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

 - Class of 1983

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 288 of the 1983 volume:

 ANNUAL REPORT Table Of Contents L INTRODUCTION A Letter To Our Shareholders STUDENT LIFE Highlights Of The Year ACADEMICS Chief Executives ORGANIZATIONS Companies Within The Corporation SPORTS A Report On Our Competition CLASSES A Report On Individuals CLOSINGEDINA HIGH SCHOOL WINDIGO 1983 ANNUAL REPORT WINDIGO 1983 ANNUAL REPORT VOLUME II EDINA HIGH SCHOOL 6754 VALLEYVIEW ROAD EDINA, MINNESOTA 55435»■ Marje Mcnr. Susan Ahmann. and Lisa Adam dis play their confidence in Edina as Number One. ? INTRODUCTIONPLAYING WITH PRESTIGE A report to Edina's shareholders wouldn't be complete without the inclusion of the top ratings and profits earned throughout the year. We were a young corporation, after merging the companies of Edina Easi and Edina West only two years before. But our pride and determination kept us striving for perfection, perfection attained in true Edina fashion and class. Whether it was through sports. academics, or even personalities; Edina students worked hard to achieve their top ratings, ratings exemplified by each and every one of the following: A top ranked boys’ gymnastics team consisting of only five extremely dedicated members. A concert choir that, despite the loss of intense senior leadership from the previous year, came up proud- and participated in the "World’s Largest Choir" at the Scandinavia Today program in Minneapolis. A strong football team that started Its season without key members Mike Halloran and Carl Ramscth. who were busy showing off their athletic strengths representing Edina at the American Legion Baseball Tournament in Boyertown, Pennsylvania. And a superb literary arts magazine, Images on the Wind, which received the distinguished title of "Best Literary Arts Magazine in Minnesota High Schools.” as well as an All-American rating. These examples, in addition to countless others, contributed to the immense achievement at Edina High School. Obviously, these profits were gained not only by students alone, but by their parents and teachers as well. Without their permissals of broken curfews, broken due dates, and constant support, deadlines wouldn't have been met and extracurricular wouldn't have become the success stories that they did. But whatever the case, the enthusiasm to achieve and succeed was the driving force towards our high achievements, and our physical, emotional, and personal profits that resulted. The Edina Hornet get ready for a successful rally against Cooper. Lynn Anderson prepares to return a smashing volley to her opponentmo'tr. Cheerleaders willingly pose for a picture fter the victory of the soccer team. to the Images cha-nina skit Below: The court Is i otic attempts at the Above: Eileen Moran Imitates cheerleader. D JOY A report on the profit and losses that were experienced by each individual at Edina High School becomes indepth. There were many events that took place this past year that had long term effects on our emotional tolerance. From taking state in girls' tennis to failing final in Mr. Wiesner's Econ. c no matter how bad things was tomorrow to pick one f up and get back on the right trag This could be accompli incorporating a new iffendship, acing a test, or discovert "Prince Charming." The fact thajfour profits out numbered offf losses made our year more beaadble. One might have lost the ma rimportant game of the seasvomT but also during the course of thiirweek one could have gotten ted by the college of his choice passed his drivers test after the fourth time. If one stopped to think about this matter he would have realized that our profits were our losses unmasked. But 4 INTRODUCTION ys the jazi version of the school Marcus Holm's pride and joy. Although the team INTRODUCTION 5COMMON INTERESTS A report on the people at Edina Includes a look at the members who made our corporation a success: the students. During our years in high school, the opportunities that were offered enabled us to become unique individuals. Edina provided a place to grow, learn, and develop relationships, not only with people in our respective class, but with older and younger students and faculty. We developed strong, lasting friendships, invaluable friendships. Our friends became a large part of our lives. We demanded from them companionship, support, and memories. We shared embarrassing moments, and pleasant, sometimes reassuring smiles when we passed them in the halls. Our every day routine relied on the support and trust of our friends. Our families guided us through the highs and lows of our high school careers. They supported us when we had to deal with the daily pressures of school, homework, and the pains of growing up. They entrusted us with our own decision making, and when we made a mistake, our parents were there to pick up the pieces and set us on the right track again. What truly was special about Edina was the preparation for life that we received. We learned to deal with fellow human beings, and feelings, and the onslaught of "real life." Before we knew it we had become adults, intellectual and conscious about life. And for the strong development of our characters and abilities, we will forever be indebted to Edina High School. Sophie Ziegeweid. otherwise known as the •'Touch Key Professional ", seeks entertainment while working at Target These seniors rock to the sounds of the Shades at the senior party. 6 INTRODUCTIONINTRODUCTION 7 Mr. Beaver. Mrs. Heyer. and Mr. Garner how their spirit by participating a$ judges during the Homecoming pepfest E RESOURCES A report on the opportunity offered to Edina studei embodies a wide spread number of organizations;jehd activities. A large array of sports,' publications, and language clubs ere available to the student wh wished to become more involved with his school. These activities lbgether with the students’ social life, made for a tight schedule, andi-thore importantly, a memorable ir. Twenty-seven varsity sports were available for the male and female athletes of Edina. For those interested in having fun more than being involved in Fierce competition, several intramural sports were available. Due to the large number of athletes at Edina High School, many students participated on junior varsity and sophomore teams, which indicated the tough athletic competition at Edina. But this competition only led to benefits, such as the girls' varsity tennis team taking the state championship for the fifth straight year in a row. The publications at Edina High School were a diverse group. Students on the literary arts magazine Images on the Wind staff sifted through a multitude of student-submitted artwork, prose, and poetry. The work put into producing the magazine resulted in the attainment of an All-American rating for fourteen of the past Fifteen years. Zephyrus. Edina High School’s newspaper, was produced by an extremely dedicated staff. Numerous deadliens had to be met. and Editor in-Chief Chris Nelson had to proof all of the work before the paper went to press. ’’Sometimes I was at school working until 11:00 at night," said Chris, an example of one dedicated to her work. The Windigo staff worked diligently throughout the year in order to produce a topnotch yearbook. There were five deadlines during the year, along with horrendous copy and picture deadlines. Sometimes things went smoothly, and at other times there were problems. But whatever the cose, publications at Edina were a strong source of student output in the corporation of Edina High School. Various other activities were offered at Edina. Varsity and B-Squad cheerleading were select groups, along with Edina's precision danceline, the .Hornettes. There were Five language clubs, the newest of which was Russian Club, making an impressive debut this year. Of course. Student Council was the governing agent at Edina, and Debate was offered for those who wished to prove their point through intense research and impressive verbosity. Several dramatic productions and clubs offering special services to others were also noticed during the school year. As one could see. the Edina student could join any of a number of organizations, which led to the intensivication of Edina as a producer of unlimited output for the high school as well as the community. INTRODUCTION 9 Kim Krank's smile reflects the memories of last weekend's date. 10 STUDENT LIFEJulie Colbert remain in the hearts of Zephyrus staffer . S T IT D F. N T LIFE A report on the student life at Edina is indicative of the spirited Edina student. Whether it was participating in a Homecoming skit, dancing in the musical, or going to a party, the Edina student always was sure to be involved during after school hours. One couldn't go home and start on homework, for the ' best years of our lives" was based on memories made and friends gained. Truly, one of the profits earned by the Edina student was his all-important social life. A student had a variety of school-oriented programs to choose from. The fall musical. Hello. Dolly!, was a smash success. The cast of dedicated performers provided a night of delightful entertainment for the sellout crowd. Homecoming was a high point in any Edina High School students' life. The dance, held in the Southdaie Center, was attended by a large portion of the student body. The band Sussman Lawrence provided the entertainment for an evening to be remembered. As the snows fell in February, yet another dance was held After a visit by the balloon man. Molly Johnson celebrate with balloon to help appease the mid winter blahs. Sweetheart, it was called, and a memorable event it was. The school's organizations also provided entertainment throughout the school year. Several band concerts, such as Pops, and choir concerts, such as Current Jam. were the musical outlets for the student that enjoyed music. On the other hand, there were plenty of other activities that the Edina student participated in without the involvement of the school. Summer was an extraordinary season, and students will long remember "cruising" Lake Harriet and the vacation at a friend's cabin. Fads and fashions were an event, with the adoption of trendy sweatshirts and sweater vests. Students will remember the Tylenol scare, and the infamous crow that attacked students between classes. Social events such as parties, movies, and even intimate dinners for two were stepping stones on the way to discovering our likes and dislikes. But whatever the case, an Edina Students’ after-school involvement was certainly one of importance. STUDENT LIFE 11John Candcll ond Jim Beal say "Aloha"’ to Maul. Leslie Johnson. Liz Parrott, Kelly Cote, and Julie Martinson snuggle up to Paul Bunyan in Brainerd. Minnesota. An exhausted Mary Frey catches some zxz's on the way home from vacation. U Parrott and Jamie Moe are ecstatic about their summer doo’s Irom Horst. 