaR • co—ge 0® JCSS FORD ■ thi Uam - M l Braary Band ■ amrr»ng at Laon t - CO— TAMARA Of NC FOUNTAIN Pf • Youth g:5iS w j rvt club - trip to Wfconm • cc • W l MMciut • trip to Wrttcontm • CO—g SUZANNE S. FRANCt Frgnatt - too broakfattt - Canadian dub • intramural ba NANCY JO FRtDfNOALL SC v 2y5jJ (CHfLLl RWf Ml AM? • trip to Florida • CO»- VuzanSi rnniAN • Stag band co- a PHfR CULLIN f"1 " -| t aa • Hon—GARDNER LEE GAY-Student Coutvc -ABC-Student School Board-intramural basket-bail-plant include college and marriage. CATHERINE R. GAYNOR-French dub-inter-natonai dub- Wlndlgo college AMY LOUISE 01ANN06ILE-Concert cW-SCREAM-trlp to Haw . MICHAEL OALY GIBBS-Cam-pa gnors captain oI Cross Country running and ikiing-track-Home coming Court-Go Lurt-UMD. PATRICK DALY 0IB8S-0octor-A-But-8ARK-Varsity basketball and track-Homecoming Court-College MYRA LOIE OI8SON-varsity choir-good lime with Sean-College ANTHONY JAMES OLEEKEL Intramural ball-trip to Chicago-College. CHERI MARIE GNERER-SCREAM-Spamsh Club-Trip to Ftonda-coHege. MICHAEL GEORGE GOETZMANN-Psycho- Copies dubCutsen 8 dub-varsity soccer-St. Thomas College KARYL ELEANOR GOLDEN-SCREAM-Job s Daughtert-Trlp to Europe-cobege WILLIAM H. GORDON III. JANET IRENE ORANGAAROLatin dub-Concert band-Orchestra-varsity golt-Cou-garette . ROBERT JOHN ORAUPNER-Latln club-Nor-mandate Singers-Cross Country sknng-BWCA trips-college JULIE MARIE CREEN-Concert Choir-Young LHe-PF cabinet-work-crew-Perkins-coilege BRAOLEY ADAM GREENE-intramoral bad-Aces' Ace-college. LYNN THERESE GRESHAM-SC REAM intramural football-college. KAREN DENISE HALL-varsrty choir-intramural looibaH-trip to Hawan-coXege. KARI FAITH HANSEN-Latin ctub-Normandale Smgers-SCREAM-Etads Zephyrut Concert Chotr-College KATHRYN ANN HANSEN CrossroadsD-group-Orchestra-Concert Choir-trip to Montana. MARILEE ANN HAN-SON-French Resistance-diving captain-cheerteadlng-Nere l coilege 204 SENIORSBARBARA LEE HARDW»CKK dgehOg BJ-Trunch-job at La Champa and a a model-good time visiting coteget. In Phoenix, Minnetonka. Haw , and Spirit Mountain-coTege. DANIEL JOSEPH HARE-Hari -CougarratvVarjitv Footbaa and Baseball-plan include college, travel and bWndov Flonda and California trioymemorable time around Grohly’ inooker table. 0A-VID KARL HARTMAN-Ha'tl-Varsity Band-Ac - Acei-hapatiti inhibitor at ECC-hock-ey. college. Lying m AJ ka and profewlonal mu c m future-memorable Apple River x-SEtK ?, ® ,Tour. KIMBERLY ANNE HAUGEN-Klmbee-job at Harvoy Hanien Rea-'ton-co-capt.vn of Braemarette and Vanity Ski Team-Kick gamevJackion Hoie-Riemy- da -JT. FREDERICK KENNARD HAUSER lll-Rck-co-founder of Le Reidtance-Jr. 8oard of Director at Flnt Bank of Edma-Ace's Acei-Croi country runmng pian on doing graduate work at Edina Weit-trip to France WILLIAM D. HAYES-Pur pie HayevArt Club-lob at L'Hotei de France plan to travel to exotic regloni-vo-tech PAUL EUGENE HAYS-Radar-Monl CMbManager of Girt -Swim Toem-Zephyrut-good time at North Shore and Taylor Fan -co g . JILL NICOLE HAYWAHaywIro-Vartity Band-SCREAM-8.S. Statl-PF-Girl ' Soccer-col-lege and travel-good time m Florria and Kama City-Fie hb ck» JAMES WARREN HEINZEN-Gentleman Jim co-founder of Le Reuitance-iob c he dong parking permit in U.D. Lot-I-M f ld hockey-Crow Country running-cotege-Natlonal Merit "Nice Try - Award- hatt red MARK DAVID HELMKE-Mutfy-J.8.' homeroom- S nger - kilng-cano ing-pl n I We up north-good time t ike . THOMAS HEMP-Hemper- Normandele to work and BWCA and Jake . Low Rider Club-employed by Edna Clearv-er -pian to attend the College ot St. Thomas-me morablo Low Rider part. . DUANE HENNEBCRO-Ouke-|ob at M-Jat Muffler-I- ROBERT J. HERS HOCK. BRADLEY J. HISS. NANNETTE JEANNE HIBBARO-Nano Wln- dlgo-EWEMP-work at Hal’l-l-baB-Klck gamet-college-U.TAH.-European Exper-lencei-ZiMle Land-ha a tath en e. JANET HlBBS-National Ski Patrol-work at Supra Color Inc.-coflege at the U OF M JOHN STANLEY HIBBS ll-Mibby-job at Ty-phoon-Mobil-l-ball-degree In economic and law tchoof-trip to Hawae-fond memorial of Mr. 8 fc-» chenvitry cfa . JULIE TURNER HILGENDORF-JT-Vanlty 8and-Vdloybal. Golf and Baiketbail-ptani Indude college and marriage-Band four-trip to Antona and BWCA RANOY S. HILL. SARAH LYNN HILLER-Lu lu-SBS-B.T.W.-County Seat-eheerleadmg-UMD-trlp to Wo tiet. Montana and Appalada-Mr. Egg. DAVID ROWLAND HIRSCH-Hirschy-Vanity Soccer-l-baii-iottbaii-work at ICC-Hockey. Golf and Soft ban-memorable bu» trip with IR-Flonda and Arkamai-coileg SUSAN CATHERINE HOODER-Hodt-French Club-SoftbaU-VoOeyball-Baiketbali-Varsity Band-coHege-tr« to France-hope everyone ha a food future. CARLA LEE HOLNSTROM-Coneert Band-Vanity Choir-employed by Fanny Farmer-Sundwr School Teacher-col-lege-good time at Taylor Fab and Tele-mark-di cov red Cindy In Italy-enjoy good fnends and PJM. JILLEEN KAY HOL-STROM-Bean-Lajt famdy member ol Door 9- Job Doughten-l-ball-oeignal oxoner-plan include coKege and wealth-memorable Pat Traver concert-love Mick Jagger and like number 11. I SENIORS 205206 SENIORS JAMES NORMAN HORNSToad-Cross-roads-buiboy at L'Hotel de Franco-Stage Band plan on majoring in mutic-has o 113-yoar-oid dog nimrt Hilda JOHN HORNS-SkJ Team-janitor at Southdale Hospital-pfans to become isolated in Northwest Territory-memorable bme seeing Hudson Bay and meeting Patty. SCOTT AUEN HOUSH Scooter-YL-PF Cabinet-wort at Lyndate Garden Center and Parkview Treatment Center-captain of Van ty Football and Bas-ketball-college-dual bombing tfi the 8WCA-memorable trip to Montana . Branerd and Colorado. SUSAN CAROL HOWARD-Hovne-SCREAM-iob at Jerry's-l-ball First Down -plan include college and happiness-good time in Florida and $t. Cloud-Poach-sauce's homeroom 8RENT GILES JCNOS-lob at Mimkahda Club-1 ball-college PAMELA SUE JENSEN-Pam-Varsity Band-Latln Ctub-Calllope-Za-phyru»-SCREAM |Ob a a marketing research interviewer-volunteer at Fairview-Soulhdale-college and medione-Natcnal Merit Sem. rmali t-k ve Upton iced tea. OAVID K. JOHNSON-Oavey-MInnesota Judo Teamchcf at Embers-France Drive-In Secur.ty-WrestSng-l-bail-plan delude U ot M and 198S Olympic Judo Team DIANE CAROL JOHNSON Dj.-copy ed.tor ot Wln-dlgo-PF-FSBG-Ou Squad-Pf Cabinot-Don-aldson' Youth Board-choerlcadlng-cof-lego-Re-G Varsity Tennis-Homecoming Court ERIC JOHNSON-Tennrs-WatersKmg-Down-hill Skiing-banking major at a reputable college-good time in Colorado. GUNNAR JOHNSON Ace's Aces-works at Jerry's-tootban-cosegc at U of M-memorable time meeting SL. JEFFERY DEAN JOHNSON-Wutty-i-baii-8a ebaii-cotiegc and travel-me-morabe experience in Fort Lauderdale and the BWCA. JILL OIANA JOMNSON-JJ-SCREAM-Varsity Band-work at L'Hotel de France-l-ball First Downs-college-trips to Colorado. Europe and JLC's house MAROARET MARY JOHNSON-Peggy Girls' Volleyball capt«ln-Softbatl-8a Ketball-SHAR£-YL-co«oge-memoraWe evenings at the Radlsion and the Ambassador. THOMAS LEE JOHNSON 8aldy-)o6 at County Seat-Varsity 8asebaii-M aii Basketball and Footbai-corege. fame and fortune-enjoys hunling. VICTORIA SANORA JOHNSON-V»c-Concert Choir-EWEMP-SCREAM-col-lege-U.TJLH.-Kicks Games-Tennis and Skiing ANDREA SLINQIUFF JOHNSTON-Ksnger-Job Daughter s-Chor last family member of Door 9-l-baH-job at Sun Ncwspa-pers-pians include college and a singing career-good trips to BWCA and North Carob-na-enjoys mural painting. TERRY J. JOHNSTON. STEVEN CRAW JONES-Jonesy-Queerleaders-fob at the Footlocker-Varsity soccer, skiing-college and skiing m the luture-Garner's homeroom. CAROL RITA JUHl-JeweFConcert 8and-$CREAM-Cougarettet-collego at Stout-memories of Braemar Disco and the meat market LANCE NICHOLAS JURICH-Kid Skip-codego at ASU-en,oys Skung. Soccer and red cars. DAVIO LUTHER HUNT-Huntsie-PF-member of the Low Ibder Club- ob at mo Central Tire and Safety Co.-Varsity Hockey. Football and Bascbali college-memorable Low R der parties-good times in Aspen and Wyoming. ANN M. HURLEY-Huris-Marcus Wclby's Tandum Two-Medical career. WADE ANTHONY INSKEEP-Skeepers-T Downs Fan Club-works at Westlund Dental Lab-fame and fortune-codege-was a former mountain man. JAMES F. JASTRAM.STEVEN A. KRUSE-Pablo-works at Jerry's-enjoyt hunting. LAURA ANN KUEHl-Laurie-waitress at Rain Restaurant-cheerleading-YL-PF-SBS-Concert Choir-Music Man-Spoon R.ver Anthoiogy-Varvty Track and Drvtng-tnps to Florida. California and Siirer Clift-cotlego-loves Frosted Flak . CARRIE CHRISTINE KUIPERKulps-weitress at Byerly's-enjoys downhill skiing in tho Rock-ies-pians to go to coaege in Colorado. KATI HELENA LAAKSO-AFS Ctub-Student Council-Rotary exchange student from Finland-enjoys dancing. skiing and the Urvted Statev-pians include going to a veterinary school. H. DANIEL LARSEN-Lars-college-memora-blo fishing trio to Canada. DAVE LARSEN- ble fishing trip to Canada. Lars-coliege-fishing trips Northern Mnnesota. JANE to Canada and BEATRICE LAR- SON-Lars-Trunch-jobs at YMCA. Geico and Goodw.il-plans include trips to archaeologi- cal digs-memorable happenings with B and T at t?w station MARK 0. LARSON. TERRENCE LEE LARSON-Woodlcn-J.B.s homeroom-Varsity Soccer and Hockey-1-ball SottbaS-college. MICHAEL PATRICK LENNON-Lenny.|ob at Ambassador Cleaning Contractor t-plans to go to vo-tech-en-loys backpacking m the BYfCA. JAMES COURTNEY LEONARD eutch-l ban fbotbak champs college STEVEN ROBERT LEONARD C.on o-Concect Chorr-Varsitv Band- ARD-Gonio-Concert Cho r-Vorsity Band-Latln Club-Sk«ng-professional drummer and college In Texas-memorable trips to and college In Texas-memorable trips Italy. England and the CMC Center. GLENN DAVID UUPOLD-Loops-fSSG-TEC-Queerleaders-A-Buf-Crossroads-Varslty Soccer and Track-plans to enter Liberal Arts at the U of M-trips to Fort Wayne. Jordan. DvAuth and Montana-PG. THOMAS SHAW LEVIN-Tail boy-job at Hoigaards-Ski-ing-Varsity Tenms-Jackson Hole-Homecoming pep-fest-plans Include colloge in Colorado pre-law and partles-good times around Woody s table. STACY ANNE LEVINEPeb-Job at WMIN Radio and Pick- rona-ioves redticortce STEPHANIE LEWtS-Steph-OLG Chotf-SCREAM-Concert Band-Cougarettes-Volleybail-college-Homecom-mg Court memorable experience at BWCA with S2-Room I S3 PATRICE MARION LABERCE-Orchestra- Neriedi-SCREAM-Spanish Club-job at Edna Pool-Ptans to major m premed at St. Thomas-tnps to Holy Land and Europe-lAes swimming, stung and tennis-vice-president of Orchestra SEAN ROBERT LAFFERTY-Laft waiter at Roin l-baS-coBege at U of M-good times with Myra-Prom. KATHERINE MARIE LAM8-8aha-FUB-A-WAH Club-col-lege-memorable trips to Florida and C.V. CHRISTI JO LANDE-Chewy-YL and Campaigners at Perk-Starkey Lads-memorable trips to Windy Gap and SLP-PTL-likes rainbows. MARK ROBERT LANOE-Cheetah-Latln Club-captain o Gymnasbcs-taw or medical school trip to Acapulco. DENNIS GERARO LANGEFELS-HAO-Queerleaders-job at Byerly's-Varsity Soccer-plans on getting a reel iob and coUege-trip to FlofuJa. SANDRA JO lANTTO -Tab-SC REAM Basketball fan dub-good tunes peeking in Ohl s wmdow-PF. STUART JAMES LARK-McHale-German Club-FSBG-Edina Baptist Youth Groop-E8A-Varsity 8asketbaU ollege-trips to Shakeys. Colorado and the Cabin-National Merit Serm-finalist 208 SENIORS "WILLIAM U. LSWIaLewy-SCOOB Orvmg-nunt-ins college ana travel DANIEL IRA LIEBER-MAN-L eby-L obs NSSP-trip to Isracll-ball-college JOHN S. LIUA-Job At Lowoll Inc.-work STEVEN ROBERT LIILESTRAND-Vrv-Vanity Hockey-i-baii sports-job at Olson Bros.-col lege PETER E. IINWICK. SANDRA JEAN LOEHR Sandl-Cheerleadmg-Band-tob at Genera! Sports-Campaigners-coHege SUSAN JANE LOEHR-Susie-Chcerleeding-SBS-SCREAM-CB-job at County Seat-Garner's homeroom-college WILLIAM GEOFFREY LOGE- FEIL-logie-jObs at Mr Steak. ECC and Ty phoon-ski trips to Aspen and Lutsen DAVID WILLIAM LONG-Longbed-Track LUIKENS-Lukao-Lukes-sottball-job at John H Het'er-college and travel MARK LUND lundie-NSSP-campmg and canoeing in SWCA-college LISA KAY LYNN-PF-YL-Campaigners-SCREAM-manager ot Girls' Tennis-cotege MICHAEL CEORCE MAAS-Rabb.-Noso-Ut.n cAib-VarsIty Soccer-skvigcoRege 8RUCE EVERETT MACOIBBON-Skippy-A-bul- NSSP-EWCC-S'e'm Team-Chamber Singers-college ROBERT MACHALEK Macfcy CALLIOPE- -i-oaii-Natonai Ment-cocege GREGORY ROBERT MAGINNIS-Mctish-I- baii champs-iob at The Brother's-coSege KRISTEN ANN MAGNUSN-Maggy-Knssy-SCREAM-VB-PF-FSBG-COllege. KAREN LOUISE MALEY-Muscles-E.W C.C.-Cougar-ettes-J B.:'s homer©om-S8S-FS8G-Honae- corning Queen-college. MICHAEL MCCLAN-AHAN MAYER-Beard-Bell EWCC-Thespl- AHAN MAYER-Beard-Bell EWCC-Thespl ans-Fal musacals-Gamer's homeroom-col lege MARK WILLIAM MCARTHUR-Mac-A-buf- CBZEPHYRUS-Cross-Country-Track-col-lege. MARY ELIZABETH MCCALL-McCoo-ley-Murray-Job at L'Hotel do Franco. JAMES WILLIAM MCCAULCY-Camoy-col-lege ROBERT JOHN MCOONNCLL-Bob-I-baii-Track-Eagfe Scout-job at SA-coilege SENIORS 209Scream I scream! You scream! High-spirited Senior women spent the year shouting encouragement to teams at many sporting events and pep tests. There was only one qualification for membership — owning a green and gold sweatshirt with the group’s logo on it. “SCREAM” stood for Senior Cougars Raise Enthusiasm and Motivation, and they tried their hardest to do just that. They did a fantastic job decorating the Commons on game days, and even cleaned up afterwards. Posters were made at SCREAM potlucks. usually held the night before games at member's homes. The Homecoming game was a high point of the year, and SCREAM members shouted their approval from aboard a fire engine. The group held various other events, such as a football game against JAWS, the Junior spirit group. Leadership was provided by Margie Rzeszut (12). who organized SCREAM and was in charge of sweatshirt sales. Mr. Skluzacek (fac.) advised the group and channeled the girls’ energy in the right direction. Commented Rzeszut. “Fridays were so much more fun when everyone had their sweatshirts on and the Commons was decorated. It was a great way to get psyched for the game!" 1) Keeping with the school spirit SCREAM sho their enthusiasm at a pep test. 2) After an exd ing play by the football team. SCREAM membei. Wendy Meadly (12). Paula Eisele (12). Beth C. balka (12). Regina McGrath (12). Pam Karigc i (12) and Lisa Lynn (12). have a difficult tirr trying not to show their spirit. 3) Three SCREAf f members. Monica Sund (12). Katy Drewelo ■ (12) and Jane Carlsen (12) will always remembr that very cold and windy Homecoming parad riding on the firetruck. 210 SCREAMWILLIAM ALAN MCDONNELL-German CM WjOW tennis and iLm-Ij CHARLES A. MCDOUGAL Doog-es-Mac-memorab'e trips to Redwood Fans and RenviHe-job at Jerry's-Vo-tech. EDWARO ROWAN MCGLYNN-Ed-Lat.n dufc-Varnty Footbei-Track-job at R.Wo Shack-college REGINA MART MCGRATH- Rosa-Ringo-Zephyrut- J .A.