12 SUMMERDoes Kathy Hattoran think that she has bouncin' and behavin' hair? Tom Radi contemplates the career of a mountle. The culmination of the school year left everyone with the long-awaited anticipation of summer. Filled with visions of sleeping late, throwing homework away, and Just plain doing nothing, summer was the height of hedonism. Mo matter what anyone did. there was always something to do; whether it was a trip to some faraway place like Europe, or lazing around good old Minneapolis. Many people participated in summer sports such as sailing, tennis, or suntanning. The last being the sport which Involved the most dedication. Then there were those who lazed around the house, sleeping until noon; the beginning of All My Children, to 3:00 p.m., the end of General Hospital. We cannot forget those certain people who spent their hard-earned summer working; either for the savings account labeled "college" or for the sheer enjoyment of spending it. As summer came to an end. a new feeling of anticipation was aroused in everyone ... the new school year! The time for everyone to rush out to Target and purchase new paper and folders had arrived much too early. SULTRY S u M M E R SMILES SUMMER 13STING AND SACK The homecoming festivities began on Friday afternoon with two thousand students swarming into the gym telling their friends how glad they were that they had missed Mr. Uhr's lecture on grahping of linear equations and Mr. Amundson's lecture on romanticism and classicism. After finding a seat, our masters of ceremonies Jeff Jensen and Mark Nelson were ready to introduce our judges Mr. Beaver. Mrs. Heyer, and Mr. Garner. Then the skits were ready to be performed. Physical skits, Wayzata Homecoming, and a special appearance of Marilyn McCoo and the Solid Gold Dancers with the weeks countdown all performed, hoping to capture the title of pepfest skit winners of the 1982 Edina Homecoming Pepfest. The school bell rang and ended the pepfest with float builders trying to find a jeep to escort their floats throughout Wooddale Avenue and neighboring streets to Kuhlman Reid where yellow security jackets and student council members selling 1982 homecoming buttons were seen throughout the bleachers of the Edina Homecoming football game against the Wayzata Trojans. The Kuhlman Field bleachers were filled to capacity with screaming teenagers under the ruling of King Rocco Gammello and Queen Julie Dobies. Within just minutes of halftime the sound of Jeeps, pick-ups. convertibles, and Mercedes was heard as the cars warmed up their engines to show the lovely royal court their wonderfully decorated floats. Applause, cheering, and the begging of candy from the float riders seemed to grow louder and louder as the Junior class float made its way around the field to be nominated as best float for the 1982 Edina Homecoming. The creativity done by the Junior class made this winning float deserve all the ooohs and aaahs it received when the festivities began. After the final circling of the field, our Hornets came back strong to a 24-14 victory over the Wayzata Trojans. Another trophy for best float was added in the case and another victory for the Edina Homecoming was put in the record book.Above: King Rocco and Queen Julie are starry-eyed by the brilliance of our Hornettes. Top right: Hornettes keep the beat as the marching band plays on. Right: The Hornets put forth all their efforts to sac the Trojan pack.King Rocco and Queen Julie pose for the traditional picture. Melody Helgerson's radiant smile reflects her memories of Homecoming. M.C.'s Pat Sullivan and Jane Peterson announce the homecoming candidates. The "men" on court wish each other good luck before the crowning. Homecoming Court of 1982: Left to right- John VandcrVort. Jeni Crosby. Brock Buehler, Anne Bjerken. Dan Wurst, Liz Parrott. Tim Blxby, Tobie Vickers. Doug Montgomery. Shawn McElroy, Queen Julie Dobics. King Rocco Gammcllo, Jane Haugen. Scott Muliinix. Krlsi Bock. Tony Enrico, Amy Laederach. Todd Hansen. Ann Christianson. Todd D. Hanson, Melody Helgerson 16 HOMECOMING CORONATIONOn Monday. October 4. the gym was crowded with quiet students anticipating the introduction of Edina High Schools 19821983 Homecoming Court. Kris Forslund (12) warbled her way through the National Anthem, followed by Marie Moynihan (12) with our Alma Mater. The Master and Mistress of Ceremonies. juniors Pat Sullivan and Jane Peterson began announcing the court to the rolling thunder of the Coronation Band's drums. Shouts of approval and applause rained down as Rocco Gamello was crowned King. After the traditional. nail-biting search. Rocco threw his arms around Julie Dobies! Our new queen later remarked that she had felt, "scared, surprised and shocked, although extremely happy." However, she withheld her emotion until after the coronation. when she let her tears fall in the hall. The Homecoming Dance was held on Saturday. October 9. at Southdale Center. "Love is in the Air" was the appropriate theme as couples wildly danced to the band, Sussman Lawrence, or clung tightly together in cars in the parking lot Senior Jodi Glceman felt that the evening was a blast, what with "an excellent meal, a great band and a neat guy!" On the whole, the Homecoming at Edina was a smashing success! LOVE IS IN EDINA Court members Doug Montgomery and Jane Haugen adhere to each other to stay warm. After reaching the end of the long isle, the crown bearers bow obediently to the audience. Lovers find their chance to embrace during a slow dance at homecoming. HOMECOMING CORONATION 17Top: Ann Eidsmo needs some assistance during her college tour. Above left: The career center's computer is helpful to most students, but Andy Krane's just confused. Above right: Seniors find taking the S.A.T. test a solemn experience 18 COLLEGES?COl(.HGE? Top: A future university student is overwhelmed with the campus. Above: Seniors Scott Anderson. Ross Erickson. Joann Baker. Liz Belkin, and Mike Devine flaunt their hopeful destinies. College: a word that meant many things to different people. To most of us in Edina it was the place one went after graduation. The question often asked was not. "Are you going to college?". but rather. "Where are you going to college?" Why has this standard been set in Edina? Because we were one of the top high schools in the nation, it was expected that Edina students move on to a higher level of education after graduating. However, just graduating from Edina did not promise anyone instant acceptance into the college of his choice. The process began with long hours of studying. The time and effort put into getting a B. or even an A on one's report card did not go unnoticed on college applications. The most grueling of all experiences one went through before acceptance anywhere was to take the S.A.T. test. The S.A.T., made up by scholars across the world, was designed to make even the brightest student feel like an idiot. This degrading experience, however. played a major part in one's acceptance to any college. After one has made the important decision to go to college, one has a multitude of campuses around the nation to choose from. To narrow down one’s choices one had to make more decisions: a big or small school, instate or out-of-state, an all-girls or all-guys school as opposed to a co-ed college ... the list goes on. An important part in helping a student make his decision was visiting different college campuses. Visiting different colleges could be purely informational or just fun. most often it was a little of both. The best kind of tours were given by people one knew, an older brother, sister, or friend. If one did not know anyone on campus there were usually guided tours daily. Many important factors could be observed from a college tour such as the beauty of the campus and the people living there, and also important, the social activities which students engage in. After one had evaluated all the aspects of college and was certain it was the school of his choice; there was one final step, application and acceptance. Once he had been accepted, the student could relax, slough off his senior year, and prepare for his life away from home. COLLEGES 19The combined efforts of author Michael Stewart and music and lyrics writer Jerry Herman produced the spectacular musical, Hello Dolly. Performing the lead roles were Pam Moore as Dolly and Doug Montgomery as Horace Vandergelder. Dan Taube. Tim Bixby and Bethany Rogers also contributed to the success of the show. Nanci Greene played her role to the "T", delighting the audience throughout the entire show with her portrayal of Minnie Fay, the timid seamstress. The chorus, consisting of thirty-four dedicated students, sang and danced with gusto, complementing the major characters. and amusing the audience. As in any play, the orchestra played (no pun intended) a big part in the musical. Percussionist Julie Harrold commented, "although practices were long and tedious, the show was well worth the effort!" Also contributing to the total production were the crew members: make up, set construction. publicity, poster, prop erties. tickets, lights, and sound. Rehearsals were many, disrupting homework, relaxation and tempers. Doug Montgomery’s parents re- marked after his first gruff lines. "He's been acting like that all week." The hard work paid off, however, as Dolly proceeded to pair delighted couples together, while planning her own marriage as well. Again, Edina students kept us spellbound with their amazing talent. PLAY 44DOLLY” Pam Moore, as Dolly Levi, looks and sounds stunning In the title role. 20 HELLO DOLLYLeft: Jane Peterson offers assistance to Tim Bixby in applying his moke-up before opening night. Below left: In a scene from "Hello Dolly." Randy Berger wonders why Tim Bixby wants to be alone with Bethany Rogers. Below right: Doug Montgomery, as Horace Van-dergeldcr, gives it his all Bottom: The chorus members pay tribute to Dolly- 21Talley Flora and Diane Raab shore both a happy and a pensive moment together. Jane Haugen and Rana Tahtinen enjoy the benefits of their family group. SPIRITED STUDENTS Throughout the year, many high school students found they needed something to worship other than their sixth hour clock telling time at 2:24 and counting. People needed to be spiritually uplifted in their lives. In our community, churches and synagogues had youth advisors on their staff planning organizations to serve the religious needs of high school students. One such organization was Pilgrim Fellowship, or P.F. as it was normally called. The routine of this group consisted of about two hundred high school students singing songs, praying, and listening to talks given by two seniors who openly and willingly shared their faith through their own experiences. Another of the larger groups was one called Coffee House. At Coffee House, people met once a month for a time of singing and fellowship. U.S.Y. (United Synagogue Youth) helped to reach the faith of others. Even though those groups reached out to several people at one time, some people had a need for a more in-depth group. To meet these students' needs, groups such as Oasis, Cabinet. F.C.A. (Fellowship of Christian Athletes). Share, and J.Y.P. (Jewish Youth Program) were set up in such a manner that people got support and understanding from other members of their faith. The decision to pursue their faith was a challenge to them because peer pressure at school was quite heavy. Some of the religious organizations offered students weekends devoted to help strengthen and grow in their faith. Among these retreats were T.E.C. (Teens Encounter Christ). Castaway, and Camp Herzl. Many people who went on those retreats got a break of relief of school and at the same time, came home with a spiritual high that could not be explained in one phrase. Many people had said that the only way to experience a spiritual high was to go on one of these getaways. Although the leaders of these groups helped the high school students achieve their spiritual desires, the students returned the favor by doing service projects. Whether they painted a house, raked lawns, sold Christmas trees, or sold pizza kits, they did this to show how proud they were of their faith. 22 RELIGIONMaggie Llnville and Betsy Runkc discuss each other's ideas. RELIGION 23Top: Margaret Hines can not go wrong by wearing black and pearls to give herself the evening look. Above: Prepster Anita Mann contemplates over deciding to buy bermudas or candy cane knickers Fads and fashions were the two main words that high school students had in their vocabulary. These two words served as the backbone of a high school student's social existence. Wardrobes consisting of the basic pants, shirts, shoes, socks, and sweaters were located in everyone's closet. But not any old pants would do. High school students of the 80's knew that they wouldn't be caught dead in polyester bell bottoms unless they were going to do the "Bump" at Maximilian's or The Oz. Pants ranged from the basic corduroys in thin and wide wale all the way to panel pants which were tooooootally awesome through the horn rimmed eyes of some preps. For those who were not into panel pants. Berman Buckskin and Leather Unlimited met their needs by carrying leather pants in many different earth tones. Shirts ranged from t-shirts, rugby shirts, to 100% cotton button-down oxfords. Shoes for the fashion conscious girls were a wide variety of styles. The Bass loafers and Kinney Kapers were among the popular styles; but a new fad. came into the scene. The ultimate in boots with the low heel and cuff PO$H down tops were in a variety of colors ranging from olive draup with gold metallic insert to black suede. High tops in shade of green, red. black, and purple prevailed along with Top Siders for the boys. In order to buy the acceptable fashion accessories, one had to find the right store or boutique to buy their fashions. The high school girls found that to serve their needs. Edina had stores such as Cedrics. Carols. McMuffees, Daytons, Epitome, and D.B. Dahl-strom while the boys found Gokeys, Hoigaards, Main Street Outfitters. Burwick and Tweed, and Eddie Bauer. For some Edina students. they needed something with flash and pizzazz. To meet their needs, New York posh stores were waiting to sell the latest fashion trend. Examples were Saks Fifth Avenue. Bergdorf Goodman. Lord and Taylor. Henri Bendel, and Neiman Marcus just to name a few. Fashions were very important to many high school students. Being daring to be different was seen with mini skirts and crewcuts. Styles reflected students’ tastes and originality with their fashionable wardrobes. 24 FADS AND FASHIONSTop left: Amy Tully boots her way into the fashion scene with the Peter Pan look. Above: Kay Johnston reveals her shapely thighs with her funky mini skirt and chain linked necklace. Left: Some Edina students found that to get into the fashion scene, one had to carry around posh bags, credit cards, and catalogs at all times. FADS AMD FASHIONS 25CAROLS FILL THE AIR The sound of Christmas carols filled the air as every one arrived at the school to attend the 1982 Holiday Choral Concert. Guests were greeted by caroling minstrels from the Renaissance period. Once seated, girls in black dresses strode onto the dimly lit stage. The Treble Singers sang "Wir Eilen Mit Schwachen, Dech Emsegin Schritten" by Johann S. Bach. It was a wonderful blend of voice, piano played by Roxanne Orrell (10). and cello played by Mary Beth Major (12). Joan Abbinante (10). was the soprano soloist on "One Star" and was accompanied by Jill Swanson on the piano. As the Treble Singers left the stage a faint sound of Christmas carols once again filled the auditorium. It was the Renaissance minstrels, better known as the Chamber Singers, returning. This small group of carolers meet extra-curricularly and their harmonizing voices brought a definite charm to the entire concert. "The Bells at Speyer" was an excellent combination of their talents, as they imitated the ringing of Christmas bells. Just as they had come, they left wishing the crowd "a Happy New Year." Clad in green robes, the Varsity Choir strode onto the risers and commenced in a strong, bold version of "Gloria" by Antonio Vivaldi. They sang a variety of Christian and Jewish folk songs, such as "Joyful! Let the Earth Be Glad." an upbeat, jazzy version of "John Henry" with alto soloist Linda McClora, and "Perhaps Love" with guitarist Steve Little and pianist Judy Swanson. The Varsity Choir concluded with bass soloists Tim Fulford and Dan Taube leading the group in a clapping rendition of "Sha-drack.” The Puritan Bell Choir from the Colonial Church of Edina, consisting of eleven girls ringing a variety of bells, played "Variations on a French Carol." They also accompanied the Varsity Choir in “Ding, Dong! Merrily on High." After a short intermission, our renowned Concert Choir came on stage and gloriously sang "Exultate Deo.” The sound of Laurie Kreuziger’s tinkling harp accompanied the choir's melodic voices in a "Carol from an Irish Cabin." Bethany Rogers, a soprano soloist and Laurie Kreuziger on harp accompanied the Concert Choir in a traditional English carol "Tomorrow Shall be my Dancing Day." The choir ended in a jubilant Negroe spiritual song. "Ain’t That Good News" accompanied by tenor soloist Mike Seasly. The concert ended with the entire mass choir on stage singing "'Twas the Night Before Christmas" with a variety of solos which told the quaint story of Christmas Eve. Then the Concert Orchestra came on to accompany the choir on the traditional "Hallelujah" chorus. After the hard work and practice were done the following choir members had this to say: Joan Abbinante (10 Treble Singer- "We've put a lot of work into the concert and I feel it paid off." John Gendreau (10)-Varsity Choir "I'm really glad this year there was a lot better discipline than last year. And I’m glad everyone is taking it more seriously." Pam Moore (12)-Concert Choir- "It was too bad it was the last time the mass choir performed. It was great having all three hundred singers together and was the best it's ever been!" The Renaissance Age revisits Edina. 26 HOLIDAY CHORAL CONCERTLeft: The auditorium was filled with harmony in the blending of the mass choir and the orchestra Below Left: Varsity Singers are tuned in concen tration waiting for their cue. Above: Music resounds with our talented Concert Choir. Left: The Treble Choir looks stunning In their baring, black dresses. HOLIDAY CHORAL CONCERT 27LIFE IS A CABARET On December third and fourth there was a very different yet appealing production put on at Edina High School. The Orchestra's Cabaret Concert, directed by Mr. Edwin Melichar, was a compilation of hard work and dedication from all the sections of the orchestra. All of this time and effort, once thought so tiring and unproductive really paid off. On those magical nights, every- day students were transformed into members of the Minnesota Chamber Orchestra. The music they produced was beautifully played. It was hard to believe the orchestra was made up of only students! High school ones at that! When, at one point in their lives, say about fifth grade, all that could be heard were a few squeaks. Now, years later, wonderful sounds emerge from those same wooden instruments. Among those sounds included "Sophisticated Ladies" by Duke Ellington, some classical pieces such as Peter Tschaikovsky's Fifth Symphony and The Christmas Waltz, which set the mood for the oncoming holidays. For a more livened mood the orchestra played the Pizzicato Polka. But this concert was not totally all music. The orchestra also took time out to put together a skit which was a somewhat different version of a political debate ... including the Republican, Democratic. Valley Girl, and Very Silly political parties. To sum up the Cabaret Concert. Chris Nelson commented. "It was a fun little concert!" Karen Kaln and Heidi Grand concentrate Intently on their music. 