-orchestra-PFCaptain ol Cross-Country skir»g-T rack-Soccer KATHLEEN ELIZABETH MCMAHON-Kethy- Kate-Zephyru»-PF-C?8 bath |Ob at Aspen Leaf-college JAMES MCNEE-Jlm-Chrdrens Theatre Company (J974-80)-further work in theatre GREGORY S. MCPHERSON. WENDY KAY MEAOlEY-MeadsWen- SCREAM E WVC-Nerie Ji-|Ob at DonakJ-son's-trips to Ftonda and Canada-ccllege. LYNNLY BROOKE MEIDINGER-Brookic SCREAM-job at Southwest Fidelity 8ank-corege and travel. PAUL JOHN MEUCHAR-Met-EWCB-Stage band I baU-Gr jnnv's boys- college at NDSU. ANNE WHITNEY MEYER- Hoey-R.8 -Vo-tech-trip to El Paso-job at Normandale RACdoet Oub-collegc CURTISS GEORGE MINCO-the Count-Dingo-Red Cross Volunteer-Track-Soccer-ckise-up-job at Jerry's-college. BARBARA J. MOELLER-Varsity Temvs-Var-Ity Oowrvhm Skiing-Varvty Softball KAREN JARIE MOONEY-Red-"other Karen"- Tennis-Var SCREAM-EWVC prewdent-f.rst downs-tr.ps to Hawaii and Califorma-St. Catherine. ALEXANDER WOODROW MOORE-Alex-ander-Senlor class president-A-buf-EWC8 President-National Merit Semi-fmallst-Granny's boys CLAIRE ANDREA MOORE-Morsley-jobl at Zantigo. Swensons and Cargo 360-pians include Spam and college JILL ELAINE MOORE-J.lkan-Varslty team-PF-SBS-job at FSH-trips to Hawaii and Colorado-collcce. MOLLIE PATRICIA MOORE Varsity Soccer-fub-a-iob at Old Northwest Co-college JOHN E MORRIS. VINCENT ALFONZO MORROW Vince-J 8 s homeroom-foolball-track-girls gymnastic manager-l-baU-campaigners-YL college. ANN MARIE MOYNIHAN-Shmom-Latm dub-SCREAM-TrackCo-captam Cheerlead- ciub-scHtAMTracKco-captain cheerlead ing-PF-SBS-coHege. JOHN H. MUELLER. MARK NICHOLIS MUELLER MueXs-Ram- King-l-ball-icb at The County Seat-trips out West and Florida-Garner's homeroom-col- MARY MUEILER-Srmogal-I'ball-Fubar at Jerry's Hardware-Normandale. T SENIORS 211KRISTEN KATHERYN NAROS-Krissle-EYWC-SC RE AM-ZEPH YRO$-|ob at King's Court-memorable trips to DeHes-coOege. DAVID SCOT NATTRASS-Ret-Nst-Treck- Wreitling-|ob as service station attendant-garbage collector JUUA NEAL-Juke-SBS-PFCougaretteitrips to Florida. SUvar CMf and Oseofa-co-tege. JOY NELSON-Au-job at Enterpme-SCREAM-close-op- SUZANNE LEE NELSON Sus-AM dub-'Hap-penins' 79"-firit downs-debate-Captain Varsity Track-college CARRIE JEANNE NIELAND-CJ-EWCC-SCREAM-PF-"MusIc Man' -memorable trips to Florida and Colo-rado-cor-ege JOANNE MARIE NIELSEN-Jo-,o-SCREAM-pugs-EWV8-drum ma)or-}ob at Swanson's lea Craam Factory-coUaga. ROBERT DREW NIPPER-Drew-Hp-EWCS-l-M iports-jobs at Nolson's and Jerry's- mamorabla trip to Canada-coVege JULIE ANN NOLAN-Jules-Nolation-SBS-ZE PHYRUS-PF-fOb at Skilammars Ski School-coUaaa JAMES HAROLD NOROBY Nabonal college JAMES HAROLD NOROBY Nabonal Merit letter ol Commendation-job at Jerry's food-memorable trips to BWCA and Norway-codecs DAVIO GRANT NORTH NorlbY-CWVC-iob as caddy-Varwty Cross Northy-CWVC-job as caddy-Varwty Cross Country and trackcodege JOHN PATRICK O'BRIEN 08-lob as snow plowar-Versity O'BRIEN OB |Ob as snow plower-Varsity Football and Wresti.ng-motodross-collega. PATRICK JO O'CONNER-Young tblng-German Oub-ZEPHYRUS-job at Southdale Pat Hospital-Varsity sports-eolteaa-Garnar's homeroom ANN MARIE OGREN ) - SCREAM-job at the Original Pancake House-first downs-Flashbaeks-college. House-first downs-Flashbacks-college. DANIEL D. OHLSON-OWy-Varsity Football and Basketball-Garner's homeroom-college DEREK L. OUEN. CARLOS MANUAL OLIVERIA-AFS-math dub-Wrestune-memorable trips to USA-and Coloradocooege. REED ROBERT OL-SC N -CoogarratvVar sity FootbaB+bafl-lob with the city ol Edma-St John's. AMY JOAN OLSON-Amer-Aim-layout editor of WINDIGO PP-SCREAM-EWVC job at Mr G s-campaigners-tracfc-Re-G Varsity Tennis-memorable trip to Europe-Camp VAn-dngo-college DERRICK DALE OLSONEr rwe-Decdevil-Varuty Football and Basket-baS-co ege. PHYRUS Varvty Tenrvs-memoreble trips to Taylors Falls-college. KAREN LYNN OPHEIMOpeumshofty-EWVB-SCREAM-iob at Marvin Oreck-trip to El Peso-college and travel SARAH ANN OSS-Snap-Osier- tain Varsity Tennis-Varsity Softbaft- Co-ceptair PF college i 212 SENIORS.UV+«tti SONJIA MARIE PORTER French ChJb-AFS-COB ft JOHN W. POWELL. FRANK HENRY RAABHanV-cclloge MARY MARGARET RA- BUSE-cc-'icge. KURT EDWARD PAULSON-sob at Clcaro' -vo-tech. JAMES EDWARD PAUSE-Tiger-var- »lootball-t-baW:oogarrat» ollege STE-SCOTT PAVLIK-Pavievartity football-l-baH-COS . ELIZABETH ANN PERKINS-Li a- Perfcy-SC REAM -job at Pov.er -coiles«. JAMES CHRISTOPHER PERRY-PoarPez-vartisy gou and hocV.ey-PF-cc-’-Tge WILLIAM LEROY PERSONS-peoploi-VarUty FootbalM-ball college KELLY JEANNE PE-TERSKuty-Col-EVWC-orchejtra-SCREAM-Cbe«l adir 2.fsr t dowm-coliege DAVID JOHN PrTERSONPedio-Granny' boyi-A-but-CBStage Baod coHag GREOORY L PETERSON. JOEL RICHARD PETERSON-Pcdro-VBcroii-COuntry-l-ba -eouege KATHERINE LOUISE PETERSON-Pata-Kathy Scraam-EWCC-cc'iesa. KATHERINE MARIE PETERSOM-Katke-Fub-a-job at JP'» and Jackson Grav«j-colt«ge JACK EOWARD PETRYFSBG-gymnatbCV job at Woody' Unfinished Furoture-col-Icge. CHARLES EDWARD PHILLIPS-Chock-l-batt sporu-trip to Florida NANCY ANN PLATOU Platou-job ot Dayton -co(!ego. THOMAS GLEN POPOWICH-Poppy-Varvty Ba cbaiM-ball-college rootbail-l-ball-iob at S-A.-coBese STUART JOHN PALMER-Variity Bataball-lbali iob at Criter on-ROTC-colfcg« ANNE ELIZABETH PAULSONBushSCREAMPF-college and travel. DIANNE MARY PAULSON SCREAMFSBG-SBSC mpaigner -coiiage SENIORS 213( WILLIAM J. RADFORD Rads job a! Perkins-coOe e-business. SUSAN KATHERINE RA- QATz-Sukv-CO-CaDtain Varntv Tor.nit-Frli- GATZ-Suky-co-captein Varsity Tennis-Edi lOf of ZEPHYRUS-C2B bash-college USJ ANN RAGOZZINO-Regs-Rago-SCREAM EWVB-PF-job al Edina Realty-Varsity Cross Country runnrng-eolfege, PAUL MARK RAHN-Varsity Football-job at ICC-79 foot-bMKobego in Wisconsin MART BRIGID R ATE LIE-M 8.-Ratface EWCC-WINOIGO French elub- 'basicaHy healthy •-cot'-egc. LYNETTE LEE RE8ER Robs-Abby-SCREAM-EWVC-flrst downs memorable trip to Brook- ood-college ROXANNE REJALI-Rox-Pebbles-SCRtAM French ckib-Cross-Country running-job a Southdaie Y-coliegc-travel CHRISTOPHER JOHN REYNOLDS-Ren-Varslty Soccer Homecoming Court-canoemg in the BWCA coBege ADAM SCOT RICHARDSON ! ban Tennis-skung-trips to Montana and Misvssippr-job at Mobil-Typhoon-coOege TIMOTHY W. R1ESER. CHARLOTTE MARIE RISON ook- ie-ooi«-coV.ieAFS-$pAn. h club-SCREAM-iob at Porker Haniy-college at UMD LYNN PATRICIA ROBBINS-Crazy-Fub-a EWCC-Homecoming Court-Varsity Cheerleading-faB musicaHcollege NANCY DARLENE ROBERTS-Robsski.ng-memorable trips to Hawaii, Florida, and Taylors Fats-coliege. WILLIAM JOSEPH ROBERTS-BiU-Mr Bill-Que ' leaders-co-captain of Soccer-Varsity HocKcy-l-baii-Homecoming Court-college, NANCY MARIE ROBE SON-Robey-memor able trips to Taylors Faffs end Florida-job at Perklns-travei and medical school. MITCHELL A. ROBINSON. TRACEY LEE RODGERS Typee-Trady-JOb al Gage and Gage-l-bati football champs-Unl- veruty of Texas-Arlngton SAMUEL ROBERT ROIT£NBERG Sam-Gumboil-tub.ir- ERT ROITENBERG Sam-Gumball-fubar-school out West. EARL JEFFREY ROOT- Utfy-chef at J.G.-Vo-teeh TIMOTHY MARK ROSLAND Roiie-PF-EWCB-Grenny s boys-Varsity Footbail-U of M. BRIAN ROSENTHAL-Rosy-band-Grannys boys-iob at Konnys-college at NDSU. THOMAS STOCKfON ROTMAN-RotS- Space Brans-Homceorrung-iob at Minne- apolis Star and Tribune-plans include Vo-tech MARY ANN ROTTINOHAUS-Rolhn- tcch MARY ANN ROTTINOHAUS-Rotbn- Latin dub-Covgarettes-memorabie trips to Europe and Hawaw-coPege ERICA ANN RU- DIN-Air head-Airy-Bic-SCREAM-iob at Sears-l-ball football 214 SENIORSLAURIE ERIN RUNYAN Runs-co-captain SOCCCr rand BamnwRcom tourt-ampnigrvers-college. STEVEN JAMES lERFORO-Lumov-Ruth .V8-Mel Basketball Homec Court MSS L RUTHE 71 Btctty-fib RACHEL I with JODI am-a-college o-SCREAM-i RUZ1C J---C Jo-iO-SCREAM-job , MARGARET MJ J1C MARY Dayti REAM c-.s RZESZUT PF-CB-coniact-coaege JAMES FRED SCAIFE-Jim-Mr President-NSSP-Cross-Coontry Skins and Runnmg-coiese. WILLIAM A. SCHAUB. TODD SCOT conese 1 SCHELl-She1ly-Toots-Hockey-PF-:Ob »t General Sports-COBegc KIMBERLY ANN SCHMITT-Beaver-Schmitty-co-captam o! Cougarettes-PF-SBS-co’ege DOUGLAS PAUL SCHROEOER-Schroeds- Varsity Footbail-l-ball|Ob snow ptow ig USA MARIE SCHROEOER 8 mMcFuH-V§-SCRE AM-collcge. MARTHA MARY aUMCAM-COIICge. MARINA MANY SCHUE NEMAN-Missy-WINDIGO-PF-YL-SCREAM-French aub-SBS-FSBG-TEC-iOb at Braemar-college and travel. SCOTT WIL-LIAM SCHULTZ l-bail-college TIMOTHY A. SCHWARTZBAUER. MARK A. SCHWINKENDORF. JOHN R08ERT SES- TAK-Scs-l-t 3-m«irorable trip to Cotorodo-;ob at J.C. Panrw’s-college. JEFEREY ODEAN SE VERSE IK E-Toy ntO-PF-Varjlty Football-Covgarrat -Campaignors-job at FSH-coliege GEORGE ANDREW SHAW-Andy-Egor-l-bell job at C «ro's-co ege LISA CAROL SHIRK Flcy-CALLIOPC editor-CB-baton tw rlor-col lose BARBARA JEAN SIEVE-Suave I- SCREAM-Cougarettes-job at Olympic Hills-college and travekng. ROGER JEROME SIT- college and travekne. ROGER JEROME SIT- Montc-Boy Scooli-Frencb Ckrb-Math Ckib-Vaesity Cross-Coontry Runnng and Track-college. CHRIS STUART SACKRISON-Sack-id ot-Varsity Football and Baseball-college. USA MAIRfc SAILER-Sighs-EWCC-CB-Chamber Singers-PF-SBS-coilege JOH NATHAN SALHUS-Sal-Football-Track-Wresthng-I-ball. NANCY ANN SAMPSON-Sammy-Sambo-EWCC-PF-CALUOPE-Var si ty Soccer captaxvStudent Couocrf-coilege SENIORS 215216 SENIORSootbatt ft Ikui Beginning Upon commencement, the graduating seniors»dispersed in a number of ways. Some began working right off, others traveled, and still others decided to just kick back and relax. However, the majority of the graduates packed up their bags and took off for college — another four years or so of education. Throughout their final year, most seniors found themselves in a severe dilemma. Because of the great variety of schools available, the final selection involved a great deal of thought. The limiting factors of size, cost, location, competitiveness, and often the social scene heavily influenced their decision. Grades and test scores were also taken into account. When these problems were overcome, one problem still remained ... the school's response to the application! The process, though long and tedious, marked the beginning of some great years ahead. PAGE 216: 1) Studying other opportunities. Scott Webster (12) checks out the Navy. 2) Needing information on colleges. Carolyn Hacny (12) and Suky Ragatz( 2) do a little research. 3. The Career Learning Center helps stunned seniors prepare for the upcoming years. 4) A normal week offered many opportunities for students to talk with representatives from many schools. 5) Looking through a college handbook. Katy Gaynor( 12) and Anna Verela( 12) find some fascinating schools. 6) Taking the M.O.I.S. tests gives Colleen Eller(12) different courses of study to follow. 7) After eliminating many college choices, the most difficult and final choice still lies ahead. PAGE 217: 1) Interested in one college. Cookie Rison( 12) stops to take more information. 2) A representative from Washington University gives some needed information to Lisa Lynn (12). Karen Maley (12). and Lisa Sailer (12). SENIORS 217Having a good time Mike Maas (12) Scott Adams (12) shed their suits at At the senior summer party seniors danced all night, the senior summer party at Highalnds Ski Chalet. JEFFREY SCOTT SJOLANDER-Quasi Modo-Scholls-Crossroeds-Var uty Soccer-Concert band-Orehcrtra-Stage Band-IM Basketball-college CLAIR LOUISE SLY-last family member ol door nine-VoTec-B.W.C A.-college. DAVID ALAN SMITHS team-Con- cert Band-Stage Band-soaring. b «ng. ski-ino-rfi the Grand Tetons-collcge ERIC ALLEN SMITH-Smitty-PF-YL-Campaigners- LEN SMITH-Smitty-PF-YL-Campaigners-Gymnailics-B.W.C. A.-Homecoming Kmg-4 yrs. with Schmom-coliege PAMELA JO SMITH-Jo-vpam-Sm .ity-ski- water jki-collcgc. STEPHANIE MARIE STEPHANIE MARIE SNOOK-Soooker-Neff-Concert Band-Varsity VoKeybail-B.W.C A -bench warming with C.C-coUege NANCY LOUISE SNYDER-snow monkcy-Sehndcr-l- bal Soltball. Footba«-xoo breakfasis-Tay-lors Falls-going to Alaska STACY LYNH SNYDER-Shanteae-chov-daddy-i sill miss you-college JOHN P. SOLBERO-Sobbs Club Seuba-IM lootbail-wrestling-coi'ege LINDA HAN-SORD SOUCEK-Souch-FLW M-land M-2-SS-co-capt. Volleyball Baskotbatl-canoe-ng In Canada-W.nter Park-J.D.-Rice's cabin-Homecoming Court-college STEPHANIE SPELIOPOULOSSteph-Concort Choir-F.S.B.G.-Weber's hoomroom-college. LYNN ROSE STEVENS-SCREAM-stats. 8as- ketbail-Ski-ng-Footbali-Ftorida-Homecom- mg 79-good times with CJ. and fnends- mg ft COMM SALLY ANN STICKEL S room-Concert A Mar. Weber 'S hoom-g band-exper- lences with S.C.-k cks games-Lutsen-col-lege PAMELA K. STRONG. KARIN LYNN STOVER-startmg diets with Erico-COlOCtt walruses-coTege MORLEY CONSTANCE STRACHAN-Pode-Strach-Edina Babtist church group-SCREAM-laymg in the sun-ticJde wars-Trout Lake camp-State Fair church group-SCREAM-laymg in the sun tickle wars-Trout Lake camp-State Fai 78,'79-Stu's cabin-times with Karen-fool ball games-coBege 218 SENIORS Itm-KEIRI STRANOBERG. WILLIAM TODD STR££TER-Tv«eedy-Streets- ndianv8ree-mar Goil Cour e-Cert on-» cabin-college. SANDRA KATHLEEN STROUT-dra-Snout- likes boating. kiing-Sunvner in Lake City eo tge. KIMBERLY ANNE SULLIVAN Ity Muwc Man-Varsity Cho.-Concert C.xir n-varjity Smgers-W eber hoomroom-col- MONICA DEE SUND-Monique-Musketccr 3-capt Varsity GoM-"Mad City'-college. SARAH ELIZABETH SUNDBERQ-Jo-Mut-des-Crossroads-Concert Choir-church nursery-college. JAMES ALLEN SWANSEN Swanee-Tomahav k-h©ckey-Sw n Lake'79 r«d hair-coil esc SUSAN MARIE SWANSON red hair-college SUSAN MARIE SWANSON Swany-on the ptatoni at Chi Chi- - jam-m«ng tn Rob Irwngroom-eoiiege THOMAS A. SWANSON-Swanny-Super America-Canada. Aiaska-coflecc DENNIS PATRICK SWEENEYSv.eety-Ooor Niner’s KRISTEN SWENDSEID. GARY WILLIAM SWENSON-Svenny-love to race motorcy cies-conege MARY VONDA TAMBORNINO-Tambo-Bam bh o-Fub-A-Minne ota Dance Theater-Car tagena-Easter Cgger-good time with L.8. college. CHERYL LOUISE TANNER'CBJ--Mote-Highlands Zoo- l chocUte chip cook le maker-make into butterliy-coilege. KENNETH B. TEESE-Blackweb-Division Park-sk mg-cotege. CAROLYN JANET THAYER Weber homeroom-Track-coHeee MARY ANNA THIEM-Uni-Thetfner-WlndlgO-Varnty soccer-Este Parfc-catburglenng- J.M.% peanulbar-college MARGARET MARY THOMANN-Madgo-PF-Cougarettes- Campaigners college PATRICK SCOTT TIERNEY-Tiern-VArsity Hockey Soccer Kerker- AAAH H H-College MARGARET ANN TOZER-Maggot Toa Varvty Oividng Socc«r-goIf-homewerb 79- 0-ng off the deep end with Brell Droid-Tw.nWe toe»- deep end with Brell DrokJ-cobege btKtAM-rrvarsity Tenni . Band-Colorado. Fiorida-coHege ATHENA EPAMINONDAS TRIANTAFYLLOU. ROBERT J. TUTTLE Tut -Hoiiyv«ood Mel-Varsity Football. Bat-kctbai-Oly's snooker toole-listening to Doimy Osmond with M.N.-college JAMES F. TWYMAN-Harrv Hojdm-cho.r-drama- F. TWYMAN-Harry Prieithood SENIORS 219220 SFNIOWS LORI LEf UHR-NereOs-Va'vty Band-college ANDREW KARL VAALER-French dub-Cempa(gners-Footban-Ba»kett »'-5th Bea-Ue-coOege ANA V. VARELA-R-SCREAM-be-ing In the U.S.-lnternatlonel clob-coilege PAMELA ANN VOOT-Pam-Votle-dizi-French ckio- PF-France-Taylor FalH-P.o's ca bn-college. STEVEN DONALD WARFIELD Coach-German dub-Ariiona-racpuetball-hockey offl-ca»-Var lty Baseball-colleso MARK WAT-SON-Vo-iec-cottege. MARK DEVEREUX WEBSTERWebby-French Pippy dub-Drvi-Hon park enjoys deep powder skiing-college. SCOTT ALLEN WEBSTER-Webbe-Var-vty Football Track Ducks UnSmited-i-bail Sottba-f-co'iege. DAWN ELIZABETH WEILAND-HaKpInt-trov-el. MICHEL PATRICK WEISS-Websfaco-A-8ul-Officers dub-co-eapt. Varsity Football Track-PF-"78 championship Football teanvcoGege. REBECCA LYNNE WEISS-8ecky-Concert band-Stage 8and-SCREAM-Track-IM Basketbafl-always late-coflego. 8RADLEY WAYNE WEIJZZomba-lco Cream ll-Footbao-scuba diving-college. JON ROBERT WELKER-Welks-Grover-soc-cer coach-travel then coSege. KEITH OEOROE WE ANEW-Varsity Football. Goff-Concert Choir-Happenin "77. '7B. '79-The best 2 )r. years ever-college CHRISTINE ANN WEST-Wettte-SBS-Cheerleading-Flor-dia-coOege-Cater's parties. JOANNE MARIE WESTLUND-JW-Wistler-French dub-ketchup in the aOy-collegeMARY DOUGLAS miLUM$-Mv«-W.e 4M ton-MB-florld with LuCAft-COOMC CARRIE WILL M(RT. TOOO DONALD WTINEBERG -W.no-Cmpo'-BoM ooovGoort ' (oM t w-3 Mu M th d Mrt-Varxly Hockey end B Mt iAr, tom North Brevo LanocoMg BRYAN M WRAV-Th Wmi OutIm Crew-FoolbeH-Cept TrKll-P-FunfcOarU TJ'vBob Merley-home-room Amundton-coMf . DM c roam beyorvd control the Kmtii CMy-tOb At Jorry’t COIMM. IR. STEVEN RONALD LA- M Uom MOON PEONFN CHARLES GLOVER not .ire ZIVKOVICH Meg-pejeooy MARGARET Him TUTUr Inti OLSON re. Choir Con Bro»mtvift - SCRCAM-Vtruty nO Moor-Gat Sooth co-'iege BOcoiiege U M JoHn-t Happenin' THOMAS BISHOP JEREMY BANG DANIEL PerKmv-boouty tchool tvomer rroom-MD I ORE ILONA WARREN DtCKENS Youngei IM F«n- AFS trave, Mnior DEAN DREIS MMKM »oc»nf Medici RK HERBERT icnooi School MARK of the senior class attended the bash. The party united the seniors, making their senior year the best ever. I) Hostesses Kathy McMahon (12) and Ragatz (12) were pleased with the party's success. 2) Reunited buddies Mike Gyetvan (12). Don White(12). and Harvey Kantcr( 2) got all dressed up for the occasion. 3) As the band played on the seniors boogied. 4) Getting psyched for their senior year Sandy Lantto (12) and Kris Magnuson (12) are all smiles. The class of '80 began their senior year with a party at Highlands Ski Chalet. The party was planned and organized by Sukey Ragatz (12) and Kathy McMahon (12). At the party a band entertained for both dancing and listening enjoyment. Seniors munched on popcorn and drank pop to their hearts content. The seniors renewed old friendships and reminisced about Oxcir exciting summers. The party proved to be a smash. Over halfThanks Bermel Smaby Realty. Inc. 3910 W. 50th St. Edina 927-7043 Berg Farnham Company 5209 Eden Ave. Edina Brick Building Materials VJunCJ EXCEL REALTY, INC. □3 MLS 927-4111 The Ultimate In The Unusual Gifts - Toys - Cards For ‘Children" Of All Ages 5004 France Avenue South Edina. Minnesota 55424 1 612-926-3430 Congratulations Graduates Edina Cleaners 4500 France Ave. So. 3821 west fiftieth street, mmneapolis 922- 2771 Best Wishes Mr. Steak - Edina 5203 Veron Ave. W9»ir r Jo« 5crwt V , MV. J5+W ...frrAecMttror... 925-4010 Congratulations Seniors Ice Cream Parlor Factory W»ww«pW A. «}«-0711 running world wii-w. mini Sunds Defibration 7400 Metro Boulevard Minneapolis. Mn. 55436 tOUTHOAll 6«tt York Soul • C0«-vJ M.nnowu 4M» 6I27920-4300 . J Hartwick Realty 6161 Woodale Ave. So. Edina. Mn. 55436 222 PATRONSTo You woe Alice r Rica MarvJenFRaSw R« n 1«C0 CONCRCTC A MASONRY CONTRACTORS (dll's. Minn Ma» Ilk HI HOME SAVINGS s?4i Eden Avwxx-E( na MN SS436 612 92CM892 LEWIS ENGINEERING COMPANY EDINA. the . nop Anna Brownton MatTO 9274343 3926 Watt 49 Straat Edina, MN 55424 7100 Amundson Avenue Congratulations Seniors From the Biltmore Motor Motel 5212 Veron Ave. Edina KORST SONS Jewelers - Gemologists - Designers EDINA, MINNESOTA Wiptcrscl Collectibles - »CCJAU£«Q UMiTfO Cl TiOMS' Congratulations!! 3922 West 50th Street 1980 Grads Edina. Minnesota 55424 612-925-0300 Congratulations to the Class of 80 Allan Htg. Air Conditioning GRIFFEN PHARMACY. Inc. 4412 France Ave. So. Edina. Minn. 55410 PATRONS 223 Without Qod it is utterly impossible . Hut with Cjod everything is ss ihie. marie ion P° PF SLUG GROUP Congratulations. Seniors. and remember-“Semper Ubi, Sub Ubi!" Edina-West Latin Club 1979-1980 ClANCY DRUG f DINA'S BEST-BIGGEST-BUSIEST 50th St. West of France Ave. 926-7687 7171 FRANCE AVENUE SOUTH. EDINA. MINNESOTA 55435 k iykkdiinin EDINA ELECTRIC CO. 5244 Eden Circle F1-' T ■ — JDjJk Burger Bros. Inc. "CompM Sc ool..h «U Am So siclcd. ■ ICO INCORPORATIO Pin. » » ! SKATEBOARD CONNECTION 5018 France Ave. So. Edina. MN 55424 920-1851 A. —m i C ■ INC Convention Grill Hamburgers • Malts 3912 Sunnyside Road 11-10 Sunday-Thursday 11-11 Friday. Saturday i i r I g% mount frontenac GOKEyS THE GALLERIA 3486 WEST 7QTH STREET EDINA. MN 55435 Casual Living inc. 7101 France Ave. So. Edina OPEN EVERY DAY Congrats E-W Seniors Look tor Super buys from Superamerica 5205 Vernon Ave. Northwestern bank Southwest Bloomington. 7900 Xerxes Ave South (830-7000) Burnsville. 2154 Burnsville Center (43S-8625) East Bloomington. One Appletree Square (830-8900) Alf.%.1 o'NOMho.H ft«" 0'PO»»1 On M.mt .i»OIC DMIlwU ® Quality menswear 3908 West | 50th Street 8e c- Mffk 927-4694 224 PATRONSYou give so much so often, in so many different ways In gentle words of comfort, and in happy words of praise. In taking time to talk awhile, in trying to understand In sharing other people’s joys, and helping when you can. And since you’re always thoughtful, in everything you do, Your friendship is a treasure, to cherish all year through. Author Unknown Contributed by Kathy McMahon (12) and Suky Ragatz (12) with photo by Steve Belrose (12). PATRONS 225AAA ABC - 131 AFS - 130 Abbott. Bret (12) - 196 Abel. Michele (12) - 22. 23. 33. 99. 196 Abeyesundere. Suresh (12) - 196 Abt. Elizabeth (12) - 30. 96. 106. 107. 127. 149. 165. 196. 233. 234 Abt. Vincent Jr. (10) - 60. 170 A but • 124-125 Adams. Gregory (10) - 170 Adams. Scot (12) - 16. 41. 59. 82. 196 Adams. Terrence (11) - 182 Ahmann. Michael (12) - 64. 114. 117. 182 Ahmann, Nancy (11) - 59. 97. 196 Administration - 136-137 Ais-Campillo. Sara (12) - 50. 57. 130. 196 Akins. Marjorie (11) • 182. 192 Aksoy. Deniz (11) - 165. 182 Alexander. Barbara (12) - 196 Alexander. Susan (10) - 165, 170 Alkon. Katherine (10) - 170 Allan. Dawn (11) - 126. 182 Allen. Diane (12) - 57. 66. 126. 196 Allen. Laurie (10) - 66. 170 Allum. Steven (10) - 170 Amren. Debra (10) - 170 Amundson. Tom (Fac) - 154 Anderson. Birgit (Fac) - 154. 152 Anderson, Carl (10) - 67. 170 Anderson. Daria (10) - 170 Anderson. David (12) • 22. 24. 25. 57. 85. 196 Anderson. Deborah (11) - 182. 192 Anderson. Gina (10) • 130. 170 Anderson, Joanne (Fac.) - 154 Anderson. Julie (10) - 170 Anderson. Kris (12) - 16. 196 Anderson. Lois (Fac.) - 154 Anderson. Nancy (11) - 182 Anderson. Pamela (10) -Anderson. Stephen (10) • Anderson. Tina (11) • 182 Andrews. Karen (12) - 69. 108, 109. 196 Andrews. Paigel (9) - 76 Angelus. Thomas (12) - 67. 93. 197 Antigone - 42-43 Antolak. Alison (10) - 170 Appelbaum. Mark (11) - 93. 182 Arevalo. Maria (11) - 166. 182 Armstrong. Scott (11) - 182 Arnar. Anna (12) - 97. 126. 127. 197 Arndt. Anne (10) - 63. 170 Arts. Industrial - 150-151 Asbjornson. Elizabeth (10) - 170 Aura. Mark (11) - 182. 233. 239 Austin. John (10) • 82. 170 Avery. William (11) - 182 Axt. Edward (10) • 170. 177 Ayd. Donald (10) - 60. 170 Azar. Pablo (11) - 60. 182 Azar. Victor (10) - 60. 170 BBB Babcock. Brad (11) - 182 Babcock. Rebecca (10) - 170 Bailey. Robert (10) - 170 Bailey. Douglas (12) - 12. 50. 86. 87. 197 Bains. Tracy (12) - 197 Baker. Timothy (12) - 96. 197 Bale. Charles - 197 Bale. John (10) -Bands -Concert - 158 Stage - 159 Varsity - 160 Bang. Kristine (10) - 164. 165. 170 Bang. Thomas (12) -Bann. Richard (12) - 131, 197 Barbe. Eileen (11) - 16. 54. 95. 182 Barnes. Angela (11) - 48. 76. 77. 182 Barott. Tracy (12) - 197 Barr. Steven (12) - 197 226 Barrett. Robert (12) - 32. 197 Bartholet. Mardonna (Fac.) - 154 Bartodziej. William (10) - 170 Bartz. Steven (12) - 197 Bascom. William (12) - 24. 58. 59. 82. 83. 197 Basill. Constance (11) - 182 Basketball - Boys' - 90-92 Girls’ - 93-95 Basketball, Intramural - 98. 99 8eard. Leslee (10) - 170 Beard. Lisabeth (11) - 64. 182 Beeson. Charles (10) - 170 Beiersdolf, Lisa (12) - 197 Beiswanger. Anne (10) • 170 Belanger. Cynthia (11) - 182 Bclk. John (Fac.) - 154. 14 Bell. David (11) - 60. 182 Bell. Jodi (11) - 182 Bell. John (11) - 182 Belrose. David (10) - 170 Belrose. Steven (12) - 33. 84. 97. 106. 197. 233. 5 Belschner. Earl Jr. (10) - 42. 161. 170 8elvedere. William (10) - 170 Benda. Tony (10) - 170 8ender, Jay (10) - 165. 170 Bender. William (12) - 129. 197 Benjamin, Elizabeth (10) - 165. 171 Benjamin. Richard (11) - 182 Benson. John (Fac.) - 154 Benson. Mark (12) - 197 Bentdahl. Ann (11) - 63. 182 Berg. Lyle (Fac.) - 154 Berg. Roger(10) - 171 Berg. Scott (12) - 152. 153. 197 Berg. Thomas (10) - 171 Berggreen. Karl (10) - 60. 82. 171 Berglund. Lynn (10) - 118. 119. 171 8ergthold. William (11) - 182 Beste. Bill (Fac.) - 154 8ettes. Mark (12) - 67. 161. 197 Bevers. Jana (10) - 171 Bins. Daniel (10) - 60. 159. 171 8ishop. Daniel (12) - Bishop. Nancy (12) • 62. 109. 128. 197 Bjork. David (12) - 7. 51. 197. 236 Black. David (11) - 182 Black. Steven (10) - 171 Black. Susan (12) - 197 Blair. Steven (12) - 197 Bloom. David (11) - 102. 104. 182. 185 Boardman. Jane (11) 165. 182 Boblett Paul (12) - 197 Bodine. Steven (12) - 51. 84. 85. 197 Bohrer. Nicholas (10) - 60. 171 Bolen. Michael (12) - 198 Bolin. Chris (11) - 17. 182 Borg. William (11) - 183 Borman. Jay (11) - 60. 183 Borth. Barbara (10) - 165. 171 Bose. Mary (10) - 164. 171 Bostock. Michelle (11) - 54. 183 Boyce. Debra (12) - 153. 198 Boyd. Perrin (11) - 64. 106. 113. 128. 183. 233. 234 Boyd. Tiffany (10) • 64. 95. 128. 171 Boylan. Daniel (11) - 161. 183 Boylan. Therese (10) - 165. 171 Boyle. Julie (10) - 171 Brambilla. James (12) - 198 Branstrom. Bryan (12) - 198 Brantley. David (11) - 93. 183. 184 Bredehoft. Bradford (11) - 79. 183 Bredeson, Carolyn (12) - 198 Brellenthin. Diane (12) - 69. 99. 198 Bremner. Cynthia (12) - 82. 97. 198 Brennan. Michael (12) - 128. 198 Breuer. Brigitte (11) - 84. 183 Briggs. Tracey (12) - 82. 198 Brimacombe. Ann (11) - 84. 106. 126. 183. 233. 234 Bringgold. Lynn (11) - 76. 77. 183 Brodsky. Andrea (11) -Brown. Lisa (11) - 165. 183 Brown. Sheila (12) - 120. 121. 198. 237 Bucher. Blythe (12) - 198 Buenz. Barbara (12) - 54. 106. 198. 233. 234 Buenz. Thomas (10) 171 Buetel. Barry (10) -Bugby. Carolyn (10) - 171 Bugby. Elizabeth (12) - 22. 23. 121. 198. 237 Buhler. James (10) - 171 Buie. Thomas (11) - 60. 183 Bulver. Nancy (10) - 171 Bulver. Suzanne (12) - 198 Bundt. Er.ka (10) - 171 8undt. Jonathan (11) - 183 Burckhardt. John (12) - 159. 198 Buresh. Julia (12) - 82. 165. 198 Burke. James (10) - 171 Burke. Joseph (10) - 171 Burke. Kellie (12) - 98. 99. 198 Burke. Matthew (12) - 22. 96. 198 Burke. Victoria (12) - 11. 97. 128. 198 Burnham. Julie (12) • 198 Burnstein. Steven (10) - 171 Buroker. Bonnie (11) - 183 Burris. Franz (11) - 183. 99 Burwell. Ara (11) - 82. 126. 165. 183 Bush. Anne (11) - 54. 165. 183 Butwinick. Richard (10) - 171 Byron. James (11) - 93. 183 ccc Cabalka. Elisabeth (12) - 54. 198. 210 Cabalka. James (Fac.) - 154. 136 Cafe West - 36-37 Caldwell. Rodney (11) - 34. 35. 183 Calliope - 110-111 Calvert. Scott (10) - 79. 171 Cameron. Donald (Fac.) - 154 Caminite, Angela (10) - 171 Campbell. Doleen (Fac.) - 154 Campbell. Steven (11) - 31. 42. 43. 183 Canakes. Catherine (11) - 151. 165. 183 Canakes. Stav (fac.) - 51 Cannon. Melissa (12) - 198 Cardarelle, John (12) - 198 Cardwell. Debora (10) - 171 Career Center - 140 Carls. Carol (11) - 69. 183 Carlsen. Jane (12) • 96. 127, 165. 198. 210 Carlson. Steven (11) - 11. 22. 23. 183 Carpenter. Kathryn (10) - 76. 171. 177 Carrier. Sara (11) - 159. 183. 185 Carrier. Suzanne (12) - 108. 118, 199 Carson. Scott (12) - 99. 147. 199 Casciaro. Tris (11) - 183 Casselman, Mark (12) - 131. 199 Cassidy. Stephen (10) - 171 Cater. Stephanie (12) - 168. 199. 237 Cavanaugh. Joyce (Fac.) - 154 Cecere. Teresa (10) - 161. 171 Chalgren. Erin (11) - 183. 190 Chandler. Colleen (12) - 121, 199 Chandler, Patricia (10) - 16. 44. 171 Chapman. Connie (11) - 17. 183 Chapman. DeeDee (11) - 183 Chapman. Edward (12) - 30. 99. 114. 128, 199 Chapman. Sally (10) • 84. 165. 171 Chapman. Susan (12) - 24. 33. 54. 99. 153. 161. 199 Chapman. Wally (10) - 60. 79. 141. 171 Cheerleaders - 118-119 Cheesebrough, Jennifer (10) - 171 Chepolis. Anne (10) - 63. 171 Chepolis. Catherine (12) - 62. 199 Cherne. David (12) - 82. 199 Chester. Alan (11) - 183 Chilstrom. Christopher (12) - 199 Choirs -Chorale - 165 Concert - 164 Varsity - 164 Christenson, David (Fac.) - 154 Christian. Elizabeth (10) - 165. 171 Christiansen. Norman (11) - 183 Christie. Jill (11) - 186 Christy. Julie (12) 199 Clarke. Richard (11) - 98. 186 Class Officers - 117 Cleaveland. Peter (12) - 84. 96. 131. 199 Cleveland. Thomas (11) - 74. 186 Cline. Elizabeth (10) - 165. 171 Cline, Timothy (11) - 186 Coen. Michael (12) - 97. 199 Coffey. Judith (11) - 165. 186Cole. Kevin (12) - 199 Cole. Peter (10) - 171 Colleran. MaryJo (11) - 62. 94. 95. 186 Colville. Scott (11) • 186 Combs. Christopher (12) • 199 Conda. Jill (12) • 199 Conroy. Nancy Ann (12) • 99. 199 Constable. Mary (10) - 171 Contardi. James (11) - 161. 186 Contons. Susan (10) - 165. 171 Conway. John (10) • Cooks - 138-139 Cooney. Daniel (11) - 186 Cooney. Mary (10) - 171 Coonrod. Wade (10) • 60. 165. 171 Cooper. Kelley (10) - 73. 171 Corcoran, Christine (12) - 199 Corriveau. Lisa (11) - 186 Cougarettes - 120-121 Couillard. William (11) - 186 Cramer. Susanne (10) - 171 Crane. David (11) - 186 Crawtord. Margaret (11) - 82. 113. 186 Cress. Colleen (11) - 54. 186 Cress. Daniel (12) - 129. 199 Cress. Wendy (10) - 54 Cronoble, David (12) - Cross Country Running - 66-67 Cunliffe. Philip (10) -60. 171 Cunliffe. Wayne (11) - 60. 186 Cunningham, Christine (10) • 171 Curie. Judith (12) • 96. 199 Currier. Melanie (10) - 171 Curry. Cynthia (12) - 106. 107. 116-7. 199. 233-5. 239 Curtin. Kathleen (12) - 108. 128. 164. 199 Cusack. Kent (12) - 126. 199 Cusack. Scott (11) - 17. 186 Custodians - 138-139 Cwayna. Kevin (11) • 67. 186. 188 DDD Dahl. Diane (12) - 129. 202 Dahl. Robyn (10) • 64. 165. 171 Dahlquist. Jill (12) • 102. 118-9. 202 Dahlquist. Kari (12) - 7. 10. 17. 96. 99. 127. 202 Dale. Patrick (11) - 69. 71. 96. 186 Daly. Jeanne (10) • 165. 171 Daniels. Deborah (12) - 66. 126. 202 Danielsen. Jill (12) - 116. 117. 202 Danielson. Joy (10) • 63. 165. 171 Danielson. Lisa (11) - 186 Danielson. Scott (11) - 74. 186 Daumann. Mark (11) - 165. 186 Dean. Paul (11) - 186 Debate - 104-105 Deasey. John (11) - 48. 52. 78. 79. 186 Deegan. Colleen (12) • 202 Deegan. Patricia (11) - 106. 165. 186. 233. 234 Deering. Edward (11) - Delegard. Craig (11) - 82. 161. 186 Deleon. Elizabeth (10) - 171 Demann. James (12) - 59. 202 Demann. John (10) • 171 Demann. Susan (11) - 121. 186 Denison. Charles (10) - Devoe. John (10) - 78. 81. 171 Devries. Linda (10) - 172 Dezellar. Michael (11) - 60. 186 Diamond. Lisa (11) - 170. 186 Dickens. Jeremy (12) - 34. 127 Dickens. Simon (10) - 42. 43. 172 Dickson. Susan (11) - District Officials - 134 Doering. Beth (10) - 165. 172 Doering. Jeffrey (12) - 202 Doeringsfeld. Sarah (11) - 63. 186 Doernback. Eric (12) - Domek. Jessica (11) - 61. 62. 95. 186 Donahue. Steven (11) - 186 Donlin. Jay (12) - 51. 90. 93. 202 Donohue. James Jr. (10) - 172 Dorsey. Wendy (10) - 9. 172 Dosch. Patricia (10) - 115. 118. 119. 172 Dougherty. Dirk (11) - 60. 98. 99. 186 Dougherty. Melissa (12) - 106-7. 121. 123. 202. 233-4. 236 Dow. James (11) - 84. 186 Dow. Judd (11) 186 Downs. Ted (Fac.) - 137. 154 Doyle. Margaret (11) - 106. 186. 233. 234. 235. 236 Drewelow. Catherine (12) - 202. 210 Dubbledee. Allen (Fac.) • 154 Dudley. Rebecca (11) - 42. 165. 186 Dulin. Kimberly (11) - 95. 186 EEE Eames. Elizabeth (12) - 118. 161. 202. 239 Earl. Tracy (11) - 186 Eastman. Mike (10) • 172 Eckblad. Todd (12) - 202 Egan. Elizabeth (11) - 186 Eide. Charles (10) - 172 Eide. Karen (12) - 202 Eifreg. Catherine (11) - 165. 186 Eisele. Paula (12) - 96. 126. 165. 202. 210 Eller. Colleen (12) - 202. 216 Ellingsen. Kristen (11) - 166. 186 Elliott. Darci (10) - 165. 172 Elliott. Dawn (10) - 165. 172 Elmer. Todd (10) - 172 Elmquist. Ronald Jr. (10) - 165. 172 Elofson. Bruce (11) - 186 Eng. Claudia (12) - 66. 126. 202 Engels. Curtis (12) - 202 English Department - 142 Erdall. Mary (11) - 95. 166. 187 Erdal. Steve (Coach) - 56. 93 Erickson. Bradley (11) - 187 Erickson. Pamela (11) • 187 Erickson, Stephanie (12) - 97. 202 Erickson. Tracey (10) - 172 Erlandson. John (10) - 172 Estrem. William (10) • 172 Evans. Susanne (11) - 187 Evenrud. Loren (Fac.) - 154 Everaert. Karen (12) - 202 Everson. Margaret (12) - 114. 117. 202 Ewald. Linda (11) - 165. 187 Fitterer. Michael (11) - 187 Fitzpatrick. Lisa (10) - 172 Fjare. Thomas (12) - 203 Flamm. Barry (10) - 172 Flamm. Mark (12) • 152. 153. 203 Flora. Lyd.a (12) - 73. 84. 85. 128. 203. 239 Florance. Madrienne (12) - 128. 203 Flynn. David (11) - 60. 187 Foldenaur. Jami (12) - 96. 99. 127. 170. 203 Foldenaur. John (10) - 165. 172 Fontaine. Steven (11) • 99. 187 Football - 50-53 Football. Intramural - 96. 97 Ford. Jess (12) - 17. 203 Foreign Language - 143 Forrer. Stephanie (11) - 107. 187. 233. 234 Forslund. Linda (11) - 64. 187 Foster. Jodi (10) - 165, 172 Fountain. Tamara (12) - 31. 37. 73. 106. 119. 123. 157. 203. 233-4 Foust. Kellie (12) - 118. 203 Foye. William (12) - 129. 203 Francis. Suzanne (12) • 203 Fraser. William Jr. (11) - 187 Fredendall. Nancy (12) - 32. 36. 96. 165. 203 Frederiksen. Alisa (12) - 153. 203 Fredlund. Susan (11) - 168. 187 Fredrickson. Heidi (11) - 165. 187 Fredriksen. Stephen (11) -Freeman. Karen (12) - 203 Freiberg. Brad (12) - 203 French Club - 127 Frey. Richard (11) - 67. 187 Friede. Diana (11) - 95. 159. 187 Friede. Norman (11) - 99. 125. 127. 159. 187 Frisk. Mary (10) - 69. 165. 172 Frisk. Robert (11) - 187 Frisk. Thomas (11) • 59. 79. 187 Frisvold. Eric (12) - 42. 203 Frisvold. Julie (10) - 63. 