28 CABARET CONCERTTop: Mary Beth Major. Dana DuFresne. Wendy VanHulzen. and Chris Nelson hamming it up. Above right: Mike Hammond. Peter Elvln. Brian Teasley. and Annette LaBcrge display unique acting talents. Right: Renee Perschln and Eric Westlund practice diligently for the concert. CABARET CONCERT 29Halloween. Christmas, and birthdays were . just a few of the holidays celebrated during the school year. Most everyone got involved in some way or another. The first glimpse of the holidays was October 31st, Halloween, the time when all the ghouls and goblins crept through the cracks and crevices and permeated the halls of Edina High School. Christmas brought forth abundant supplies of candy canes and tinsel everywhere. The infamous Kiss-O-Grams delivered by the senior men and women brought many smiles across the faces of the hoards of people kissed ... along with the flush of embarrassment. Birthdays were celebrated in a variety of ways, such as decorated lockers and the ever popular chanting of "Happy Birthday." It was not too unusual to find that someone had baked a birthday cake for some lucky person in homeroom. All in all. the school year proved to be an excellent form of entertainment during the holidays. TIS THE SEASON 30 HOLIDAYSKim Blemaster casually opens her locker, unbe knownst to tire shock that lies in store for her After recovering from the initial shock. Kim Ble-master views her locker after it was decorated for her birthday Marianne Harmon hopes to find that E T phoned home to her house on Christmas morning. HOLIDAYS 31A BEWITCHING CREW Annabelle Broom, this year's winter play, was unique in many aspects. It was the first winter play geared to entertain small children, which was espe dally unusual for a high school performance. Multicolored witches filled the gloomy forest which en gulfed the stage, as black cats and forest animals prowled about. Annabelle. the main character. played by Rosie Gaynor, was not the average witch. Dying her hair and clothes, she had a passion for pink. Besides being vain about her appearance, Annabelle had a tendency to do good deeds. For example, instead of turning a family's milk sour, she turned it into pink ice cream. The head witch. Maybel, played by Doug Montgomery, was dark and scary and every time she yelled "Silence!" thunder and lightening appeared. With her assistant Cynthia, played by Nanci Greene. Maybel gave Anna belle a long list of witch chores each night. Once doing these chores. Annabelle came upon Peter and Judy, played by Scott Peterson and Michelle Oliphant. two kids lost in a forest, and ageed to show them the way home if she could have Judy's skin formula, even at the risk of being boiled by the other witches. Soon Annabelle and the kids fell asleep to a lullabye and sweet dreams, when the other witches came upon them. Before the evil witches could boil them; Judy and Peter discovered that if they did not believe in witches they would go away. And so another happy ending was recorded in the Leo J. Fick storybook, as Annabelle got all new pink clothes and Peter and Judy went safely home As far as audience reaction. children loved the play; being scared a little and relieved at the happy ending. David Warner, a cast member. felt he was just right for his part because, as he said. "I couldn't act but I had cat class and I had cat style!" Doug Montgomery, who played Maybel. said, "Hope fully this will be the last time the public will ever see me in a dress and tights. Overall, however. I had the time of my life." Cast ANNABELLE ..........Rosie Gaynor PETER .............Scott Peterson JUDY ...........Michelle Oliphant MAYBEL ..........Doug Montgomery CYNTHIA ............Nanci Greene LYDIA ............ Becca Karpeles ESTHER ................Diane Raab JULIA .................Scott Ball MAUD ...............Randy Berger BEVERLY ............Rana Tahtinen DIRECTOR DESIGNER . Tom Valach CATS: Mary Beth Major. Karen Wein-lader. Bob Levin, David Warner, Marit Trelstad, Andy Bros. Yomi Ajaiyeoba. Steve Harrod. Jack Lee. Kevin Kerr, Ann Christianson. Mary Anne Sullivan. Heather Gilchrist. CREW: Tom Sievers. Mike Guinee. Kurt Eilers. 32 WINTER PLAYJulia prefers Kentucky Fried bat wings over cats' tails Evil Maybcl and friend conjure up another horrid deed. WINTER PLAY 33Ed Mclichar. Erik Juhl, and Doug Montgomery sing a medley of tunes at the introduction of the Pops Concert. 34 POPS CONCERTLeft The trumpet section dazzles the audience. Below left: Kristi Peterson and Kris Magnuson prepare for the concert in the dressing room. Below: Laura McNaught concentrates heavily on the music while playing her bassoon. AN EVENING AT THE POPS Pops Concert was one tradition that prevailed in the Edina High School band program. The 1983 program got on its way with a singing introduction by Ed Melichar, Doug Montgomery, and Erik Juhl. who marched onto the stage and gave a preview of each section of the band. Brightly polished instruments of brass shone as the thirtieth annual Pops Concert began. The evening started off with a jazzy number entitled "Man with the Golden Arm," which offered an upbeat tune. However, the concert was not just composed of instrumentals; it also showcased the singing talents of Kristin Johnson. Tracy Albinson, and Mary-Anne Sullivan. Since the Concert Band planned to tour Mexico in April, the personnel entertained the audience with Mexican flavored selections such as "Lola Flores" and "Lady of Spain." To add variety, the Stage Band performed some Duke Ellington tunes resplendent with the mellow sound of saxophones in the background. Highlights from "Fiddler on the Roof" gave the audience the feeling of being in the 54th Avenue Theater on Broadway. The well-choreographed numbers were dominant and enhanced by Doug Montgomery's characterization of Fiddler. John Simon and Sue Akins sang a beautiful duet over wheth- er Sue still loved John, even after twenty-five years of marriage. The evening closed with the perennial favorite. "On the Mall." Credit for the well-organized, entertaining program went primarily to the band's director. Mr. Ed Melichar, whose efforts were underscored by the hard work the Concert Band members put in to make the Pops Concert another success. POPS CONCERT 35THE MAIN EVENTS Although students may look back upon 1982 in relation to their own experiences, many worldwide events exploded into action as well. On June 6. Israeli troops and five hundred tanks invaded Beruit. Lebanon. The United States, with the help of Philip Habib, negotiated a peace, forcing the PLO to retreat. Also in June. Lady Diana (with previous assistance by Prince Charles) gave birth to a baby boy. Prince William, or "Bonnie Prince Willy." The British Empire wildly celebrated this anticipated event for days. A change of power occurred in Russia when Andropov became the Soviet leader due to the death of Brehznev. The world was shocked when Princess Grace Kelly died as a result of a car accident in Monaco. On the national level, recent Academy Award winner Henry Fonda died, leaving a void in the movie world. Another unexpected tradegy was the drowning of film star Natalie Wood. Unemployment reached a high of nearly twelve percent, which stood as the current record and resulted in an economic slump. The unemployment rate also affected Edina teens in that it was harder than ever to find a job. Social Security benefits were threatened with nonexistence due to a lack of funds because of the high unemployment rate. Records were broken on December 28. Edina awoke to sixteen inches of snow, causing businesses to close for the day. Unfortunately, school was already closed as it was winter break! The Minneapolis skyline changed last year as the Hu- bert Humphrey Metrodome was inflated. It has proved to be popular with the sports fans since the unpredictable Minnesota weather cannot dampen their spirits. Our Metrodome continued to make national headlines as accidents ripped the dome and caused it to deflate. Edina’s own "metrodome" (golf dome) survived its first winter very well! Though students can never look back upon 1982 and say it was a "dull” year, they can certainly anticipate the following years as being just as great! 36 CURRENT EVENTSOpposite page: E.T., the star of 1982's blockbuster of the same name, receives a kiss from Drew Barrymore. Left: Employees of the Chicago City Health Department test Tylenol capsules for cyanide. Below: Argentinian soldiers at Goose Green are guarded by a British Royal Marine after Argentina’s surrender. COAL - IJMW AIJTO-UA STEEL-1 S 1 Deaths of 1982: Henry Fonda. Princess Grace Kelly. Leonid Brezhnev, and Ingrid Bergman. A comparison between the record levels on the New York Stock Exchange and the plight of the unemployed. CURRENT EVENTS 37Leif Sjostrom. Sandy Kimmer. Bonnie Babcock, and Chris Boone share quiet moments during the dance. Mr. Beaver plays the part of county judge in order Nancy Jepson and Erik Juhl hit the dance floor, to marry the young sweethearts. 38 SWEETHEART SNO-DAZEHEART TO HEART Remember second grade when students made mailboxes for Valentine's Day? Everybody bought a box of twenty valentines and decided who to send them to. The card with the most hearts went to Billy who sat kiddy corner from Jenny and the card with the corny knock-knock joke always went to the teacher. After a fun-filled day of frosted heart cookies and endless valentines everyone went home and that was about all involved in the celebration of February 14. Years later, students at Edina High School, so much more mature and worldly, celebrated Valentine's Day a little bit longer than one day. during spelling and naptime. For one whole week, activities ranged from sno-court and the sno-olympics to the Sweetheart pepfest on Thursday. That same night, the Sweetheart Dance (girl ask guy, of course) drew the festivities to a close. Among other highlights that filled the week were carnations and Kiss-O-Grams, the latter being the favorite. Valentine's Day celebrations at Edina High School gave everyone the chance to find their "sweetheart" in one way or another. 