172 Fritz. Jeffrey (12) - 69-71. 97. 203 Froemming. Mark (12) -Fruth. Karl (10) - 165. 172 Fulford. Daniel (10) - 172 Fulford. Michael (12) - 129. 203 Fuller. Chris (12) - 24. 30. 97. 203 GGG FFF Faison. William (11) ■ 67. 84. 187 Falardeau. Glenn (11) - 187 Falconer. Jody (12) - 202 Faller. Jennifer (11) - 64. 84. 187 Fantastiks - 34-35 Farber. Katherine (11) -Paris. Andrew (12) - 24. 25. 59. 202 Farley. Roberta (11) - 159. 187 Fee. Paul (10) - 60. 79 Feiler. Kurt (11) - 60. 187 Femberg. Steven (11) - 73. 184. 187 Felderman. Brent (11) - 187 Felton. Daniel (10) - 172 Felton. David (12) - 97. 202 Felton. Douglas (10) - 172 Ferguson. Scott (11) - 48. 79. 187 Ferreira. Robert (10) - 172 Ferro. Maria (10) - 126. 130. 172 Feske. William (12) - 97. 117. 128. 203 Fesler. Dina (10) - 172. 174 Fesler. Maria (11) • 187 Field. Charles (12) - 129. 203 Field. Dana (12) - 97. 203 Fielden. Thomas (10) - 131, 172 Filipczak. Robert (12) - 203 Filreis. Sharon (11) - 187 Fmdorff. John (12) - 203 Finer. Karen (12) - 161. 203 Fingerman. Jacki (10) - 165. 172 Fingerman. Jeanne (11) - 187 Fingerman. Judi (10) - 165. 172 Fink. Charles (11) - 52. 187 Finley. Michael (11) - 187 Fischer. Thomas (10) - 172 Gabriel. Stanley (11) - 79. 187 Gaertner. Walter (11) - 187 Gamble. Katharine (11) - 132. 187 Gamble. Mary (10) - 172 Gamer, Kenneth (11) Gantman. Andrew (10) - 172 Garland. Jeanette (11) • Gardoutte. Carol (10) - 172 Garner. James (Fac.) - 154. 16 Gay. Gardner (12) - 12. 33. 99. 114-117. 204 Gayhart Jr.. Manford (10) - 60. 173 Gaynor. Catherine (12) • 106. 112. 126. 130. 204. 216. 233-235. 239 Gensch. Robert (11) - 33. 98. 112. 114. 116. 117. 187 German Club - 126 Germann. David (10) - 173 Giannobile. Amy (12) - 204 Giannobile. David (10) - 53 Gibbemeyer. Nancy (11) - 187 Gibbs. Michael (12) - 24. 67. 84-5. 125. 204 Gibbs. Patrick (12) - 24. 33. 41. 67. 93. 204 Gibson. Myra (12) - 17. 165. 204 Gilbert. Andrew (10) - 173 Gilchrist. Scott (10) - 67. 173 Gilfix. Steven (10) - 173 Glaeser. Jennifer (10) - 63. 173 Gleekel. Anthony (12) - 96. 204 Glieden. John (11) - 187. 190 Glover. Charles (12) - 82 Gnerer. Cheri (12) - 204 Goetzman. Linda (11) - 151. 187 Goetzmann, Jean (10) • 173 Goetzmann. Michael (12) • 59. 204 Golden. Karyl (12) - 17. 204 Goldstein. Carole (11) - 165. 187 Goodyear. Thomas (11) - 71. 82. 187 Gordon III. William (12) - 204 INDEX 227Gorman Jr.. John (11) • 42, 60. 165. 187 Gottsackcr. Mary (11) - 187 Gozum. John (10) • 173 Graham. Wendy (10) - 54. 165. 173 Grangaard. Janet (12) • 15. 121. 128. 204 Grant. James (11) - 165. 187 Graupner. Robert (12) - 128. 204 Gray. Kathy (Fac.) - 154 Green, Ed (Fac.) - 154 Green. Julie (12) - 204 Greene. Brad (12) - 97-99. 204 Greenfield. Ann (11) • 148. 187 Greer, Nancy (11) - 64. 187 Gregerson, Elizabeth (10) - 173 Gresham. Amy (11) - 63. 187 Gresham. Lynn (12) - 7. 96. 148. 204 Gresham. Michael (10) - 173 Grev. Julian (Fac.) - 154. 114 Griffin. Deborah (11) • 95. 117. 187 Guberud. Jane (11) - 187 Gunderson. Lynn (10) - 69. 165. 173 Guneraine. Prassana (11) • 67. 126. 187 Gustafson. James (10) • 60. 173 Gyetvan. Michael (12) - 82. 96. 204 Gymnastics boys’ - 74. 75 girls’ - 76. 77 HHH Haagensen. Marcia (10) - 173 Haas. Christopher (12) - 84. 204 Haben. Robert (11) - 52. 187 Hacker. Stacey (11) - 128. 187 Hacker. Tina (12) - 22. 42. 204 Haddorff. Robert (Fac.) - 154 Haeny. Carolyn (12) - 57. 165. 204. 216 Hagan. Joyce (10) - 173 Hagen. David (11) - 60. 187 Hagen. Jerome (10) • 173 Haglund. Kimberly (10) • 165. 173 Hale. David (10) - 98. 165. 173 Hall. John (11) - 187 Hall. Karen (12) - 96. 99. 165. 204 Haman. Hugh (10) - 173 Hammer. Julie (11) • 120. 121. 187 Hammond. Michele (10) - 173 Hamre. David (11) - 188 Hancer. Alison (11) Hansen. Kari (12) - 128. 204 Hansen. Kathryn (12) - 159. 204 Hansen. Richard (10) - 173 Hansen. Tina (11) - 132. 185. 188 Hanson. Mar.lee (12) - 16. 18. 69. 127. 204 Hanson. Richard (Fac.) - 154 Hanson. Scott (10) - 67. 128. 173 Hardwick. Barbara (12) - 205 Hardwick. Elizabeth (11) - 84. 188 Hare. Betsy (11) - 54. 188 Hare. Daniel (12) - 205 Harrigan. Mark (11)- Harrington. Michael (10) - 173 Harris. Carron (11) - 95 Hart. Daniel (11) - 60. 188 Hartman. David (12) - 161. 205 Hastings. Carrie (10) • 173 Haugan. Thomas (11) - 188 Haugen. Kimberly (12) - 17. 82. 205 Hauser III. Frederick (12) - 67. 127. 205 Havir. Wendy (11) Hawkinson. Richard (11) - 188 Hayek. Martha (10) - 165. 173 Hayes. Willian (12) • 8. 205 Hays. Andrew (11) - 60. 82. 188 Hays. Paul (12) - 69. 205 Haywa. Jill (12) - 34-5. 205 Healy. John (10) - 60. 165. 173 Heim. Michael (10) - 173 Hemzen. James (12) - 67. 127. 205 Helmke. Mark (12) - 205 Hemp. Joseph (11) - 99. 188 Hemp. Thomas (12) - 205 Hendel. Jayne (11) - 72. 188 Hendershott. Gregory (10) - 161. 173 Henneberg. Lisa (11) - 102. 118. 188 Henneberg Jr.. Duane (12) - 96. 205 228 Hennkson. Erjc (11) - 36. 188 Henry. Scott (10) - 173 Hentges. Kathleen (10) • 95. 98. 173 Herbers. Jennifer (10) - 63. 173 Hershock. Steven (10) - 173 Hershock.Jr.. Robert (12) - 205. 86. 87 Hess. Bradley (12) - 16. 205 Hessburg. Jacquelm (11) - 12. 188 Heystek. Kathryn (10) - 173 Hibbard. Nannette (12) - 106-7. 205. 233-4. 239 Hibbs. Janet (12) - 129. 205 Hibbs. Kari (10) - 165. 168. 173 Hibbs II. John (12) • 205 Hilgendorf. Julie (12) - 62. 205 Hill. Leslie (11) - 126. 188 Hill. Randy (12) - 205. 87 Hill. Susan (10) - 173 Hiller. Sarah (12) - 205 Hills. Kelly (10) - 173 Hinchcliffe. Lisa (11) • 188 Hirsch. David (12) - 59. 79. 205 Hirsch. Kelly (10) - 118. 119. 173 Hizer. Stacia (11) - 69. 188 Hockey • 78-81 Hodder. Susan (12) - 61-2. 161. 205 Hoedeman. Thomas (10) 173 Hoff Jr.. Gordon (11) - 17. 70. 188 Hofstad, Susan (10) - 165. 173 Hoigaard, Charles (10) - 173 Holman. Christopher (11) - 188 Holmstrom. Carla (12) - 205 Holmstrom. Susan (10) - 118. 119. 173 Holstrom. Jilleen (12) - 97. 205 Homecoming - 22-25 Hoogendorp. Peter (11) - 60. 151 Hopkins. Lisa (11) • 126. 161. 188 Hopson. Kathleen (11) - 76. 188. 192 Horns. James (12) - 206 Horns. John (12) - 82. 128. 165. 206 Hordshak. Michael (10) - Hougen. Janice (11) - 188 Houser. Kathleen (10) - 64. 173 Housh. Scot (12) - 50-51. 93. 148. 206 Housh. Steven (10) - 173. 237 Houston. Douglas (11) - 188 Hovde. John (11) - 71. 188 Hovelson. Mary Beth (10) - 141. 165. 173 Howard. Susan (12) - 96. 206 Hribar. David (11) - 188 Hubbard. Ann (10) - 34. 173 Hufford. Beth (10) - 173 Hughes. Kevin (11) - 37. 42. 43. 128. 188 Hultman. Barbara (Fac.) - 154 Humpfer. Kimberly (10) - 165. 173 Hunt. David (12) - 78-9. 206 Hunt. Stephen (11) - 60. 188 Hurley. Ann (12) - 6. 31. 206 Hurley. Kathleen (11) - 17. 54. 55. 95. 188 Hyland. Christine (10) - 141. 165. 173 Inks. Mark (11) - 188 Inskeep. Wade (12) - 206 Iten. Michelle (10)' JJJ James. Curtis (11) - 79. 188 Jastram. James (12) • 152-3. 206 Javelosa. Susan Mari (11) • 57. 188 Jecha. Steven (11) - 188 Jenos. Brent (12) - 14. 97. 206 Jenson. Virginia (Fac.) • 154 Jensen. Pamela (12) - 128. 161. 206. 236 Jenson. Mary Clair (10) - 54. 173 Johnson. Curt (Fac.) - 154 Joas. William (11) - 6. 188 Joern. Mark (10) - 173 Johnson. Barry (11) - 188 Johnson. Brent(11) - 188 Johnson. Brian (11) • 48. 60. 189 Johnson. Bruce (11) • 93. 189 Johnson. Catherine (10) - 173 Johnson. Craig (11) - 189 Johnson. David (12) - 206 Johnson. Deborah (10) - 165. 173 Johnson. Diane (12) - 24. 30. 106-7. 118-9. 233-5. 235-6. 239 Johnson. Donald (Fac.) - 154 Johnson. Edward (11) - 93. 131. 189 Johnson. Eric (12) - 206 Johnson. Ernest (10) - 173 Johnson. Gunnar (12) - 129. 206 Johnson. Jeffrey (10) - 174 Johnson. Jeffrey (12) - 206 Johnson. Jill (12) - 96. 161. 206 Johnson. June (Fac.) - 154 Johnson. Kari (11) - 165. 189 Johnson. Marcie (11) - 102. 118. 189 Johnson. Margaret (12) - 61-2. 94-5. 206 Johnson. Richard (11) - 93. 161. 185. 189 Johnson. Robin (10) - 174 Johnson. Thomas (10) - 165. 174 Johnson. Thomas L. (12) - 97. 206 Johnson. Vicki (11) - 18. 189 Johnson. Victoria (12) - 206. 17 Johnson Jr.. Robert (11) - 165. 189 Johnston. Adam (10) - 174 Johnston. Andrea (12) • 97. 206 Johnston. Kristen (10) - 174 Johnston. Terry (12) - 151. 206 Jones. Kathy (Fac.) - 154 Jones. Karen (11) - 64. 189 Jones. Steven (12) - 59. 82-3. 192. 206 Jorgensen. Hans (11) - 67. 128. 189 Juhl. Carol (12) - 120-1. 206 Juliar. Gordon (Fac.) • 154 Junko. Timothy (11) - 128. 189 Juntti. Ann (10) - 174 Juntti. John (11) - 189 Jurich. Lance (12) - 206 Jurich. Sally (10) - 174 Just. Robert (10) - 67. 174 KKK Kaiser. Peter (12) - 207 Kaju. Kathryn (10) • 116. 174 Kaju. Regina (11) - 22. 84. 189 Kane. Debra (12) - 33. 128. 207 Kane. Jon (11) - 189. 193 Kanter. Harvey (12) • 96. 207 Kardell. Nancy (11) - 189 Karigan. Pamela (12) - 106. 152-3, 210 233-4 239 Karnegis. Jill (10) - 159. 174 Karos. Paul (12) - 207 Karpeles. Daniel (12) • 34. 165. 207 Karpeles. Rachel (11) - 189 Karr. Susan (11) - 161. 189 Kazemi. Kian (10) - 60 Kazemi. Soroya (11) - 188. 189 Keinath. Jennifer (11) - 165. 189 Kelley. Scott (11) - 189 Kellogg. Julie (11) - 22. 54. 189 Kelly. Kimberly (12) - 159. 207 Kelly. Shannon (12) • 149. 207 Kemp. Tara (10) - 174 Kerker. Thomas (12) - 59. 97. 207 Kerwm. David (12) - 207. 97 Kilian. Daniel (11) - 189 Kimmel. Dmel (11) - 76. 79. 84. 189 King. Kimberly (10) • 165. 174 King. Steven (12) - 207 Kinney. Thomas (11) - 189 Kirk. John (10) - 60. 174 Kirkpatrick. Michael (10) - 132. 174 Kizershot. Julie (10) - 126. 174 Kizershot. Thomas (12) - 207 Klas. Karen (11) - 189 Klasky. Mindy (10) - 126. 131. 174 Klein. Mia (12) - 114. 207 Klein. Tern (10).- 165. 174 Klemm. Kurt (10) -Klemp. Christopher (12) - 207 Klesk. Patrick (11) Kline. Catherine (12) - 7. 96. 207 Kloewer. Jeffrey (11) - 6. 57. 79 189 Klus. John (12) - 67. 165. 207 Kness. Stacey (10) - 174Kmppenberg. Robin (12) - 207 Kmppenberg. Sharon (12) - 207 Koch. David (10) - 36. 174 Kojetin. Mikel (12) - 167. 207 Kolles. Davi (11) - 189 Kolzow. Karen (11) - 10. 54. 95. 189 Konezny, John (11) - Koop. Maureen (10) - 165. 174 Korin. Michael (10) • 174 Korst. Gail (12) - 128, 165. 207 Kostich. Susan (12) • 99. 207 Kotzen. Candi (11) • 189 Kotzen. Shari (12) - 62. 108-9. 117. 207 Koukal. Kelley (11) - 190 Kozar. Thomas (12) - 207 Krank. Steven (11) - 190 Kreuzer. Elizabeth (10) - 174 Kriesel. Gaye (10) - 174 Krieter. Daniel (10) - 174 Krieter. Janine (12) • 165. 207 Krieter. Michael (11) 67. 84. 85. 190 Kruse. Steven (12) - 208 Krystosek, Joseph (11) - 190 Kubin. Lorrie (11) - 190 Kuehl. Laura (12) - 118. 208 Kuiper. Carrie (12) • 16. 82. 208 Kuller. Mark (10) • 109. 174. 237 Kunert. Melissa (11) - 54. 55. 84. 170. 190 LLL Laakso. Kati (12) - 130. 208 Laberge. Patrice (12) - 157. 208 Lafferty. Sean (12) • 97. 208 Lahner. James (11) - 60. 98. 190 Lake Conference Stanings - 100. 101 Lamb. Katherine (12) - 208 Lamb Jr.. Charles (10) - 60. 174 Lambert. Scott (11) - 93. 190 Lamson. Michele (11) - 159, 190 Lande. Chr.sti (12) - 69. 208 Lang, Michael (11)- 114. 190 Lange. Mark (12) - 168. 208 Langefels. Darla (11) • 76. 190 Langefels. Dennis (12) - 32. 59. 208 Lantto. Sandra (12) - 114. 117. 208 Lappi. Linda (10) - 63. 95. 174 Lark. Stuart (12) - 90. 93. 117. 208 Larose. Lawrence (11) - 60. 190 Larsen. H. Daniel (12) • 208 Larsen. H. David (12) - 208 Larson. Baird (10) - 67. 164. 174 Larson. Barbara (11) • 16. 165. 190 Larson. Bart (Fac.) - 154. 28 Larson. Cynthia (11) - 54. 190 Larson. David (Fac.) - 154 Larson. Debra (11) - 190 Larson. Jane (12) Larson. Jeffrey (10) - 60. 174 Larson. Mark (12) - 208 Larson. Terrance (12) - 59. 208 Lathauer. Janell (11) - 190 Latin Club • 128 Laughlin, Patrick (11) - 67. 190 Laughlin. Robert (10) - 165. 174 Lavelle. Debra (11) - 190 Lavelle. Mark (10) - 60. 96. 174 Lavelle. Raymond (10) - 106. 107. 174. 233 Lavme. Sharon (11) - 165. 190 Lavine. Steven (12) - 97. 129 Layzell. Judy (Fac.) - 154 Lea. Richard (10) Lee. Kari (11) -62. 63. 95. 190 Leistikow. Marty (Fac.) - 154 Leland. Diana (Fac.) - 154. 165 Lemenager. Paul (10) - Lennon. Michael (12) • 208 Leonard. Bradley (11) - 190 Leonard. James (12) - 46. 208 Leonard. Steven (12) - 33. 96. 128. 208 Leupold. Glenn (12) - 31. 59. 168. 208 Lever. Lori (11) • 105. 190 Levin. Thomas (12) - 22. 31. 208 Levine. Stacy (12) - 208 Lewis. Jeff (Fac.) - 154 Lewis. Stephanie (12) - 24-5. 48. 121. 153. 159. 208 Lewis. Tami (10) - 165. 174 Lewis. William (12) - 97. 209 Lieberman. Daniel (12) - 97. 209 Lilja. John (12) - 209 Lilja. Michael (11) - 190 Lilja. Patrick (10) - 174 Lillestrand. Steven (12) - 78-9. 97. 209 Limberis. Michael (10) - 174 Lmdeland. Michael (11) - 190 Lmdemann. Matthew (11). 190 Lindquist. Thomas (Fac.) - 154 Link. Allison (10) - 132. 174 Linwick. Peter (12) - 209 Loehr. Sandra (12) - 24-5. 209 Loehr. Susan (12) - 17. 119. 209 Lofing. Lisa (10) - 174 Logefeil. William (12) - 209 Long, David (12) - 67. 99. 209 Louthan. Bobbette (11) - 69. 82. 190 Lovilie. Reidun (10) • 126. 174 Lowe. Stephan (12) - 209 Lozmski. James (10) - 174 Luikens. Katherine (12) - 209 Lunaas. Eric (11) - 59. 99. 190 Lund. Carla (11) • 33. 64. 190 Lund. Carolyn (11) - 54. 190 Lund. Mark (12) - 22-3. 97. 168. 209 Lykken. Sara (Fac.) • 154. 136 Lynn. Lisaa (12) - 99. 209. 210. 217 MMM Maas. Laura (10) - 174 Maas. Michael (12) - 58-9. 82. 128. 209 MacAlpme. Judith (fac.) - 155 MacGibbon. Bruce (12) - 69-71. 97. 125. 209 MacGowan. Molly (11) - 63. 165. 190 Machalek. Robert (12) - 209 Madden. Elizabeth (11)- 161. 190 Madsen. Robert (11) - 190 Maginms. Gregory (12) - 96. 209 Maginnis. Laura (11) • 165 Magnuson. Cynthia (10) - 165. 174 Magnuson. Kristin (12) - 72. 209 Magnuson. Peter (11) - 190 Ma.er. Carol (11) - 63. 165. 190 Maiiiet. Delta (fac.) - 154 Maimares. Anne (11) - 190 Maley. David (10) - 71. 79 Maley. Karen (12) • 22. 24. 25. 31. 42. 72. 121. 209. 217 Maltby. Stephen (11) -Mandell. Paul (11) • 190 Mamo n. Kevin (11) - 59. 191 Manolis. Amy (11) - 160. 191 Markwardt. Andrew (10) - 174 Marquardt. Whitney (10) - 174 Marsh. Dan (fac.) - 155 Marti. Gretchen (10) - 174 Massmck. Andrea (10) - 165. 174 Math - 146 Mathison. Rebecca (10) - 175 Matzke. Todd (11) - 165. 191 Mayer. Christopher (10) - 175 Mayer. Michael (12) - 34. 131. 209 McArthur. Mark (12) - 16. 44. 67. 99. 125. 205 McCall. Brian (10) - 75 McCall. Hack (fac.) - 59. 60 McCall. Mary (12) - 209 McCandless. Scott (10) -McCann. Daniel (10) • McCauley. James (12) - 209 McClelland. Pamela (11) - 191 McDonald. Timothy (10) - 175 McDonnell. Elizabeth (10) - 75 McDonnell. Robert (12) - 97. 209 McDonnell. William (12) - 211 McDougal. Charles (12) - 129. 211 McElroy. Timothy (11) - 191. 89 McG.nty. Mary (10) - 175 McGlynn. Edward (12) - 97. 211 McGlynn. Molly (11) - 69. 126. 191 McGlynn. Paul (10) - 175. 177 McGlynn. Thomas (10) - 175 McGovern. Sean (11) - 191. 195 McGrath. Regina (12) - 17. 54. 84. 108. 157. 210. 211 McGraw. Therese (11) - 191 McLaughlin. David (11)- 161. 191 McLellan. Tracy (11) - 191 McMahon. Kathleen (12) - 17. 108. 123. 211. 225 McNally. Michael (11) - 67. 191 McNee. James (12) - 211 McPherson. Gregory (12) - 211 Meadley. Wendy (12) - 165. 210. 211 Means. Melissa (11) - 159. 191 Mecklenburg. Frederick (11) - 98. 191 Meidmger. Lynnly (12) - 167. 211 Me.tz. Kathleen (11) - 106. 191. 233. 234. 239 Melichar. Ed (fac.) • 155. 157 Mehchar. Paul (12) - 15. 211 Melichar. Todd (11) - 191 Melm. Julie (11) • 128. 165. 191 Mellett. Timothy (10) - 165. 175 Merbler. Steven (11) - 79. 81. 191 Merz. Suzanne (10) - 175 Meyer. Anne (12) - 211 Meyer. Pamela (11) - 91 Micek. Jennifer (11) - 76. 77, 191 Mikan. Maureen (11) - 191 Miller. Lynn (10) - 175 Miller. Nancy (10) • 175 Miller. Paul (11) - 191 Miller. Scott (11) - 191 Minehart. Patricia (11) - 61. 106. 165, 184. 191. 233. 239 Mingo. Curtiss (12) - 165. 211 Mingo. Lisa (10) • 175 Mish. Stephanie (10) - 175 Mitchel. Andrew (10) - 175 Moe. Cathy (10) - 75 Moeller. Barbera (12) • 11. 64. 82-3. 211 Mogck. Steven (11) - 92. 93. 191 Mollerus. Michael (10) • 104. 175 Monchamp. Caroline (10) • 114. 117, 175 Monchamp. Melissa (11) - 191 Montgomery. Andrew (11) - 31. 42. 96. 98. 191 Montgomery. Ann (11) - 191 Mooney. Karen (12) • 96. 211 Mooney. Linda (11) - 120. 121. 191 Moore. Alexander (12) - 97. 117. 124-5. 159. 211 Moore. Claire (12) • 211 Moore. Jill (12) - 54-5. 211 Moore. John (10) - 175 Moore. Michele (10) - 165. 175 Moore. Mollie (12) - 54. 211 Moore. Paul (10) - 175 Moran. Daniel (11) - 191 Morgan. Christine (10) - 165. 175 Morris. John (12) - 51. 84-5. 211 Morrison. Steven (10) - 175 Morrow. Vincent (12) - 31. 76. 99. 128. 131. 211 Moss. Shari (10) - 95. 165. 175 Moynihan. Ann (12) - 17. 118-9. 211 Moynihan. Patrick (11) - 71. 191 Mrachek. Jaquel.n (10) - 54. 175 Mrkonich. Jana (11) - 69. 191 Mrkonich. Kristin (10) - 63. 165. 175 Mueller. John (12) - 59. 211 Mueller. Karen (10) - 63. 175 Mueller. Mark (12) - 97. 211 Mueller. Mary (12) - 211 Murphy. Anne (10) - 64. 165. 170. 175 Murray. Scott (10) - 96. 175 NNN Nagengast. Robert (11) - 33. 191 Nagy. Linda (11) - 128. 191 Nankivell. 8 Sue (11) - 127. 191 Nankivell. Sally (11) • 127. 191 Nanne. Marc (10) - 60. 175 Nanne. Michael (10) - 60. 175 Nanne. Michelle (11) - 72. 191 Naros. Kristen (12) • 54. 128. 165. 212 Nattrass. D Scot (12) - 96. 212 Neal. Julia (12) - 121. 212. 239 Neilson. Kimberly (11) • 61. 63. 126. 192 Nelson. Armi (fac.) - 155 Nelson. Janet (10) - 178 INDEX 229Nelson. John (11) - 192 Nelson. Joy (12) • 99. 128. 212 Nelson. Mark (10) - 60. 178 Nelson. Paula (10) - 69. 165. 178 Nelson. Suzanne (12) - 212. 239 Nerud. Sue (10) - 165. 178 Nettle. Russell (11) • 67. 192 Neuman. Steven (11) - 60. 192 Neville. Stephen (11) - 16. 192 Newell. Kathleen (11) - 16. 62. 95. 192 Nichols. Cheryl (11) - 192 Nicoloff. Stephanie (10) - 65. 178 Nieland. Carrie (12) - 33. 212 Nielsen. Joanne (12) - 160. 212 Nielson. John (fac.) - 155. 161 Nipper. Robert (12) - 44. 160. 212 Nissen. Thomas (10) • 165. 178 Nolan. Julie (12) - 212 Nolan. Martha (11) - 16. 82. 192 Norbut. Gena (11) - 192 Nordby. James (12) • 212 Nordby. Julianne (11) • 192 Nordling. Gregory (10) - 78 Norelli. Paul (11) - 192 Norman. Andrea (10) • 178 North. David (12) - 67. 98. 165. 212 North. Michael P (11) - 192 North. Michael S (11) - 98. 192 North. Pamela (10) - 178 Nydahl. Lisa (11) • 159. 192 000 Oakes. Charles (fac.) - Oberaigner. Thomas (10) • 178 Obcrle. Linda (11) - 106. 128. 192. 233. 234. 239 Oberle. Michael (10) • 128. 178 O'Boyle. Mollie (coach) - 10. 61. 62 O'Brien. Austin (10) - 178 O'Brien. John (12) • 86. 212. 89 Obst. Amy (10) - 178 Ochs. Carl (11) • 192 O'Connor. Catherine (10) • 16. 178 O'Connor. Michael (11) - 60. 79. 81. 192 O'Connor. Patricia (12) - 212 Odell. Bradley (11) - 192 Ogren. Ann (12) - 96. 161. 212 O'Hara. Patrick (11) - 192 Ohlson. Daniel (12) - 92. 93. 212 Ohly. Sally (fac.) - 155 Okeefe. Elizabeth (11) - 54. 55. 192 Olien. Derek (12) - 96. 212 Oliveira. Carlos (12) - 130. 212 Oliver. Murray (11) - 79. 192 Ollmann. Amy (10) - 63. 178 Ollmann. Peter (11) - 98. 192 Olsen. John (fac.) - 59. 60 Olsen. Reed (12) • 84. 85. 141. 212 Olsen. Wesley (11) - 79. 81. 192 Olson. Amy (12) - 106. 123. 212. 233-5. 89 Olson. Derrick (12) - 212 Olson. Edward (12) - 99. 212 Olson. Julie (10) - 64. 165. 178 Olson. Katherine (11) - 66. 192 Olson. Lori (12) - 99. 212 Olson. Mary Kay (10) - 178 Olson. Pamela (12) - 64. 212 Olson. Ron (10) - 53. 178 Olson. Ron (fac.) - 155 Olsonoski. James (10) -Olsson. Lisa (10) - 178 O'Neil. Noreen (10) - 69. 178 Opheim. Karen (12) - 212 Opheim. Lori (11) - 161. 192. 233. 234 Orchard. Lori (11) - 192 Orchestra - 156-157 Orfieid. Kevin (10) - 178 Oss. Sarah (12) - 64. 99. 212 Ostlund. Julie (10) - 63. 178 Otto. Grayson (10) - 108. 178 Ottum. Bev (fac.) - 155 Overpeck. Terryl (11) - 192 Overton. Vincent (11) - 96. 98. 131. 192 Owre. David (10) - 60. 178 230 Owston. Joan (11) - 63. 126. 192 PPP Paetznick. Linda (11) - 63. 165. 192 Palma. Timothy (12) - 51. 213 Palmer. Stuart (12) - 213 Palmer. Timothy (11) - 67. 106. 192. 233. 234. 239 Papin. Calla (11) - 192 Parry, Bruce (10) • 178 Parry. Stephen (11) - 192 Pastre. David (11) - 185. 192 Patch. Jahanna (10) - 126. 178 Patrons - 222-225 Patton. Christopher (11) - 192 Paulson. Anne (12) - 72. 127. 213 Paulson. Dianne (12) - 150. 213 Paulson. Kurt (12) • 167. 213 Paulson. Leslie (10) - 165. 178 Paulson. Mary (11) - 192 Paulson. Stephen (11) - 93. 192 Pause. James (12) - 213 Pavlik. Steven (12) - 99. 152-3. 213 Peacock. Melissa (11) • 192 Pearson. Leslie (11) - 23. 36. 121. 122. 192 Pedderson. Jeffrey (11) - 192 Pegors. Karl (fac.) - 155 Pehrson. Kent (10) -Pellow. Helen (fac.) - 155 Perkins. Elizabeth (12) - 213 Perry. James (12) - 48. 78-9. 140. 213 Perry. Michael (11) • 73. 79. 192 Perry. Steve (11) - 192. 147 Persons. Henry (10) - 60 Persons. William (12) • 213 Peters. Kelly (12) - 96. 119. 148. 157. 164. 165. 213 Peterson. Cynthia (11) - 192 Peterson. David (12) - 125, 213 Peterson. Debra (10) • 76. 84. 178 Peterson. Diane (11) - 126. 192 Peterson. Gregory (12) - 33. 213 Peterson. Joel (12) • 161. 213 Peterson. John (11) - 192 Peterson. Kara (10) -Peterson. Katherine L (12) - 213 Peterson. Katherine M (12) - 213 Peterson. Kristian (10) - 165. 178 Peterson. Paul (11)-Pcterson. Robert (fac.) - 155. 164. 165 Peterson. Shelly (11) - 62. 192 Peterson. Thomas (10) • 178 Peterson. Timothy (11) - 193 Petry, Darnel (10) - 178 Petry. Jack (12) - 213 Petsolt. Janese (11) - 193 Pfannenstein. Laura (11) - 126. 165. 193 Pfister. Thomas (11) - 193 Pfohl. Richard (10) - 102. 178 Philipsen. Michael (10) - 178 Phillips. Charles (12) - 97. 148. 213 Pierson. Sue (11) -Pineres. Arturo (12) -Pint. Kathryn (10) • 165. 178 Pirsch. Barbara (10) 115, 178 Place. Karen (10) - 178 Plakos. Rachel (10) - 178 Piatou. Nancy (12) - 213 Platt. Anthony (10) • 178 Poehler. Mary (fac.) - 155 Pohlad. Ann (11) - 64. 193 Popko. John (11) - 193 Popko. Roxane (10) - 178 Popowich. Diane (10) - 178 Popowich Thomas (12) - 96. 213 Poppelaars. Daniel (10) - 178 Pops West - 44. 45 Porter. Douglas (10) - 60. 178 Portor. Sonjia (12) - 213 Possis. Christopher (10) - 178 Post. Richard (11) - 125. 159. 193. 233 Powell. John (12) - 213. 86. 87 Powell. Lisa (11) - 165. 193. 89 Pray. Penny (11) - 193 Prentice Sarah (11) - 73. 120. 121. 161. 184. 193 QQQ Quenroe. Julie (11) - 193 Quill. Elisabeth (10) - 95. 127. 178 Quilling. Nanette (11) - 164. 165. 193 Quinlan. Richard (11) - 37. 193 Quinn. John (11) - 193 RRR Raab. Frank (12) - 213 Rabuse. John (10) - 178 Rabuse. Mary (12) - 213 Radford. William (12) - 129. 214 Radio Club - 131 Raether. Heidi (11) - 193. 233. 234. 235. 239 Ragatz. Susan (12) - 32-3. 64. 99. 108. 214. 216. 225 Ragozzino. Lisa (12) - 41. 214 Rahn. Gregory (10) - 178 Rahn. Paul (12) - 214 Raihill. Todd (11) - 193 Rallis. Kyle (11) - 93 Rallis. Thad (10) • 178 Raskin. Anne (11) - 193 Ratelle. Carol (11) - 66. 102. 128. 137. 193 Ratelle. Mary (12) - 106. 126. 214. 233. 239 Reardon. Erin (10) - 7. 150. 165. 178 Reber. Lynette (12) - 96. 165. 214 Rebers. Kristin (10) - 178 Recht. Thomas (10) - 60. 178 Regli. Lynn (11) - 64. 193 Reichert. Lisa (11) - 165. 193 Reichow. Richard (fac.) - 155 Reilly. Marc (11) - 6. 60. 193 Reimer. George (fac.) - 155 Remertsen. Amy (10) - 178 Rejali. Roxanne (12) - 66. 126-7. 151. 214 Reynolds. Christopher (12) - 59. 124. 214 Rice. Brian (10) - 60. 178. 180 Rice. Richard (10) - 60. 79. 179 Rice. Wendy (I!) • 2 . 23. 120. 121. 193 Richards. Nancy (10) - 179 Richards. Pamela (11) - 126. 193 Richardson. Adam (12) - 97. 214 Richardson. Julie (11) - 193 Richman. Ellen (10) - 165. 170. 179 Rickert. Kristin (11) - 63. 193 Riedel. Jeffrey (10) - 179 Rieser. Timothy (12) - 214 Rietti. Guido (11) - 71. 127. 128. 193 Rmgham. Wiliam (11) -98. 161. 184. 193 Riplinger. Susan (10) - 179 Rison. Charlotte (12) - 17. 214. 217 Robbins. Lynn (12) - 24. 34. 214 Roberts. Nancy (12) • 214 Roberts. William Jr. (12) - 24. 58-9. 214 Robertson. Gregory (10) - 60. 165. 179 Robeson. Nancy (12) 214 Robichon. Kelly (10) - 179 Robinson. Gregory (10) - 179 Robinson. Mitchell (12) - 214 Rodgers. Sherri (11) - 62. 63. 94. 95. 193 Rodgers. Tracey (12) - 96. 99. 214 Rodgers. William III (10) - 179 Rodriguez. Cecilia (11) - 193 Roepke. Scott (11) - 193 Rogers. Karla (10) - 64. 165 Roitenberg. Samuel (12) - 97. 214 Roitenberg. Ursula (10) Rolfes. Patrick (11) - 58. 60. 79. 194 Rolfes. Theresa (10) - 69. 117. 128. 179 Root. Earl (12) - 214 Rosenbloom. Matthew (11) - 194 Rosenthal. Brian (12) - 214 Rosland. Timothy (12) - 159. 214 Roth. Robert (11) - 194 Rothgeb. Brent (11) - 194 Rotman. Thomas (12) - 214 Rottinghaus. Mary (12) - 120-1. 128. 214 Rouleau. Kathleen (11) - 72. 190. 194 Royce. Karen (11) - 121. 164. 165. 194 Rozentals. Andra (11) - 62. 194 Rozman. Mindy (10) - 32. 150. 165. 179 Rudin. Erica (12) - 214 Rudin. Joel (11) - 194 Runyan. Jeffrey (10) - 179 Runyan. Laune (12) - 24. 54. 94-5. 215. 237 Russell. Peter (11) - 194Rutherford, Steven (12) • 32. 215 Rutishauser. Robin (10) - 22. 23. 63. 108. 126. 179 Rutjes. Patrik (11) - 194 Rutman. Daniel (10) • 179 Ruzic. Jodi (12) • 215 Ryan. Stacy (10) - 69. 179 Ryden. Thomas (11) - 93. 194 Rzeszut. Margaret (12) • 102, 117. 123. 159. 215 Rzeszut. Thomas (10) - 79. 179 sss Sackrison. Chris (12) • 215 Sadowski, Linda (10) ■ 179 Sadie. Hawkins - 32 Sailer. Lisa (12) • 152-3. 163. 168. 215, 217. 236 ,1 Salem. Wade (10) - 179 Salhus. Jonathon (12) - 215 Salhus. Stephani (11) - 69. 194 Salovich. Susan (10) - 54. 165. 179 Sampson. Nancy (12) - 54. 215 Sandilia. Robert (10) - 179 Sansom. Paul (11) -Santrizos. Paul (11) - 165. 194 Saude. Jon (11) - 165. 194 Sanville. Dave (fac.) - 155 Scaife. James (12) - 67. 99. 215 Scaife. Janet (10) - 165. 179 Scanlan, Therese (10) • 118. 119, 165. 179 Schaar. Dawn (10) - 64. 165. 180 Schaub. William (12) - 215 Scheerer. Jeffrey (10) - 60. 180 Schell. Todd (12) - 24. 25. 215 Science - 146 Schibur. Patricia (11) - 165. 194 Schluter. Kye (10) - 180 Schmelz. Kathleen (10) - 180 Schmelz. Thomas (11) - 194 Schmiel. Daniel (11) - 41. 194 Schmiel. Julia (10) - 54. 95. 165. 180 Schmit. Daniel (12) -Schmitt. Kimberly (12) - 24. 121. 215 Schneider. Christopher (10) - 180 Schneider. Jeffrey (11) - 194 Schoenecker. Cheryl (11) - 194 Schoenmg. David (10) • 180 Schoening. Mark (10) - 180 Schoenzeit. Loren (10) - 180 Schroeder. Douglas (12) - 15. 215 Schroeder. Lisa (12) • 161. 215 Schroeder. Steven (10) - 180 Schueneman. Amy (10) - 54. 115. 180 Schueneman. Marhta (12 - 106. 215. 233-5. 239 Schultz. Julie Ann (10) - 180 Schultz. Scott (12) - 215 Schulze. David (10) - 180 Schumacher. Nancy (11) - 32. 165. 194 Schutte. Gordon (10) - 36. 126. 180 Schwab. Michael (11) - 194 Schwartzbauer. David (10) - 180 Schwartzbauer. Timothy (12) - 215 Schwarz. Kelly (11) - 194 Schwinkendorf. Mark (12) - 97. 215 Sciamanda. Paul (10) - 180 Scott. Stacy (10) • 165. 180 Scudder. Tad (11) - 60. 194 Scully. Elizabeth (11) - 126. 165. 194 Seasly. Margaret (11) - 159. 194 Secretaries - 138. 139 Seha. Robert (fac.) - 155. 137 Seibel. Glenn (fac.) - 17. 155. 184 Sestak. John (12) • 97-8. 215 Seterdahl. Man (10) • 63. 126. 130. 165. 180 Severseike. Jeffrey (12) - 16. 215. 89 Severseike. Mark (11) 147. 194 Sewall, Cary (10) - 151. 180 Shaffer. John (11) - 159. 194 Shamblott. Michael (11) • 60. 185. 194 Shaw. Christi (11) - 194 Shaw. Dana (10) • 180 Shaw. George (12) • 215 Sheldon. John (fac.) - 155 Shirk. Lisa (12) - 110. 127. 215 Sieve. Barbara (12) - 22-3. 120-1. 215 Silseth. John II (11) - 194 Simons. Gary (10) - 180 Sit. Roger (12) • 67. 127. 215 Sjolander, Jeffrey (12) - 99. 159. 218 Sjolander. Julie (10) - 180 Skibo. Janet (10) - 165, 180 Skiing CC - 84. 85 Downhill - 82. 83 Skluzackek. George (fac.) - 136. 137 Skow. Brian (11) - 194 Sly. Claire (12) - 16. 218 Smiley. Cheryl (11) - 194 Smith. Ann (11) - 106. 194. 233. 234 Smith. Brock (11)-Smith. Christopher (11) - 194 Smith. David (12) - 8. 82. 218 Smith. Eric (12) - 22. 24-5. 74. 125. 218 Smith. Jay (10) - 180 Smith. Jeffrey (11) - 93. 128. 194 Smith. Pamela (12) - 129. 218 Smith, Patricia (11) - 194 Snook. Stephanie (12) - 62. 159. 218 Snyder. Nancy (12) - 11. 218 Snyder. Stacy (12) - 97. 218 Soccer -Boys’ - 58-60 Girls' - 54-55 Social Studies - 148 Solberg. John (12) - 218 Soucek. Linda (12) - 24. 61-2. 94-5. 218 Sour. Christopher (10) - 60. 128. 181 Spear. Michael (11) - 79. 194 Special Education - 141 Speliopoulos. Stephani (12) -Spence. Russell (10) - 181 Spirit Week - 30-31 Stehley. Gregg (11) - 92. 93. 194 Stehley. Sharon (10) - 181 Steinback. Deborah (11) - 194 Stellburg. Timothy (10) -Stensby. Daniel (10) - 181 Stevens. Lynn (12) -Shekel. Sally (12) -Stiles. Kristen (11) - 159. 194 Stone. Pamela (11) • 149. 194. 89 Stong, Pamela (12) -Storm. Michael (11) - 194 Stover. Karin (12) -Strachan. Morley (12) -Strandberg. Kciri (12) -Streeter. William (12) -Strom. Steven (11) - 194 Strout. Sandra (12) -Strout. Steven (10) - 181 Strout. William (11) - 194 Struthers. Jeanne (11) - 194 Student Council - 114-115 Student School Board - 116 Sullivan. Gavin (11) - 17. 30. 31. 60. 112. 114 117. 130. 194 Sullivan. Kimberly (12) - 22. 150. 219 Sund. Monica (12) - 72. 161. 210. 219 Sundberg. Sarah (12) - 219 Sundquist. Matthew (10) -Swansen. James (12) - 219 Swanson. Mark (10) - 67. 181 Swanson. Susan (12) - 30. 219 Swanson. Thomas (12) - 219 Swanson. Wendy (11) - 165. 194 Swarthout. Michael (11) - 194 Sweeney. Dennis (12) -Sweetheart - 33 Swendseid. Kristin (12) - 219 Swenson. Gary (12) - 219 Swenson. Jill (11) - 57. 151. 159. 194 Swenson, Julie (10) -Swenson. Richard (11) - 194 Swift. Michael (10) • 181 Swiggum. Pamela (11) - 9. 194 Swimming • Boys' - 70-71 Girls' - 68-69 Syvertsen. Carol (10) - 181 TTT Tabor. Paul (11) - 60. 194 Tadvick. Gary (11) - 194. 195 Tambornino. David (10) - 181 Tambornino. Mary (12) - 14. 219 Tanner. Cheryl (12) - 219 Taplin. Bradley (10) - 181 Taube. Jeffrey (10) - 181 Taylor. Diane (11) - 69. 194 Taylor. Mary (10) • 181 Teese. Kenneth (12) - 219 Temple. Christine (10) - 64. 165. 181 Tennis, girls - 64. 65 Tennis. Karen (10) - 126. 130. 165. 181 Terry. Alexander (10) - 181 Thank you. Edina Project - 117 Thayer. Carolyn (12) - 219 Thicm. Mark (10) - 181 Thiem. Mary (12) - 54. 219. 233. 234. 239 Thomann. Margaret (12) - 121. 219 Thompson. Durk (10) - 181 Thompson. Holly (11) - 195 Thorne. Erik (10) - 181 Tierney. Patrick (12) - 48. 59. 79. 219 Tovar. George (11) - 195 Towey. Kathleen (11) - 195 Tozer. Margaret (12) - 6. 31. 54. 68-9. 99. 108. 219 Trelstad. Kari (11) - Tremann. Elizabeth (12) - 64. 123. 127. 219 Triantafyllou. Athena (12) • 219 Tschimperle. Rick (11) - 161, 195 Tucker. Katherine (10) - 181 Turner. John (10) - 181 Turner. Thomas (10) - Tussing. Scott (10) • 181 Tuttle. Robert (12) - 51. 93. 219 Tuttle. Timothy (10) - 60. 181 Tuveson. Karen (10) - 181 Twyman. James (12) - 34. 42-3. 165. 219 uuu WWW Wahl. Karen (12) Wahlquist. Charles (10) - 181 Waldron. Jane (11) - 64. 84. 170. 185 Wales. Scott (12) • 220 Walker. Brian (10) • 67. 181 Walker. Todd (11) Wallace. Catherine (11) - 195 Wallace. Christopher (12) - 220 Wallace. James (12) - 67. 84. 220 INDEX 231 Uhr. Lori (12)- 161. 220 Ulrich. Curtis (11) - 98. 195 Ulrich. Jacquelin (10) - 181 Ulring. Randy (10) - 27. 150. 181 Ultan, Deborah (10) - 181 vvv Vaaler. Andrew (12) - 31. 124-5. Vahhaji. Cyrus (11) - 60. 82. 195 Vahhaji. Sima (10) - 69. 181 Valentine. Sara (11) - 126. 130. 195 Vanhulzen. Carol (10) - 181 Varela. Ana (12) - 216. 220 Vegsund, Julie (10) - 181 Venable. Lisa (10) • 128. 165. 181 Verdoorn. Jeffrey (11) - 195 Vervelde. Michael (11) - 60. 195 Vickers. Peter (10) - 60. 82. 181 Vidmar. Thomas (11) - 60. 79. 195 Vogland. Judy (10) • Vogt. Pamela (12) - 33. 99. 126-7. 220 Volleyball - 62-63 Vonschmidtpauli, Keith (11) - 93. 96. 195 Vork. Anthony (10) - 181 Voss. Daniel (11) - 195 Vo-Tech - 167Waller. Amy (11) - 165. 195 Waller. Steve (11) • 195. 233. 234 Wallschlaeger. Steven (10) - 181 Walsten. Lori (12) • 17. 220 Wanninger. John (10) - 181 Warfield. Steve (12) • 126. 