1983 Sno-Court: Front row- Sue Akins, Mike Wurst, Angie Hemp. Kevin Hykes. Dan Miller, Susan Ahmann. Back row- Lisa Johnson. Craig La-gorio. King Tim Eickhoff. Queen Ann Peterson. Dale Langefels. Ann Sullivan, Mike Seasly. Marianne Harmon, SWEETHEART SNO-DAZE 39Diet became the four-letter word most hated around the nation. As the New Year rolled around everyone made sincere resolutions to lose that extra five or ten pounds they had been lugging around for the last year, with the few exceptions of those who needed to gain weight. Calorie-counting became a national pastime. Millions of dollars each year were spent on miracle powders or weight loss gadgets. Any magazine found in a supermarket boasted of the latest unbelievable diet that would turn anyone into an- other Christie Brinkly, or Tom Selleck, for that matter. Among the many popular fad diets were the Cambridge. New York, grapefruit. and the amazing egg diets. Doctors declared that one must have at least eight glasses of water a day, causing an endless line at drinking fountains around the world. Even Edina High School got into the swing of things offering an incredible salad bar at lunchtime to help those dieting keep their calorie count down. For those more nature-oriented; yogurt John Lee and John Chase get hung up before even hitting the tracks. After a jog. Liz Swanson and Colleen Forpahl debate between 7 grain granola and prune soybean Juice. and granola bars were offered at the snack bar. Resisting french fries and chocolate chip cookies was not easy, but for those successful few; the pay off came when jumping into clothes in one or more sizes smaller. If counting calories or becoming more aware of what one was eating was a positive aspect of the fitness craze, there were also negative aspects. Anorexia was a word that gained recognition as a disease of which to be come aware. Women of all ages developed a psycho- logical perspective which caused them to believe they were quite overweight; when in reality they were not. As a result, these victims would starve themselves or binge and vomit. This cycle would continue until their physical condition was so bad that it reached near fatality. Curing was slow, even with phsy-chiatric help. Hopefully with better education of nutrition and good self-image; anorexia. which plagues our community and world, can be stopped. 40 DIETINGTHROUGH THICK AND The fitness craze swept Edina High School as well as the rest of the world. Walking through the halls one could catch pieces of conversation discussing weightlifting classes, working out at the Y, running around Lake Harriet, or cross-country skiing at a nearby park. Exercise adopted many forms involving individuals and groups. Aerobic dancing and exercise classes multiplied in our own community. Early in the morning, women and men could be seen sprawled out on their living room floors bending and jiving with Joanie Gregains and Richard Simmons. Popular songs among the Top 40 could be heard declaring "reach and stretch.” Jane Fonda broadened her acting career to include teaching millions, by record as well as videotape, to burn off those excess layers of fat. "Let's Get Physical" was the theme for 1982 as Americans all over pushed themselves to their utmost limit in an effort to tone, shape, and build their bodies into things of beauty. Left: Stacy Gohdc is faced with a trauma over which leotard to buy. Right: Sweating off their tensions. John Denn and Mike Dobies are caught off guard In a sauna. DIETING 41Assistant Principal George Skluzacek bares his true identity during a board meeting. 42 ACADEMICSACAD E M I C S A report on academics at Edina High School entails several areas. These areas were developed primarily by the chief executives: the faculty and administration members. With departments rich in both curriculum and faculty. Edina's students continued to achieve because of their subjection to this vast array of resources. One reason that Edina appeared to be so powerful in academics was the level of courses offered. Seven advanced placement courses were offered to students. Mathematics courses spanned fifteen offerings; from Geometry to Calculus. The English department went out of the way in order to give students the chance to study Greek literature and the Bible. There were also numerous science courses and music electives, and students even had the chance to study Vocational Technological fields at the Vo-Tech center in Eden Prairie. Above: Peggy Horan and LeAnn Sundseth practice diligently during fourth hour band Clearly, the expanse of the curriculum was the instigator for success at Edina High School. Of course, the curriculum wouldn't have been effective if it wasn't for the dynamic teaching staff. Edina’s teachers had degrees from Harvard, Bowdoin, and Northwestern, among several other prestigious colleges and universities. Their agile teaching skills and after-school coaching and advising duties were direct results of their diversity. Along with the expertise of the faculty, administration members were instrumental in deciding the course requirements and other components that added to the breadth of the academic program at Edina High School. Whatever the case, the accomplishment of Edina High School as a corporation was due primarily to the fact that students, faculty, and administration worked their hardest towards success in academics. Left: Mr. Wicsner addresses the class on topics concerning the government. ACADEMICS 43 ■ Lit It Be In order for a student to walk out of Edina High School with a diploma, he must have first completed "The Requirements." Every student must earn a minimum of six credits in Language Arts. For most this was not a difficult task to undertake. The wide range of courses was designed to meet the needs of every student. Because of this many students surpassed the number of English credits needed for graduation. The first mountain that had to be climbed by every sophomore was Composition. In this course the students were expected to learn the basics of the English language; mainly spelling, vocabulary. and grammar. While mastering this they developed their writing skill by composing many theme papers. Sophomores then ended off their semester of Composition with a grand finale-the term paper. Along with a semester of Composition, sophomores usually took a communication course, some of which included Acting and Stagecraft. Cinema Arts, and Mass Media. These courses allowed students to get a taste of Hollywood. Cinema Arts students produced, acted In, and filmed their own movies while students in Acting and Stagecraft studied and practiced the techniques of theatre. These courses not only interested sophomores but juniors and seniors as well. American Literature was one of the common threads between most juniors. In this course students were introduced to some of the great authors such as Thoreau, Hawthorne, and Jefferson. They also learned how to bear the Paine by reading Common Sense. One of the most widely taken courses by seniors was English Literature. This gave the students an opportunity to fall back in time to the Elizabethan period and move onward to the Romantic, Victorian, and contemporary periods. Upon return to modern times there were certain necessities to be taken care of. Some of those necessities were to recite the Canterbury Tales, in Middle English, to compose ballads, and create magazine covers. Many other courses were offered at Edina High, but no matter which ones were taken, they all prepared the students for the future. Mrs. Heyer threatens her students with a Popular Novels quiz. Birgit Anderson- American Literature I. American Literature II. English Literature I. English Litera lure II. Everett Anderson- Ev; American Literature I. American Literature II. English Literature I, Eng llsh Literature II. Novels Before College; enjoys traveling and reading: "Do unto others as they do unto you.' and "Beep. Beep"; attended Custavus Adolphus College and U. of Washington Duane Baglien- Assistant Principal; enjoys golf, racketball, swimming, and photography; attended {J of Minnesota and St. Thomas. Mardonna Bartholet- American History. World Studies I. Recent European History. 44 LANGUAGE ARTSThomas Beaver- Igor; Drawing, Art for Fun, Ceramics, Creative Photo, Studio Art; cross country skiing and golf; envoys painting rocks and hong gliding: "Gosh and gee Walley.''; Pet peeve a room with no windows; attended St Cloud State. Mankato State. Mocalcster. and G. of Minnesota. John L. Belk- Chemistry; Advisor for Junior Class: enjoys writing tests; attended Cl. of Minnesota. Above: Mr. O'Dougherty bellows out a joyous laugh while delivering his lecture to his American Literature students. Left: Mr. Garner demonstrates one of his methods to get his students to do what he wants. Bottom left: Students catch up on their reading for Novels Before College. Opposite page: "Beep. beep, hello, hello, love ya" LANGUAGE ARTS 45John Benson- AP American History Lyle Berg-Algebra I and Algebra II: enjoys hunting, fishing, bowling, and soccer; "Common sense isn't very common." Pet peeve- shoddy workmanship; attended U ot Minnesota, and (I. of Arizona. | ry. Co Trigonometry; enjoys running, camping, and read ing; "Do you follow me?" Pet peeve- students who do not try to realize their potentials: attended (J. of North Dakota andiCJ. of Oregon. Bernard Bjcrken- Bud; Athletic Coordinator; enjoys golf and tennis; "If you aren't playing to win. why keep score?"; Pet peeve sgulrrely study attended Macalester and St. Thomas, hall students: Donald Brundagc- Don; Chemical Health Coordinator; enjoys traveling, music, and predicting the future; attended (J. of Minnesota. Richard Busch-Study Skills Lab, Communications. Archeology; enjoys traveling, sports, and archeology; Pet peeve- free loaders; attended Gustavus Adolphus. (J. of Minnesota, and Macalester. 