220 Warm. Melanie (11) • 165 Warm. Patricia (10) Warner. Steve (10) • 181 Wasley. Chris (11) • 195 Watkins. Pat (fac.) - 155. 136. 137 Watson. Mark (12) Wayne. Walter (fac.) - 155 Weber. Benjamin (11) - 195 Weber. Greg (11) - 159. 195 Weber. Kimberly (10) • 181 Weber. Nancy (11) Webster. Mark (12) - 71. 127. 220 Webster. Scott (12) - 217. 220. 88. 89 Weegman. Tracy (11) ■ 195 Weekley. Mark (11) - 195 Weiher. Vicki (10) • 181 Weiland. Dawn (12) - 220 Weisner. Heidi (fac.) - 155 Weisner. Ron (fac.) - 155 Weiss. Christine (10) • 181 Weiss. Michael (12) - 7. 27. 51. 220. 239 Weiss. Rebecca (12) 99. 220 Weisz. Bradley (12) - 220 Weisz. Tracy (11) - 195 Welch. Bill (fac.) • 155. 10. 54. 16 Welch. David (11) - 126. 130. 195 Welker. Jon (12) - 220 Wenborg. Tamara (11) • 195 Werness. Craig (11) - 41. 195 Werness. Keith (12) - 34. 220 Wernick. Beverly (11) - 195 West. Christine (12) - 119. 220 Westlund. Joanne (12) • 126. 165. 220 Wett. Teresa (10) - 128. 181 Wheeler. Loren (10) • 181 Wheeler. Thomas (12) - 125. 220 Whelan. John (12) • 220 White. Brenda (10) • 181 White. Richard (11)-White. W. Donald (12) - 82. 220 Wilder. Edward (10) - 181 Wilkins. Scott (12) - 159. 165. 220 Williams. Edward (11)- 60. 195 Williams. Mary (12) - 165. 221 Williams. Michele (11) - 33. 69. 195 Williams. Robert (10) • 181 Willmert. Carrie (12) - 221 Willson. Ann (fac.) - 155 Wilson. Edward (11) - 67 Windigo - 106-107. 233-234 Wmeberg. Todd (12) - 32. 79. 97. 221 Winsness. W. Scott (10) - 165. 181 Wiseman. Jennifer (11) - 165. 195 Wolff. Carol (10) - 181 Wood. James (11) - 195 Wooldridge. Scott (11) - 195 Work Program • 166 Worthen. Samuel (10) -Wray. Bryan (12) - 159. 221 Wrestling - 86-87 Wright. Michael (11) - 52. 98. 195 Wright. Tracey (11) • 195 Wuebker. Jennifer (11) - 165. 195 Wuebker. Margaret (11) - 95. 195 Wuertz. Todd (10) - 181 Wurst. Andrea (12) - 10. 54-5. 221 YYY Yaeger. Coleon (11) - 165. 195 Yarger. Karen (12) - 161. 221 Yarger. John Jr. (10) - 181 Young. John (12) - 120. 125. 168. 221 Youngblood. Michael (11) - 22. 30. 31. 117. 124. 125. 195 zzz Zaki. Eman (12) - 221 Zanin. Cory (10) - 60. 181 Zarlmg. Darnel (11) • 67. 84. 195 Zarling. David (11) - 67. 84. 195 Zephyrus - 108-109 Ziegler. Steven (10) - 165. 181 Zivkovich. Margaret (12) - 165. 221 Zmeskal. Mark (10) - 181 INDEXThank You For Being Special! Windigo editors: Left to right: Cindy Curry (12)-head editor. Diane Johnson (12)-copy editor. Amy Olson 12)-sports editor. Heidi Raether (11) -lay-out editor. Not pictured: Katie Gaynor (12) -busmess editor. Edina-West: Thank you for all your students, clubs, sports, and organizations. You're what really made this book special. LizAbt: Thank you for finding all your lost copies and being our staff "busy body." Don't worry. Lizzie Jean, we won't harass you anymore. Steve Belrose: Thank you tor doing your best at figuring out the crazy photo requests you got when you didn't have the hour. You're helping hand was great! Perrin Boyd: Thank you for turning in some top notch copies. We missed you during the hour but thanks for finding me. which was sometimes a difficult task. Ann Brimacombe: Thank you for starting the ERA in Windigo. You were our only female photog and proved that women are equal to men by taking super pictures. Barb Buenz: Thank you for being number one. On the first deadline, your spread was the first one in and had the fewest errors. Cindy Curry: Thank you for being the special editor you were. There were times when deadlines came up in a hurry and left our staff in one huge flurry, but you were always there. Ms. Cindy Curry. Patty Deegan: Thank you for stamping and stacking. Also, for doing a hard spread and copy on World News and making it turn out just perfect. Mellisa Dougherty: Thank you for meeting our needs during our deadline Big Mac attacks! We're glad you could step in second semester and engage in some chow sessions. Thanks for the great work. Maggie Doyle: Thank you for hanging in there! We knew you wouldn’t let us down. Thank goodness for Fridays! Your features were just super ones. Steph Forrer: Thank you for making sure everyone had their pictures and helping with fund raisers. You were an unbelievably needed asset to our staff! Tami Fountain: Thank you for always being Miss Ultra-dependable and writing numero uno copies! Can you tell me what planes do? - or would you rather just go on doing russians? Katie Gaynor: Thank you for coming in during the middle of a mixed up mess and straightening the books out. You were our imported Wmdigite and Italian Stallion. Nan Hibbard: Thank you for being a multi-purpose person and pulling through when we needed pictures promptly. Diane Johnson: Thank you for being an excellent copy editor by getting copies to everyone on time. The poems were an especially nice touch. You fish lips were so sensious. With them you even seduced the innocent sophomore. Pam Kangan: Thank you for giving us the scoop with your Normandale gossip and your Greek philosophies. Thanks also for doing the best you could on your spreads before you swam the beaches of Hawaii. Ray Lavelle: Gracias for memorising the guidebook and being such a lively Howdy Doody. Your great and unique sense of humor really helped pull us through those rough deadline days. Thanks for keeping our party spirit alive. Kathy Meitz: Thank you for being a "rookie” Windigite and joining our staff unexpectedly. We really needed all your help and devotion. Patty Mmehart: Thank you for pulling through with copies and meeting extra requests. We missed you on a few of those pressure days, but we realize you were obligated to your twin. Linda Oberle: Thank you for playing secretary and doing last minute typing jobs. We couldn't have done it without you. Your willingness to help out with any kind of job was fantastic. Amy Olson: Thank you for putting together a fantastic slideshow. The sports section would have been out of shape if you hadn't kept it in order. Thanks for being our Rula Lenska impersonator. Lori Opheim: Thank you for not having any idea how to do patrons but doing them anyway. You did a super job at figuring them out. Tim Palmer: Thank you for really putting Windigo first. There were times when you went beyond the call of duty and helped many desperate staff- ers out. Heidi Raether: Thank you for being our "Saint Marie." You did a great job with what you had to work with. You're one "chica loca." Thanks for the time and effort you spent helping put together a great memory book. Mary Ratelle: Thank you for putting up with mugs. mugs, and more mugs. Your persistence in getting the senior pictures was greatly appreciated. Missy Schueneman: Thank you lor sharing your great and witty puns with us- Remember Pellow Case?) Your careful planning and hard work were obvious m your spreads. Ann Smith: Thank you for providing us with "tunes" and really livening up the hour. Out of everyone on the staff, you take the cake for having the worst luck at getting pictures. Congratulations! Mary Thiem: Thank you for being our "roving" staffer but still managing to get your spreads in always on time. Steve Waller: Thank you tor always being there when we needed you. Those hours after school and at home were greatly appreciated. Almost everyone of your pictures was of excellent quality. Ever think of going professional? Mark Aura and Richard Post: Thank you for the assistence you were able to provide during the first semester. Mr. Lewis: Thank you for being our bionic advisor and developing 100 pictures in one night. The pennants turned out beautifully, also. Thanks for always being there when we needed urgent help or just someone to talk and laugh with. Mr. Hed-strom: Thank you for understanding all our bizarre ideas for this book. Figuring them out was easier with your help. You were an excellent representative! MN Valley: Thank you lor rushing to give us our pictures the day before our deadline and always being ready to take pictures at any time. All your pictures were perfect "10’s." THANK YOU 233Windigo Staff 1980 Head Editor: Cindy Curry (12) Layout Editors: Heidi Raether (11) Amy Olson (12) Copy Editor: Diane Johnson (12) Business Editor: Katy Gaynor (12) Layout Staff Barb Buenz (12) Patty Deegan (11) Maggie Doyle (11) Stephanie Forrer (11) Nan Hibbard (12) Pam Karigan (12) Ray Lavelle (10) Kathy Meitz (11) Lori Opheim (11) Mary Ratelle (12) Missy Schueneman (12) Ann Smith (11) Mary Theim (12) Copy Staff Liz Abt (12) Perrin Boyd (11) Melissa Dougherty (12) Tami Fountain (12) Patty Minehart (11) Linda Oberle (11) Photography Staff Steve Belrose (12) Ann Brimacomb (11) Tim Palmer (11) Steve Waller (11) The Staff That Produced PAGE 234: 1) Dedicated copy staffer Linda Oberle (11) writes copy. 2) Cooperative layout staffer Barb Buenz(12) writes copy for the feature story on competition. 3) At a party during first hour, the staff gathers to plan their layouts. 4) Devoted photographer Steve Waller (11) admires the negatives he just developed. 5) Kathy Meitz (11) plans the girls’ basketball layout. PAGE 235:1) Maggie Doyle (11) designs the layout for a feature story. 2) Missy Shueneman(12) and Ann Smith (11) discuss their plans for the weekend upon the completion of their layouts. 3) Upon the completion of the winter deadline Diane Johnson (12). Amy Olson (12). Heidi Raether (11). Maggie Doyle, and Cindy Curry (12) are enthuses. 4) Business Editor Katy Gaynor (12) faithfuly keeps the many finances of the book in order. r 234 WINDIGOCalophon The eighth edition of the Edina-West Upper Division yearbook was put together by a staff of thirty students. Graphic Arts teacher Jeff Lewis advises the staff. Cindy Curry (12) was the editor after being on a yearbook staff for five years. The yearbook is comprised of 240 pages. The cover was printed in four color on 150 point board. The pages are printed on 801b. shadow weave. 1000 copies were sold for $15. However. if ordered before Nov., the book’s cost was $12. Approximately 65% of the pictures were taken by students. The remaining photos were taken by MN Valley Portrait Co. in Bloomington. Mn. The publisher was Josten’s American Yearbook Company. Burt Hedstrom was the Am. Yearbook representative. The book was on the pro-16 color program. The first deadline was Nov. 2 and the last one was Feb. 25. The delivery date of the book was May 27. To accompany the yearbook a 32 page sup-?o ent W,U be distributed in the fall of The 1980 Windigo.After reading the pages in this yearbook, there should be no doubt as to why Edina-West is SPECIAL. We’ve seen the faculty, the students, their involvements, and their accomplishments. Each different person and activity is as intriguing as the next. But why is Edina-West any more SPECIAL than any other school? Part of the reason lies in the fact that we live in a nice community with a variety of opportunities. Students, if they so desire, may partake in some of the finest programs offered anywhere. Whether it be jobs, extracurricular activities, or the course electives at school, new beginnings are around every corner. And when we do involve ourselves with our interests. the community support is overwhelming. Parents, faculty, the Booster Club, the School Board, and many civic organizations help to encourage us and provide for our needs. Another SPECIAL quality of Edina-West is the air of competition we breed. As shown be our athletic teams, our academic ranking, and innumerable other successes. West students have the ability to strive and attain goals. Edina-West produces not only winners, but more importantly, triers. None of these exclusive standards could ever be achieved without the presence of our fine faculty staff. The best of teachers, counselors, and office personnel, are located right here in our own school. Not only have they provided us with an exceptional education, but they are understanding, cooperative, and extremely beneficial whenever the need arises Edina-West is distinct, it's something to be proud of. Edina-West Upper Division is SPECIAL Of Edina-West Have Proven To Be Special! 236PAGE 236:1) Dave Bjork( 2) steps outside during a fire drill. 2) Honor student Pam Jensen (12) was chosen from several youths around the nation to be a member of the Executive Youth Consulting Board for a nationally known electric company. 3) The guardian angel Lisa Sailer( 2) is wearing was a popular trinket worn by many fashion conscious students. 4) Windigo staffers Cindy Curry (12). Diane Johnson (12) Maggie Doyle (11). and Melissa Dougherty (12) sold the pennents the organization made. PAGE 237: 1) An Outstanding Athlete Steve Housh (10) was an asset to the basketball team. 2) Loyal fans Stacie Cater (12). Lori Runyan (12), Chris West (12). Sheila Brown (12). and Liz Bugby(12) gather around the cougar head after a victorious hockey game. 3) During February sophomores like Mark Kullerwere given the opportunity to buy class rings from an assortment of styles. 237A ChestSul OS Memories Let’s take a minute.to peek into the treasure chest and pull out the memories of 1979-80. It was a year of new fashions, fads, friendships, and a host of new experiences. From Candies to puddle-hoppers, to blazers and boots, the fashion scene made its appearance. Designer jeans, designer shirts, and a total wardrobe of designer brands were everywhere to be seen. French braids, barettes, and longer hair were in for girls while boys went with the shorter cuts. Bookbags and backpacks were anything but “a load off our backs” but nevertheless, overwhelmed the school. Country music and Mel Breezy overtook the charts as disco seemingly dissolved. Weekends were occupied with "swinging” at Creek Valley, "chowing" at J.P.s, and “cruising” the strip of your choice. Despite sky-high movie prices of four bucks, theaters still drew the crowds. “The Deerhunter." “Kramer vs. Kramer." and “The Mup-pets" were but a few of the favorites. Memories of various school functions also float from our treasure chest. We remember Homecoming, the fantasy of Coronation. Sadie Hawkins, Sweetheart Dance, Spirit Week, and Prom, and the romance of it all! Of course, we could never forget the endless evenings spent with cheering crowds, all enhanced with the performance of the Cougar teams. The Cougar, as we well know, is the symbol of courage, sportsmanship, ability, and consequently, scores of victories. Sure, we all had our ups and downs throughout the year. PSATs. SATs. homework, and tests were nothing to look forward to. However, they were a necessary part of our enlightening experience. It's no wonder that reminiscing of Edina-West sends chills up our spine. (This is partly due to the thermostat settings during those cold winter months.) We are very fortunate to have such exceptional high school years. More importantly, we have only seen the beginning of some fulfilling years ahead. But for now. let us close our chest and lock in the memories forever. PAGE 238: 1) Showing her school spirit. Beth Fames (12). cheers at a hockey game. 2) Wearing one of her craziest T-shirts. Lydia Flora (12). gets ready to go to lunch and pig out with her friend. Porky. 3) On Teacher Impersonation Day. Suzanne Nelson (12). dresses up as one of her favorite teachers. Ms. Hultmann. 4) Trying hard to keep up with his date. Julie Neal (12). Mike We ss(12) dances well despite his crutches. The Homecoming dance was held right in the middle of the Southdale Shopping Center Court. The band. Upton, played for all to dance and listen to. PAGE 239: Trying their best to keep on top of things, members of the Wlndlgo staff attempt to build an Egyptian pyramid. BOTTOM ROW: Mary Ratelle (12). Nan Hibbard (12). Missy Schuene-man (12). Katie Gaynor (12). Mark Aura (11). MIDDLE ROW: Cindy Curry (12). Diane John-sort 12). Mary Thiem (12). Heidi Raether (11). Tim Palmer(ll). TOP ROW: Patty Mmehart(U). and Linda Oberle( 11). BACKGROUND: Pam Kar-igan (12) and Kathy Meitz (11). 