46 FOREIGN LANGUAGES Above left: No one speaks Pig Latin during Mrs. Jensen's class. Above right: Reading or listening to topes In the languages lab are great relaxation exercisesLeft: Mr. Relmer conducts his lesson to bis attentive Russian students. Donna Butterfield- Foods. Fabrics James Ca-balka- Principal: enjoys fishing, golf, and cross country skiing: attended (J of k wa. Iowa State, and (1 of Minnesota. Pamela Campbell- Physical Education. Health; enjoys coaching "AA" Women's Softball, tennis, jog gmg. and sewing; attended St. Olaf and 0. of Minnesota. Stavros Canakes- Physical Education. RUSSIAN I YOUR OWNv JV. i;"-. ; Foreign Legion This year's students had a wide variety of languages to choose from. The languages offered at Edina were: German, Spanish, Latin, French, and Russian, which was a new addition to the language curriculum. This was the first year that Edina had Russian-speaking students wandering down the halls. Most students took a language for similar reasons to that of Lisa Renwick. (12). who studied Spanish; "Spanish was great because it opened doors for me to communicate with people from a different way of life." Then she added more honestly "... plus it can’t hurt when colleges look at my transcripts!" Studying a language was not always easy, but it was rarely dull. Languages weren't just taught to the students, but the culture and history of the people of foreign lands was learned, adding a special. extra dimension to the study of foreign languages. To prevent boredom the teachers found various means to drill verb tenses and vocabulary into the minds of the students. Some of the most popular devices were board games, in which the students would gain or lose points according to how quickly they could write the answer on the board. Another favorite was called Riske which was played in Mme. Petri’s French classes. The one method which most students agreed was dreadful was "the oral presentation". Not only did the students have to stand up in front of a class and speak but they had to speak in a foreign language; a double killer. However, this did not deter students from continuing to study a language in their future years. As a result of the strong curriculum, most people found that learning a language was an extremely rewarding experience. Above: Two "Russian boys" faithfully trad their Russian notebooks. FOREIGN LANGUAGES 47NINE IO FIVE The operation of Edina High School was quite successful; an extension of the school's well known tradition of excellence. The school year would not have been as successful if it weren't for the assistance, provided generously, by the school secretaries. The secretaries aided both their employers and the student body with efficiency. Both Barbara Inman, the morning telephone operator, and Mary Ann Fcnlcson. the afternoon operator greeted everyone with a cheerful smile, making those "office visits” more bearable. As well as running the switchboard Mary Ann Fenleson helped the principal's secretary. Mary Benjamin. with the general office duty and with delivering much wanted advice to other secretaries and students. Quite often Mary Ann Fenleson was the First person students encountered the morning after those late evenings, when they checked in at 8:27 a m. Many students never knew who was really responsible fo those tests they received so frequently. Nancy Nika. Maxine Nelson, and Donna Malthais can be labeled the villians. They were the teacher clerks who spent endless hours typing and duplicating tests written by the teachers. If it wasn't for those individuals, the students would never have had the grand opportunity to test their knowledge. Helga O'Brien was loved by both the students and the counselors she worked for. When students were in need and the counselors were unavailable. Helga O'Brien was there. She gave much wanted assistance involving college ap plications to all seniors in need and was the main communicator between Edina High and the colleges. "Mrs. O'Brien could always be found helping someone. whether it be students, parents, or counselors. She was a great lady to aid for." commented Julie Maddux. Doing their job with their great capability and extreme care, the secretaries succeeded in running the school efficiently. Above: Mrs. Anderson snickers at the difficulty of on economics test which she's copying for Mr. Leuty. Top Right: Arranging an appointment for Becky Krebsbach. Mrs. O'Brien exemplifies her helpfulness. Right: Mrs. Fcnlcson greets a student with her usual friendly smile. 48 SECRETARIESAbove: Mrs. Kapitan hums "I'm In the Money” os she counts the profits of a Tri-Closs Bosh. Above Left: Mrs. Benjamin scowls at the thought of two more hours of work. Left: Mrs. Inman diligently types an exam. SECRETARIES 491 Changing Gears GEAR (Goals Encourages Academic Responsibility) steadily gained recognition this year as being a positive personal growth-promoting program. The fifty students involved were looking for support in their personal growth and responsibility. The program had an emphasis on academics as well. The five year old program concentrated on small group discussions, where students set both long term and everyday goals for themselves. The others in the group would hold their fellow students accountable for these goals. Typical objectives of the GEAR students included doing better in a class to developing more substantial relationships with teachers. The small groups provided students an opportunity to learn more about themselves as well as others. The GEAR program also supplied academic support to students. The most interesting aspect of GEAR, however. was the fact that students helped each other develop into responsible adults. Joyce J. Cavanaugh- Librarian; enjoys reading, cooking, gardening, needlework, and music; "This too shall pass away."; attended (J. of Minnesota. Chicago Musical College, and Mankato State. Anders Christenson- Aerospace; flight instructor; attended Macalestcr and Cl, of Minnesota. Marian Dombrock- Interior Design, Practical Fab rlcs. Child Development, Decorative Crafts. In door Outdoor Sewing; Applied Arts Area Leader; enjoys skiing, spectator sports, sewing, and home design; attended G. of Wisconsin. Stout, and G. of Minnesota. Edward Downs- Ted; Senior Class Counselor. Top: Mrs. Lcinfcldcr helps students get into gear with their studies. Middle: The GEAR staff- Jean Widell. Carol Lein felder. Jane Horner. Lori Goddard, and Bruce Swanson. Bottom: Susie Graves thoroughly studies the important things in life. 50 GEARKenneth Dragseth- Assistant Principal of Curriculum and Instruction: enjoys cross country skiing and lake life; attended Waldorf College. Gustavus Adolphus, and (J. of Minnesota. John F. Ehlert-Biology; enjoys building log cabins; "Was mich neiht totet macht mich starker."; Pet peeve- pol luters: attended 0. of Minnesota. (J. of Vermont, and Harvard. Robert Elledge- Varsity Band. Hornet Band. Elaine Erck- Pacy; Health. Physical Education. Drivers Education; Cheerleading Advisor; enjoys tennis, skiing, piano, and guitar; attended LaCrosse State U„ Augsburg. St. Thomas, and 0. of Minnesota. Diane Fansler-Wald- French I. French III; Debate coach; (J. of Wisconsin Sonia Fogelman- American Literature I. Composition. GEAR 51Above: Absorbed in his notetaking Matt O'Brien ignores all distractions. Right: Accounting comes easily (or Corl Larson especially when using his calculator. Below: Mrs. Ottum instructs her class on the fun ol notetaking Dclmar N. Fredrickson- Del: American History, Humonities Area Leader: Student Council Advisor and Homecoming Advisor; enjoys traveling, skiing. and painting; Pet peeve- dishonesty and laxi-ness; attended St. Olaf. 0. of Minnesota, and (J. of Oslo. Norway. Michael Freeman- Work Experience Program; enjoys fishing and softball; attended St. Thomas and Bernid)! State. George Furncy- Assistant Principal of Curriculum and Instruction; attended St. Cloud. (J. of Minneso ta. and (J of Northern Iowa. Douglas Gallighcr-Consumer Math. Algebra II and Plane and Solid Geometry. Bennett J. Garner- Jim; English Literature. Efficient Reading. Novels Before College. Composition; Weight room and intramural football; enjoys cooking, beef farming, and deer hunting. "Don’t do dumb things, only smart things!"; Pet peeve teachers who ignore extracurricular assignments or activities; attended Mankato State. St. Thomas, and St. Cloud. Edward Gavin Social Problems, Recent European History. i 52 BUSINESS EDUCATIONBusiness As Usual Business Education courses were considered easy-outs, but those who went in expecting simple lessons were soon suprised. The people who wandered in to Mrs. Grissingcrs class might have sat down and closed their eyes, but if they did they were rudely awakened by the energetic clicks of typewriters. originally considered “decorations." Others who entered their classrooms expecting to work weren’t disappointed. There were several business education classes in addition to typing. Among them were Notetaking and Accounting, courses taught by Mrs. Ot-turn. Notetaking was a course designed to help students take quick and accurate notes during lengthy lectures. Accounting gave the basic principles of bookkeeping. These skills could be used in both the business and personal world. The variety of Edina’s business classes was astounding for, although there was a common thread running through all of them, everyone was unique and useful in it’s own right. For example while Market Managing and Accounting were developed to help in the business world, they were used in different situations. Market Managing might not have been needed until after high school, while accounting could usually be used immediately, especially for those students with permanently overdrawn bank accounts! Right: Accounting is mote fun when you have a friend to share it with .. especially if you're Karen (liman. Below: Mrs. Grossinger’s class learns the Ins and outs (or ups and downs) of typing. Ruth Mary Gens- Librarian. George Getten- Audio Visual Coordinator. Loras Goddard- Lori; Gear staff; Drama Instructor for Communication class; attended St. Olaf. G. of Minnesota and Mankato State Kathryn Gray-Mass Media. Popular Novels. Cinema Arts. BUSINESS EDUCATION 53Top: Cara Larson works diligently on her sewing project. Hbive: Future homemakers Natalyn Grubb and Greg Moore produce candy In foods. Art We Sew Handy This year many students enrolled in numerous Art and Home Economics courses. These courses gave students an opportunity to learn in a relaxed atmosphere without lectures and texts. Industrial Art classes proved to be beneficial courses, in which students learned how to use machinery, tools, and their hands to construct various projects. The projects, chosen by the student themselves, ranged from bookshelves to cast iron ashtrays. Art classes provided numerous opportunities for students to express their creativity through an assortment of projects. Some of these art forms were pottery, jewelry, paintings, sculptures, and carefully composed photographs. Home Economic courses provided ample opportunities for students to explore sewing, cooking, and child care. These common every day skills were attained through the making of quilts, clothing, food, and working with children. The Art and Home Economics courses at Edina High School offered students an enjoyable and advantageous approach to learning. Edmond Green- Refresher Moth. 8osic Geometry, CAT. Julian R. Grcv- American History. Sociology; Senior Class Advisor and German Club Advisor; enjoys photography, bridge, traveling, and gardening; "Is that sociologically significant?"; Pet peeve- people opposed to social progress: attended Augustona, Mankato State, and (J. of Min nesota. Marvin Griffin- Chemistry. Physical Science. Edith Grissinger- Typing; Service council advisor; attended Mayville State and (J. of Minnesota. 54 ART HOME ECONOMICS INDUSTRIAL ARTSLed: Jenny Shnops is beside herself because of how well her sweat shirt turned out in sewing. Below: Jim Paugh really glues into his project. Carl Halker- Speech Pathologist. Barney Hall- AP American History. E.C. Halvor-sen- Bud; Biology; enjoys farming, horses, dogs, gardening, hunting; attended St. Olaf and li. of Northern Colorado. Barbara Hare- Greek Way. Composition. Composition One Last Chance. Biograohy; attended Milton College. (J. of Wisconsin. Northwestern. Cl. of Minnesota. Richard Hartman- Dick; Enriched CAT. Enriched Plane and Solid O'jometry. Algebra Two; enjoys dancing, computing, hshing: "To each his own;" Pet peeve- filling out forms; ottended Cl. of Minnesota. Cl. of Illinois. ART HOMu. CONOMICS IND(JSTRIAL ARTS 55Top Right: Chris Nelson performs fantastically during the Holiday Concert. Above: Michelle Orth and Lacl Smith practice for the upcoming choir concert. Above Right: Varsity Band takes five during their rehearsal. Jane Horner- Hanc: Project GEAR- social worker; cross country skiing and racquetball: enjoys sewing. needlecraft. traveling, and shopping for the best deal; "What ya thinking?"; Pet peeve people who do not follow through in plans; attended Moorehead State Unlv. and (J of Minnesota. Vernon Jensen- Bud; English Literature I. English Literature II. Enriched Composition, Public Speaking: enjoys photography, music, and sports; "Man needs to conquer his pride, not kill It."; attended Hamline Unlv. and U. of California. Santa Barbara. Classical Moves All Edina High sophomores had the opportunity to "get physical.” No. they didn't receive an assignment requiring them to read Jane Fonda's Workout Book while listening to Olivia, but they were required to take one semester of physical education (commonly known as gym). In this course all students participated in physical activities including archery with Robin Hood and mimicking the Harlem Globetrotters while playing basketball. Some of the other sports that the students were introduced to were gymnastics, volleyball, tennis, softball, and soccer. All of the activities served the same purpose- to teach the students the basics of various sports as well as having a little fun during a hectic day of school. The juniors and seniors could also take advantage of the athletic facilities offered at Edina. Individualized weight training programs were devised for those students with a sincere desire to improve their physical fitness. Along with one semester of "gym" came Health. This was also a required course for all sophomores. During this class students learned about the intricate systems of the human body. Not only did they learn about life, but death as well. This was done by visiting the Werness Brother's Funeral Home. (This was one field trip the students were not dying to go on.) While many students were dribbling down the court others were tooting their horns in band class. There was a large assortment of music classes which suited many of Edina's students. The three levels of choir satisfied all students who sang like Mary Poppins or Doctor Doolittle. Students who preferred playing a musical instrument joined classes like Concert or Varsity Band or the Orchestra. With a combined effort, the teachers and the students did a lot of fantastic performing. Several performances were given throughout the year, some of which were the Pop Concert, the Spring Concert, Current Jam. and the December Holiday Concert. Music was one of the ways the students had a chance to express themselves creatively without using the traditional pen and paper. J Michael John Herzig- A.P. European History; M.U.N.A.; enjoys sports trivia, collecting things, traveling, and reading; "Life is nasty, brutish, and short "; attended St Cloud and St. Thomas. De-lores Hcycr- Casey. American History. Popular Novels; enjoys sports, skiing, and music; attended Hamline tlniv.. St. Thomas, and (J. of Minnesota. 56 GYM HEALTH MUSICVirginia Jensen- M.J. and Jinny; Latin 1,11, III. IV; Latin Club; enjoys reading needle work, walking, gardening, and singing; "What about these puppies?"; Pet peeve- ignoring responsibilities; attend ed St. Teresa's. St Thomas, and (J. of Minnesota. Curt Johnson- Geometry. Calculus. Calculus Prep.; Intramural Basketball and Math Club; en joys singing, gardening, and wood-cutting; "Arc there any questions?"; Pet peeve- the lack of ques lions, attended (J. of Minnesota and San Diego. Larry Johnson- Enriched College Algebra and Trigonometry. Probability and Statistics, Plane and Solid Geometry. Trigonometry; head coach of Cross Country, assistant coach of Track; attended Mankato State. Kathryn Jones- Kathy; Sophomore Class Counselor; enjoys knitting and needle work: "We Judge others by their actions, we judge ourselves by our Intent."; attended Mankato State. Martin Jordan Jr.- Junior Class Counselor; enjoys flying; "Do unto others as you would have them do unto you."; Pet peeve no clocks In buildings; attended G. of Minnesota. GYM HEALTH MUSIC 57Top: Steve Henson gives his autograph to his admiring audience. Right: The Vo-Tech people wait for the bus. Gordy Jullar- Accounting. Business Education; enjoys golf and sports; attended (1. of Mankato. U. of Minnesota, and 0. of Colorado. Lee Kaphingst-Physics. Astronomy; attended 0. of Minnesota Wayne Kinion- Counselor; enjoys corpentry, gardening. writing, genealogy, church, and choir; "What would Jesus do?"; Pet Peeve cars that cut across me on the freewoy; attended Iowa State. Drake. Lexington, and U. of Minnesota. Maureen Kulp- Spanish II. Ahead Of The Rest Students who wanted a head start in their careers enrolled in the Vocational-Technical (Vo-Tech) or the Distributive Education Clubs of America (DECA) programs. It gave students who were bored with the regular school routine a chance to meet a challenge doing new and exciting things. Those who enrolled in DECA spent their mornings in English and Social Studies classes and their afternoons in the sales firms of Edina. The students who went to this program got credit and income while working in a local business firm, usually a retail store. This way students received instruction both in school and on the job. The Vo-tech school had numerous programs available for Edina's students. There were twenty-five classes in nine different categories. One of the largest categories was Graphic Communications. where students learned such things as Commercial Art. Those who chose to enroll in this particular class often had exceptional art skills. These skills were used when the students learned how to do advertising layouts, posters and brochures. These students found enjoyment handing in a finished product that could be favorably compared with those in the business world. Another fascinating course offered by Vo-Tech was Landscape Technology. A career in Landscape Design was one of the more creative and well paying jobs around. It was an especially good choice for people who loved the outdoors and had an intuitive knowledge of texture, space, and design. The students who enrolled in the Vo-Tech programs received hands-on experience doing things they normally wouldn't have done for years. In this program, they were able to explore different fields and gain enough job related experience to know whether that career would be right for him or her. Of course, one of the best things about attending Vo-Tech was the useful work skills given to the students- giving them one step up on everyone else towards finding and keeping a rewarding job. 58 VO TECH DECAJulie Hillstrom and Mike Hayes use their time wisely. David Langholz- Windigo adviser. Zephyrus adviser. Bartley Larson- Bart; Algebra II. Consumer Math; Assistant Hockey. Head Golf; attended U. of Minnesota. Ci. of North Dakota, and Saint Cloud State. David Larson- College Algebra and Trigonometry. Geometry. Consumer Math; enjoys reading, sports, remodeling cabin; Pet peeve people who make noise when they shouldn't; attended MIT. Wesleyan 0.. and Boston College. Judy Layzell-Communications Laboratory, Composition. Short Story; Future Problem Solving Teams. Frank Macgowan braves the storm to get to his favorite classes. Martha Leistikow- Argumentation and Persuasion. American Literature I. American Literature II. Communications Laboratory. Enriched Communications Laboratory. VO-TECH DECA 59anaerson ercK®macKeretn®Deavei Russian music fills the language lab as Mr. Relmer plays his balalaika during his lunch hour. bartholet • ottum• doml i benson merritt leis Top: Mr. O'Dougherty pleases himself with his new interpretation of Mozart. Above: Mr. Welch displays his prize winning stained glass window. n canakes«reimer horner seversoaKes eniert freeman •meiicnar AFTER SCHOOL SPECIALS While students struggled through Macbeth's second soliloquy or Newton's second law of physics they often pondered over how their teachers occupied their time. Teachers also did their "homework'' which included grading papers and correcting tests, but when this long and laborious task was completed, teachers