239In Memory Of Ara Burwell Sometimes, Not often enough, We reflect upon The good things And those thoughts Always center around Those we love. And we think about that person Who means so much to us And for many, many years She made us Very, very happy. And we count the times We have forgotten to say Thank you. And just how much We love them!ff$ (I'll . Ate rval( i0.°c yU-l £ apf -b Jtn.O'J - U ■- , £? A -S Af,' k't! , Jfov' f (lb t (z) $ ({ h $0t -eftot Ipk- ya. a »lt ■Serf!  AKs — - . r-e o v,- i iSLQ A Q-. JL4 - J C OV - -Cro ‘ U cv O cv H© u anttfSu Vw--, -Ur i C-c-4- .aJ o A VA'-v-v Vi !2 6 p ki%j v r -w (Dl S 2. V0 Z J V" ,0 r r r A» ,IN CASE OF LOVE A crazy little thing called love ... That's just what this year’s spring play was all about. Under the direction of Mrs. Van Vactor, a cast of eleven players put on a hilarious, light comedy that dealt with the many aspects of love. The play was divided up into five parts with one couple per scene. Before each scene, the stage manager. Dianne Paulson (12), would give a sassy introduction to the next act. The acts ranged from a first date, a young man with cold feet, a man and wife fighting over who's boss, a 54 year old man having to make a choice between his wife or his mistress, and an old couple with hardening of the arteries. The performances were held on May fifth and sixth in Mr. Stott’s room. All the actors and actresses had a great time putting on such a fantastic play and the audience was thoroughly entertained. 1. Arguing over who's boss of the house. Simon Dickens (10) and Annette Davis (10) fight it all out. 2. Having to make a choice between his wife or his mistress (Mindy Klasky (10) was a tough decision for Mike Mayer (12) to make 3. The gruff and bossy stage manager, played by Dianne Paulson (12), orders the audience to leave because she's got to dean up the stage. Yet. later on gives in and says they can stay. 4. Married three times before they met each other. Jayne Hendel (11) and Steve Campbell (11) have a hard time remembering their former husband's and wivc's names. 5. Trying to get her date to relax. Jill Christie (11) teaches Kevin Hughes (11) how to meditate. SPRING PLAY 1Saturday May 10th was a special day in Edina. Edina. This was a chance for the students attending the Edina Public Schools to share their appreciation and thanks to the community for giving them such beautiful and exciting opportunities. The students organized a grand fair in which several groups participated, setting up booths to display their accomplishments throughout the year. Things such as skits, and dances were performed, bands played, choirs sang, students from Edina East and West had intra-community competition and food was served. It was a day of Festivity and fun. We put a lot of work a and time into organizing the fair, so to see others enjoying it gave us a sigh of satisfaction.” commented co-chairman Cindy Curry of Edina-West (12). Page 2:1) The Edina-West Cheerleaders cheered, and the Cougarettes danced as the Concert Band played, all showing their appreciation along with contributing to the gaity of the fair. 2) Salty Ohly. a well-liked home-economics teacher, and Cathy Farber(ll) posed in their booth displaying the projects available to students at West.n 3) Elmer L Andersen responded with appreciation and praise after recievmg a t-shirt from Jim Roberts, a 1979 graduate, for his help on the 1979 issue of the Sun Newspaper the students wrote last spring. 4 Sheri Kotzen, left, of Edina-West and Betsy Sweeter, right, of Edina-East give a special thank-you to Kay Brown for her help in organizing the fair. Page 3:1) A large crowd of Edinans gathered for the opening ceremonies of the fair. 2) With the success of the fair. Cindy Curry (12). Maggie Everson (12). and Jill Danielson (12). shared happy bones. 3) These kids from Hylands Elementary school performed the play "Hamlet" lor the fair. 4) With a sense of dignity and pride the students of Edina hung a banner displaying their appreciation to the community. 2 THANK-YOU EDINA FAIRTHANK-YOU EDINA FAIR 3Using the slogan “Rome in the Afternoon”. Latin week 1980 centered around various soap operas. Advisor Virginia Jensen (fac.) worked together with the fourth year class and other club members to plan the week’s activities. The slave auction held Monday May 5th started the week off with a bang. The second through fourth year students immediately began to humiliate and torment their newly bought slaves in the most original ways they could create. King Mike Maas (12) and queen Lydia Flora (12) were also crowned that evening. Wednesday was the night for atheltics as the club held it's annual Olympics. Highlights included a sweeping victory in the obstacle coarse by Rob Graupner (12) and Latin Ill’s exceptional performance in the chariot race. Friday was the peak of all humiliation for the first year slaves. Masters made them do anything from sing in front of classes, roll olives down the commons floor during break, sell orange juice at McDonalds and even personally deliver pom-poms to a chosen few courgarettes. After teasing and humiliating the fourth year planned a “surprise” for every student in the club. They rented out 98th street tennis and swim club for an evening of exercise and fun. Yet the climax of the entire week came at the banquet. Each class of twenty students put on a funny skit, prizes were awarded and three scholarships were given. “Latin Week is always the highlight of the year. This year was no exception. M.J. (Mrs. Jensen) never ceases to amaze the club with her fantastic optimism and vitality; without her the whole week would be pretty GREEN!” claims Carol Ratelle (11). 4 LATIN CLUBDEUTSCH DO IT WITH CLASS To have a good time learning more about the German culture is what German Week is all about. German Week 1980, April 28 through May 2, was planned by the German teacher, Mr. Reimer, and a few of the club members. Included in the weeks activities was a game played within the club. Using the game •‘Risk” as a basis, club members changed things about the game to relate them to German. Competition was against each German class, first year through fourth year. Also included in the week was costume day. For one day. club members had to dress as though they really were genuine Germans. The last event, which ended the week, was a banquet held at a nearby German restaurant. One German Club member summed things up by saying. “All in all. the 5th annual German Week was great!” Page 4: 1) This eager and obedient slave is cheering along York Avenue in hopes of attracting customers tor some nearby slaves selling orange juice. 2) In traditional Latin fashion the 1980 latin slaves played leap frog around MacDonalds parking lot after serving breakfast to their masters. 3) These slaves peddled orange juice and tootsie rolls to early morning pas-serbys. 4) Charlie Walquist (10) and Vince Morrow (12) teamed together during the Latin Olympics annual Chariot Races. Page 5: 1) German Club members display genuine German costumes during German week this spring. 2) Guido Reitti (11)smiles with glee as he is brought up for auction at the Thank You Edina fair. By placing the pom-pom on his head he anticipates a more lenient master. 3) Virgma Jensen (fac.). gives directions to Latin Club members at the Olympics. 4) Carol Ratteiie (11) congradulates Rob Graupher( 12)right, and Guido Relti (U) e1 , on their exceptional finishes in the famous obstacle course. 5) The German tent at the Thank You Edina fair was filled with entertainment, pretzels and Near Beer. This truely German display, was a tremendous success and brought unity within the club itself. DENTSCH 5§411 ON It was a night to remember ... Saturday night. May 3rd. the Calhoun Beach Club was alive with excitement as the junior class presented Prom 1980. Sail On was this year's theme and under the direction of student chairpersons Nancy Ahmann and Debbie Griffin, faculty chaperones were "decked” out in sailors’ caps and various other marintime attire. Everyone seemed to enjoy boogying to the beat of the Fleshtones who provided the music for the gala event. For many couples, the prom itself was one of many stops along the way of an action-packed weekend that included dinner, the dance, the post-prom party and Taylors Falls. Though it was an exhausting weekend, few will forget the cherished memories of Prom 1980. 6 PROMPAGE: 6 l)Swaying to the music, couples found themselves enjoying the slow dances immeasur-eably. 2) Enjoying the last dance to the fullest, a couple loses themselves in the music. 3) Finding himself a popular attraction. Seibs (lac), photographed individual couples. 4) Serving as a fabulous greeting committee, chaperones. T. Downs (tac.), K. Gray (lac.), and B. Belk (fac.), await the rush. PAGE 7: 1) Dave Long and date find themselves in another world during the infamous slow dances. 2) Beth Eames (12) demonstrates grooming techniques on a friend. Diane Johnson (12). 3) Taking a break from the dance floor. J. Wiseman (II), S. Wooldridge (11). T. Roseland (12). M. JOHNSON (11). L. Pearson (11). and D. Bjork. (12) find time to chat. PROM 7ZMSM’KS PjCA Vm VOUK SOM With posters around the school and band members wearing buttons, the Varsity band claimed it was playing your song”. Working and practicing for endless hours paid off as the band, directed by John Neilsem (fac.), drew three large crowds. Dedication was their key to success. Flashbacks VIII featured a tribute to Eubie Blake including songs such as “Shuffle Along". “I'm just wild about Harry” and "Emaline”. Also the flashy costumes, terrific back-up music and featured singers gave the show a touch of personality and piz-zaz. Like tradition states the shows was frequently decorated with skits breaking the audience up into hysterics. Flashbacks VIII was a tremendous success. A concert to be remembered. ni NIJ C Page 8:1) Concentration and puffed checks seem to be the key as the varsity bandies "blow their horns” during Flashbacks VIII. 2) Linda Yeschke (9) thinks hard as she tries to remember her next move. The question is. will she remember in time. 3) Lori Opeim (11) and Liz Madden (11) hold their umbrellas in the air demonstrating to the audience how they are used in case of rain. 4) Comparing the shaving job on their legs, the varsity band girls decide Nair is the best hair remover. 5) Senior Karen Opiem serenades the audience for the last time. 6) Patiently awaiting her cue. Kathy Meitz (11) wonders why she was picked to wear that outfit. "Maybe." she thinks to herself, "they just wanted to make a fool of me." Page 9: 1) As the flutes played diligently Jenny Glaser (10)gazes at the cute boys in the audience. 2) Thoroughly enjoying himself. Bill Rmgham (11) poses with Jill Haywa (12) on his knee, meanwhile she contemplates the situation. 3) Sheer concentration and perfection appear to be Mr. John Neilsen's (fac.) major focus now. but underneath he is eagerly looking forward to the party after the concert. 4) Enjoying the Flashbacks VIII performance altogether. Nancy Bishop (12) gleefully waves to her family in the audience. FLASHBACKS 9Earnest original compositions, a cowboy song drawled out fast, love songs and full scale choir nimbers were all a part of Current Jam ’80 With a reputation to maintain, the Concert Choir, with director Bob Peterson (FAC.), and choreographer Tom Amundson (fac.), worked giving up their after school and weekend time to rehearsals. Current Jam ran for three full receptive audiences May 21, 22. and 23. The show featured solos, choir numbers and the traditional senior slide show. Still exilerated from their performances. the cast members celebrated together. From short jaunts to Dairy Queen to the final all- night party and early morning breakfast, the Concert Choir thoroughly enjoyed their success and one anothers company. ‘‘Current Jam is a blast. I just wish that we could have performed it about 6 more times!" stated Mary Paulson (11). PAGE 10: 1) Taking a nostagic look back at music. seniors Karen Maley. Stephme Spehopou-lous. and Kim Sullivan do the old Andrew Sister's number, "Boogie Woogie Bugle Boy" 2) Along with the many original compositions performed. Don Korpeles (12) and Keith Werness (12) perform "Fantasy". 3) Performing a different type of music. Dan Felton (10). Mike Youngblood (11). Ben Weber (11). and Keith vonSchmidt-pauli (11) . enjoy doing their own barber shop music. 4) For one of the best solos. Bruce MacGibbbon (12) plays back-up for Todd Eckblad (12). 5) Performing one of their favorite songs, the choir sings with spirit. PAGE 11:1) With a lot of class. Julie Richardson (II) sings "Morning After”. 2) Rodney Caldwell (11) performs "Sweet Music Man" with a great amount of success. 3) Without much success. Andy Montgomery (11) and others try to disco. CURRENT JAM 1980 11GETTING THE PITCH 12 HAPPENIN'SVarsity Choir's production of Happening '80 once again proved to be a magnificent display of vocal talent, creativity, and good fun. Five weeks of rehursals and sectionals gave the 86 choir members many new-found friendships along with a thoroughly entertaining show. The show itself was divided into three sections; "There's Nothing More American Than Love", which was staged as the "Love Boat" and as a Country hoedown. including a squaredance to the song "Love is Everywhere"; the Sixties, complete with mini skirts, go-go boots, and anti-war garb; and a section on Current Pop. The twelve solos and small groups in the show were voted in by the choir members themselves. Although the choir was not directed on stage, all the rehursals were conducted by Diana Jean Leland (fac.). The entire show was choreographed by Thomas Amundso (fac.), which gave it a polished flair. Robbie Laughlin (10) summed up Happening '80 by saying. "After all the hard work was over we could reflect on all the new friendships we developed and all the good times we had." PAGE 12: VARSITY DHOIR HAPPENING '80; 1) Janme Krieter( 12) performs m the Current Pop section of the show. She sang "Shower The People". 2) During the "60‘s" section, Myra Gibson (12) "shows off" to the audience. 3) In the Current Pop section of the show. Carole Goldstein (11) and Randy Hill (12). performed "Rockey Mountain Way". 6) For the western numbers. Todd Matzke (11) backed up the choir with his banjo. PAGE 13: 1) some choir members sing in the Current Pop section of the show. 2) In the country section of the show. Tom Nissen (10). and Wade Coonrod (10). sang. 3) During the "60's" section. Tim Mellett (10) and Anne Bush (11) lend some character. 4) During the Love section, some of the choir members “get into" the music. HAPPENIN'S 1980 1314 GRADUATIONCaps and gowns, commencement announcements, open houses, and the excitement of the very last days of school all led up to one thing- graduation. In the culmination of twelve years of school, the class of 1980 graduated on Monday. June 9. 1980. Despite the scarcity of tickets, due to the "weatherproof" graduation, the seniors were surrounded by family and friends. Speeches by honor students Tami Fountain and Andrew Vaaler, led to the awarding of the long awaited diplomas. Although the ceremony was solemn, several seniors found themselves exploding with excitement on the platform. The seniors celebrated their diplomas by letting loose their caps into the air. The shower of green and gold marked the end and the beginning of an era in the students' lives. PAGE 14: 1) As Alisa Fredenckson listens to the farewell speeches. Diane Johnson dreams of future plans. 2) During the ceremony, concert choir seniors joined the remainder of the choir giving their final performance, singing You'll Never Walk Alone. 3) During the awarding of the diplomas. G. Thiss hands one of the lucky graduates her well earned ‘piece of paper.” 4) Overwhelmed with excitement. Tina Hacker and Pam Jensen walk proudly oil stage. 5) Leading their classmates in the traditional cap toss are Chris Sakrison and Dan Ohlson. 6) Chosen by their fellow classmates. Andy Vaaler and Tami Fountain recited the commencement speeches. The 1980 Graduation Party was a great success! For this year's party, the theme was "A Nite With Peanuts”. As usual, the 1980 classes of both East and West combined on the West Campus for a night of fun and festivities. Among the most popular attractions at the party were the Casino (featuring roulette and blackjack). Name That Tune, and the Horse Races. Many prizes were awarded to the winners of these games. Among these prizes were gift certificates, stereos, t-shirts, and cameras. The local radio station WWTC. broadcast through the night from a room in the school. This gave the students an opportunity to reveal their "talents" on the air of live radio. Through the night there was dancing featuring a surprise band. The students greatly appreciated the sounds of this fine band. Also enjoyed by the crowd was the vast amount of junk food. Among the most popular were the pizzas, hamburgers. and other assorted munchies. It was quite a night for the graduates and surely one that they will remember for a lifetime. 1) "Camping out" with Woodstock and Snoopy proves a great joy for Kim Schmitt. Julie Neal. and Julie Christie. 2) Having a great time at the party are Kari Hansen and Pat O'Connor. GRADUATION PARTY 1516 GRADUATION PARTYPAGE 16: 1) Bill McDonald proudly displays the arrive. Brent Jones. Mike Brennan. Chris Haas, cally inclined grads try to win prizes in Name official t-shirt of the 1980 Graduation Party. 2) Brad Greene. 3nd Rob Barrett pose in front of That Tune. PAGE 17: Some friends of the the Some gamblin' graduates try their luck at the the Tunnel Of Love. 4) Dave Cherne and Mike Name That Tunc players cheer for their favor- roulette table. 3) Waiting for their dreamboats to Maas try their "hand" at poker. 5) Some musi- ites. Success and improvement acknowledged the Edina-West's 1980 Declamation team in the students' eyes. The same twenty people pulled together and spent many hours after school writing speeches, preparing narrations and most often establishing and perfecting clear, crisp, and dynamic deliveries. Declamation is an individual sport. Each person is working and performing for their aim at glory. Several categories give the students a better opportunity to the speaking way that is perfect for him her. Included are extempary speaking, oratory, humorous, interpretation. serious interpretation, and dramatic interpretation for the students' personal selection. Glory came readily to several individuals. of this year’s Declamation team. Among these highly successful students were Annette Davis (10). who placed second in state in serious interpretation. Mindy Klasky (10). who placed fifth in state for the same category. and Dave Bloom (11). who was sent to the Nationals in Extempory speaking, ranking among the top thirty speakers in the nation. "As a team this year. Edina-West improved tremendously from 1979. The quality of Edina-West Declamation and the quality of it’s participants is all due to Miss Mo-chenbacher coaching.’’, commented Dave Bloom. Kevin Hughes (11) added. "She made the team work and achieve goals we never dreamed of reaching." All in all. Spring was a time of joy for Edina-West's most energetic speakers. FRONT ROW — V. Overton. A. Davis. S. Spelio-poulus. MIDDLE ROW — M. Hammond. J. Finger-man. T. Hacker. K. Hughes BACK ROW — R. Pfohl. S. Campbell. T. Mellett. V. Azar. M. Klasky GRAD. PARTY DECLAMATION 17SLIDE ON HOME! Despite a slow start, the boys’ baseball team picked up speed as the year went on and finished with an impressive record of nine wins and six losses. The team began practice in early spring and concluded their season in late May. The Cougar schedule was busy, with three or four games weekly, in addition to daily practices. At practices the team worked on improving their hitting, fielding, and running skills. The Cougar team, led by it's senior talent, was fairly well balanced. Team spirit and unity were encouraged by captains Tom Wheeler (12) and Dave Bjork (12). and coach Gene Johnson (fac.) instructed the players on the finer points of baseball. "We're a mixed bunch of characters.” claims Tom Popowich (12). but variety was just what the Cougars needed to enjoy a great season. PAGE 18: 1) Demonstrating good form. John Doasey (11) routinely raps the ball. 2) With his arm ready to go. Tom Wheeler (12) checks the runner. 3) JUNIOR VARSITY BASEBALL: BACK ROW — P. Klein (coach). S. Paulson. G. Stehley. F. Macklenburg. E. Johnson. S. Cusack, D. Peterson (coach) MIDDLE ROW — J. Byron, A. Montgomery. S. Woolridge. R. Johnson. S. Gabriel. J. Grant FRONT ROW — J. Glieden. D. Schmiel, C. Patton. P. Santrizas. J. LahnerA) VARSITY BASEBALL: BACK ROW — M. Rau (Ass t coach). T. Wlneberg. R. Gensch. T. Wheeler. T. Popowich. G. Johnson (fac.). D. Bjork MIDDLE ROW — M. Brennon. D. Hunt. C. Sackrison. T. Johnson. D. Bjork FRONT ROW — B. Johnson. D. Hare. J. Burckhardt. J. Deasey. J. Powell. S. Warfield 5) Showing great facial emotion. Dave Hunt (12) attempts to “hurl" another strike past his opponent. 1 2 18 BASEBALLWHO’S ON FIRST? To the Edina-West Girls' Softball team, their game was much more than the game most often played at picnics or in backyards on sunny summer afternoons. From the first chilly days to the last sweltering ones, the girls practiced diligently to improve their skills. Batting, catching, and pitching were very important to the teams success. Consisting of several returning seniors the team was older and wiser than previous years. Coach Molly O'Boyle (fac.) and captains Barb Moeller (12) and Sarah Oss (12) worked their team towards the goal of state. Although they lost their chances for going to state, the team kept up it's spirit and enjoyed the season to it's end. 1) Barbie Moeller (12). runs triumphantly to ho-meplate. 2) Sarah Oss (12). attempts to stop play by throwing the ball to homeplate. 3. Karen Kolzow (11). recoils in anticipation, while coach O'Boyle watches her style. 4. Edina-West Girl's Softball Team; front row- D. Fried (11). K. Leo (11). co-captain S. Oss (12) M. Erdahl (11). J. Waldron (11). P. Oconor (12). back row- J. Falter (11). K. Kolzow (11). T. McClean (11), C. Harris (11). co-captain B. Moeller (12) S. Hotter (12). coach M. O'Boyle. SOFTBALL 19“POURING IT ON” The saying goes, “good things come in small packages”. Well, the 1980 boys track team practiced hard and rigorously to overcome the handicap of small numbers. Co-captains Vince Morrow (12) and Brian Wray (12) teamed with coach Dick Gaughran (fac.), helped to develope the strengths of each individual team member. Despite some early season losses, the cougars' determination never wavered. Junior Steve Mogck commented. “Even though we were a small team, we did the best with what we had". This determination paid off as the team sent two represenatives to the state meet and had one honored to be chosen for the All State Track Team. Overall the team maintained the spirit of the Olympics and gave what they had. PAGE 20: BOYS TRACK: 1) In perfect form. Rich Frey (II) preforms his high jump. 2) "Pouring it on" is Dave Pastre (11). 3) BOYS TRACK; FRONT ROW: S. Hunt. C. Oliveira. R. Frey. M Krieter. J. Hemp. D. Lang. V. Morrow. M. Oberle, E. Frisvold. K. James. SECOND ROW; M. North. M Lund. G. Leopold. D. Hale. B. Ringham. M. Lavelle. H. Jorgensen. D. Flynn. W. Bergthold. D. Pastre. B. Bailey. M. Dezellar BACK ROW; M. Bettes. E. Wilson. B. McDonald. B. Ray. S. Mogck. P. Gibbs. S. Lambert. G. Hendershott. S. Gilchrist. M. Heim. J. Buhler. J. Burke. P. Tavor. T. An-gclus. 20 BOYS' TRACKTHE YEAR OF THE CAT Contrary to popular belief. Girls’ Track is alive and well at Edina-West. The Cougars were region champs back in 1977 and suffered through two building years to come back strong in 1980. Unlike the team of 1977 who benefitted from the talent of a handful of exceptional individuals, this year's track team had the depth and quality to compose a well-rounded team. Lead by captains Tami Fountain (12), Regina McGrath (12) and Suzanne Nelson (12). the cougar track team worked closely together on and off the track. Few will forget the eating parties. H. Headband and the “surf's up!” Hawaiian luau. Track is an extremely demanding sport that requires discipline and per-serverance. Although absolute discipline is virtually impossible to obtain from each member, head coach Hack McCall feels "... we're moving towards a more disciplined squad." Discipline will prove the key factor in years to come as the girls' track team strives for excellence. For now they will continue to live life “in the fast lane". 1) Letting here discus fly. Mary Jo Colleran (11) shows her great strength that allowed her to win many points for the team. 2) Running well ahead of her competitors, co-capt. Tami Fountain (12) races to the finish line lor a first place win. 3) Trying to gather some team spirit. Heidi Raether (11) and Steph Salhus (11) cheer their team on. 4) Stretching out before her 1600 meter race, co-capt. Regina McGrath (12) watches to see how well the rest of her team is doing. FIRST ROW: Ann Mairmares (11). Brigitte Breuer (11). Nancy Richards (10). Debbie Daniels (12). Kathy Olson (11). Linda Oberle (11). Betsy Hare (11). Laurie Allen (10). Amy Schueneman (10). Jacky Mrachek (10). SECOND ROW: Sally Chapman (10). Debbie St tin back (11). co-capt- Tami Fountain (12). Barb Larson (11). Michelle Lam-son (11). Heidi Raether (11). Andrea Wurst (12). Steph Salhus (11). Patty Swanson (8). Maggie Seasly (11). co-capt - Regina McGrath (12). THIRD ROW: Ass. coach- Gary Lee. Head coach-Hack McCall. Ann Bhmacombe (11). Jessie Do-mek (11). Sarah Doeringsfeld (11). Ann Greenfield (11). Came Monchamp (10). Diane Allen (12) . Kim Weber (10). Jo Colleran (11). co-capt.-Suzanne Nelson (12). Ass. coach- Melanie Gregor. GIRLS' TRACK 21ANOTHER RCE TERM! With a tradition of teams that had the talent to take state with no opportunity. the 190 Boys' Tennis Team set out to do it this year. Co-captains Chris Combs (12) and Tom Levine (12) led their team through a good season, including the hearalded victory over Edina-East. The skillful directions of Ray Punkris guar- anteed the team a chance at state. Seizing the opportunity, the Tennis Team joined the ranks among the championship teams at West. Following his team’s example. Chris Combs fought his way to number one in the state individuals championship. All in all. the team had a very successful season and enjoyed every minute of it. 1) Pete Kaiser (12) prepares to do in his opponent with a baseline lob. 2) Mike Maas (12) wins the game with a terrific overhead smash. 3) AA Singles champ Chris Combs practices his winning style. 4) Larry LaRose II. one of the contributing varsity players on Edina-West's highly successful tennis team displays excellent form. 5) Coach Punkris studies his team from behind the fence 6) Daryl Dawkins (11) quick reactions help him with this scoop shot. 7) Steve Feinberg (11) aces another opponent. 22 BOYS' TENNIS•N ¥111 BALL The Boys' Golf team finished the season with its usual impressive record. Bart Larson (fac) coached them to an astounding 8-0 finale, making them the Lake Conference champs. They also took first place in the Sundance Tournament. tied for first at the Northfield Invitational, were Region champs, and came in fourth in State. The four golfers who competed in State were Chris Perry (12). Greg Rahn (10). Tom Frisk (11). and Scott Ferguson (11). Although all four were excellent golfers. Perry stood out on top. He highlighted his senior year by taking first place in State for the third time. He is the first high school golfer to ever earn this honor three years in a row. Two golfers who competed in most matches but didn't score low enough to go to State were Todd Schell (12) and Bumpy Werness (11). Perry recollected. "We had a good season and were playing well until we went to State. Then I think the pressure got to us." But the pressure and tenseness of the matches didn’t keep them from their frequent Shakeys chow sessions. Also "on the ball" was the Edina-West Girls’ Golf team coached by Don Johnson (fac). There was a star on this team too as captain Monica Sund (12) finished eleventh in State. The other tern members were Meg Zivkovich (12). Linda Ewald (11). Julie Hilgendorf (12). Julie Harrold (9). and Leslie Johnson (9). The team concluded its season as runners-up in Regions. They lost to Hopkins Eisenhower who went on to become State champs. Sund commented. "Despite the fact that we lost our two best players last year, we pulled together and finished the season well.” The girls rewarded themselves with DQ stops after meets. PAGE 23: 1) Class AA individual champion. Chris Perry (12) makes a very professional chip shot on to the green. 2) Junior Bumpy Werness does some putting during a daily practice. 3 4) Participating m an important golf tournement Greg Rahn (10) tees off. BOYS' GIRLS' GOLF 23The Nereids were better than ever in 1980. The syncronized swim team tied for second place in the lake conference standings. Coaches Tricia Feyerson and Eileen O'Shaughnessy, and captains Beth Cabalka (12) and Colleen Chandler (12) led the team through a victorious season. At the MDGWS, state meet the Nereids came in 4th place as a team. At the 1.6 competition level Patty Chandler (10) earned a silver medal for her figures and solo. Jana Mrkonich (11) Chandler (10) obtained a silver medal for their duet. The 1.6 and 1.7 teams earned fifth place for their routine while the 1.8 team won a bronze medal for their flawless performance. Veteran swimmer Cindy Curry (12) won 7th place in 1.8 figure and solo competition. Curry and Beth Cabalka (12) were awarded with 5th place for their duet. The theme of the Nereids annual show was Singing in the Rain. At the show the swimmers presented the routines they competed with during the season. The 1980 team year was comprised of a close knit group of devoted swimmers who earned the gloriy of success at the conclusion of their eventfull season. 1) 1.7 team members, front to back. P. Chandler. L. Regli. J. MrKonich. and W. Rice. 2) 1.6 team members front to back. Kelli Prettner. D. Griffen. L. Lund. C. Cunningham, and L. McGinnis. 3) At the state meet Cindy Curry (12). Karen Andrews (12). and Beth Cabalka (12) enjoy the three day meet. 4) 1.6 duet silver medalists J. MrKonich (11) and Patty Chandler (10). 5) NEREIDS: FRONT ROW — B. Cabalka. C. Chandler. C. Curry. MIDDLE ROW — K. Prettner, C. Cunningham. P. Chandler. S. Chandler. L. McGinnis. L. Lund. BACK ROW— J. Guberud. D. Aksoy, L. Regli. W. Rice. J. MrKonich. D. Griffen. L. Nagy. TOP — A. Antolak. 6) 1.6 team members, front to back. A. Antolak. S. Chandler. J. Guberud. back row — K. Andrews, and L. Nagy. 7) All conference team member Cindy Curry (12) is holding the team's mascot, a penguin named "Charlie." SUPS ft SWJMMSKS •a'V o 'VV-fe o yv vO -esorr gJpVK'-'OO - - - £ 3T C r CDcrg rO 'C c vp 'pqA vr vy Vl-N rvvC ■V C-Tnrr vxA 5p VOvMi' ; QXk yv L voyQA — Av C s««i ■ i I n 1= j • 'J'— -A y% sjv c- - —z. 3 'J A -x I I -- i j J --------- SfN r I l . 7— - O ' ? p ;i j 4 t x j WI M I GO ’«()

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

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


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


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


Edina West Upper Division - Windigo Yearbook (Edina, MN) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Page 1


Edina West Upper Division - Windigo Yearbook (Edina, MN) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1


Edina West Upper Division - Windigo Yearbook (Edina, MN) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.