tried to get away from the job and relax. Relaxation for some teachers was working creatively with their hands. This held true for Mr. Welch who constructed beautiful stained glass windows for his cabin. Mr. Meyer also enjoyed "hands on" activities. In his spare time he built furniture, worked on his tree farm, or was busy taking pictures of Minnesotan wildlife. As soon as the school day was over many teachers liked to "get physical." Mr. Fredrickson accomplished this by cross-country skiing during the winter season. Swimming was one of Mrs. Heyer’s favorite pastimes which kept her in top physical condition for when she vivaciously played the accordian. Mme. Petri also got into the action and could be found on the tennis courts at the Midwest Tennis Center several times a week. Some teachers were so satisfied with the subjects they taught that even their free time activities were closely related. Collecting artifacts while walking around the lakes of Minnesota was one way of keeping up with archeology for Mr. Busch. For Mr. Kaphingst. a physics teacher, programming two computers to play chess proved to be an invaluable experience. How he found time to do this was not known since the majority of his time was occupied with studying for courses he took at the CJ. of Minnesota. Many of our teachers were musically inclined as well. Mr. Reimer enjoyed riding his bicycle through Germany but when he couldn't manage this he played a Russian instrument known as the balalaika. Mme. Petri found her vocal chords useful for both singing in her church choir and voicing her opinion on a bad tennis shot. If Mr. O’Dougherty wasn't listening to music composed by Beethoven he enjoyed playing compositions by Mozart on the piano. A few teachers simply could not find the time to be involved in music or physical activities since they had new additions to their family to care for. Mr. Benson and Mrs. Stoneberg fell into this category. They spent much of their time looking after their young children. Even though the teachers enjoyed their job they all had hobbies and activities that they were involved in. • Above: Mr. Meyer shows off his talents of reconstructing furniture. Left: Using a new method to teach her American History class. Mrs. Heyer plays her accordian. eisner fredricks beste muhlhaus rson erck mack Bureaucrats The exclusive league of students that linked the students' Ideas with that of the Senior School Board’s was the Student School Board. This team of ambitious students worked to solve such momentous issues as the smoking problem on campus, the amiable idea of letting the elderly into school sponsored activities such as plays, musicals, and sporting events free, also known as the Golden Age Pass, and the Ex-Po 83. a program promoting the community center. The members of the ne plus group before being accepted, were required to have a formal interview given by Mr. Cabalka. Mr. Fredrickson, and the president and vice president of student council. An essay on why the applicant would be worthy of the position and why he or she wished to be on the board was a requirement also. The Student School Board did an outstanding job this school year and had an enjoyable time serving the student body. Julie Reid, chairperson of the Ex-Po '83 committee, commented, "serving on the board was a beneficial experience which strengthened my understanding of the school system along with my ability to come up with compatible solutions to various problems." Leo Lenczewski- Spanish. Latin; enjoys outdoor sports, trout fishing; Michigan. (J of M. Jeff Lewis-Graphic Arts. Photography; Craftsmens Club. Camera Club; enjoys photography, camping: Pet peeve- students who do not listen; 0 of M. Sara Lykken- Athletic Coordinator Jewell Lyn-gaas- Psychology; enjoys music, fishing, reading. "ClFDA;" attended Luther College and 0 of M Dale Mackereth- Mac; Metals. Woodworking; enjoys woodworking, sailing, and rollerskating; at attended St. Cloud State and Cl of M. Top: Diane Raab and Tim Bixby pray as Mike Scasly gives the sermon. Middle: Diane Raab attentively listens, as she gathers Information on the upcoming student school board meeting. Right: Rana Tahtinen Is overwhelmed by all the paperwork the school board involves. 62 STUDENT SCHOOL BOARDHack McCall- American History; Girls soccer and track: enjoys camping, coaching, snowmobiling, and motorcycles; "rlnky dink;-' Pet peeve- underachievers; attended Hamline and St. Cloud State Rosemary McGuire- Counselor, enjoys reading, antiques, dogs, and old homes; "it all depends;-1 attended Mankato State, and College of St. Thomas. Edwin J. Mclichar- Concert Band, Orchestra; Instrumental Music Coordinator; Cabaret Concert, Annual Pop Concert; attended Iowa State. North western, and Iowa University. Pat Merritt- Special Education; attended U of M. St. Cloud State. St Thomas. Above: Julie Reid, chairperson of the Ex Po '83. helps support and promote the community center. Above Left: Student school board members listen to all the interesting topics at a meeting. Left: Student School Board: Top- Karen Upson. Laura Lund. Middle- Jody Asleman, Stephanie LeGros. Diane Raab. Bottom- Tim Bixby, Mike Seasly, Scott Ball, Scott Peterson. STUDENT SCHOOL BOARD 63Right: Even during board meetings Edina gets cake! Bottom: The audience goes over its notes before introducing any new subjects to the board. Donald J. Meyer J. D.; Ecology. Biology; Adviser. Minnesota Zoo. 100 school program; enjoys nature photography, hunting, fishing, and woodworking: "It's a great day!"; Pet peeve- inconsiderate peo pic who throw their garbage around and mess up our environment; attended U. of Minnesota and Bowdoin College. Emil C. Muhlhausen- Mr M.; Health. Science, enjoys woodworking, farming, reading, and photography; "Welcome to another super day in Health Class!"; Pet peeve ninety percenters. people who don't care: attended Bethel College. New York Theological Seminary, and Utah State University. Karen Natwick- College Algebra. College Trigonometry. Plane and Solid Geometry; enjoys skiing and gardening; attended Winona State University and Western Michigan University. John O'Dougherty- JDO'D; English; enjoys music; "Okay, bring out the sand boxes."; Pet peeve- "right-on!"; attended St. John University. Sally Ohly- Life Issues I. Life Issues II, Indepen dent Living. Americana Foods. International Foods; enjoys Traveling, reading, sewing, and cooking; "What you are Is God's gift to you. what you become is your gift to God."; Pet peeve peo pie who treat others unkindly; attended Gustavus Adolphus and U. of Minnesota. 64 THE BOARD OF EDUCATIONRon Olson Algebto II. Accounting I. Business Operations. Beginning Typing; en)oys auto racing; "Thats all she wrote."; Pet peeve- unprepared ness; attended St. Cloud State. Beverly Ottum-Bookkeeptng I. Bookkeeping II. Notetaking, enjoys tennis and fishing; attended (J. of Northern Iowa Catherine Patterson- Mrs. P.; Communications Lab. Short Stories; enjoys handicrafts, musk, and talking; "Holy Buckets!" and "Neat!"; Pet peeve kids who cheat, attended Stephens College. (J. of Nebraska, and 0 of Wyoming Karl W. Pegors-Biology; enjoys hunting, fishing, canoeing, and photography; Pet peeve cats; attended Bemidji Slate University, (J. of Minnesota, and Eastern New Mexico University. Above: The Board of Education in an official mood. Bottom: Ceorge C. Hite. Robert J. Christianson. Nancy Gleason. James D. Moe. Nancy Atchison. Paul A. Gens. Peggy Kelly. Over Board P Many students at Edina felt that the Board of Education was made up of parents and teachers. We felt that whatever was discussed at board meetings couldn't possibly have had anything to do with our school life. We couldn't have been more mistaken. Whenever the board met this year, it discussed issues and ideas pertinent to all of us. For example, the board decided the school's curriculum, which meant that they were the ones who decided sophomores wouldn't be sophomores unless they took Gym and Health. The board also adopted the school's policy on such things as smoking (yes, if there was a teacher monitoring the school’s bathrooms it is the Board of Education's fault), passing time between classes, and the limits of detention. This year there were eight members on the board, all but one were elected. Dr. Lieber was on the board because of his appointment to be Superintendent of Schools. Except for August and December. when only one meeting was held, the Board of Education met twice a month throughout the year. At their meetings the board discussed various subjects previously placed on the agenda. Any new business that needed to be introduced was brought up during the Hearings of Individuals. Meetings were always open to the public, so anyone, even a student, could present their suggestions to the board. So, in reality the Board of Education was not only for parents and teachers, but for students. THE BOARD OF EDUCATION 65Above Right: Lisa Silverman and Effy Trlantafyl-lou try to decipher Betsy Anne Campbell's handwriting. Helen Pcllowe- Special Education: enjoys music, travel, and flowers; "Better late then never!;" Pet peeve- students waiting at the door for the bell to ring; attended Yankton College and (J. of Colorado. Robert L. Peterson- Bob; Concert Choir. Varsity Choir. Treble Choir; fall musical. Chamber Singers: enjoys skiing, fishing, concerts, and sports cars; "That's the first mistake I've made all year."; Pet peeve irresponsible students: attended (J. of Minnesota. L — - So-So Studies There were several reasons why large numbers of students enrolled in social studies this year. Probably the most important reason was the fact that social studies had such a large number and variety of courses to choose from. These classes varied from Archaeology to Recent European History. In this broad spectrum of offerings, almost every student found one or more courses that could teach him something new and interesting. Occasionally, some students couldn’t understand the reason for studying the past, but after attending a class, they soon learned differently. These students studied past problems and issues, and therefore, learned how to avoid getting tangled in these same problems again. They also learned of the glories of America's (and other nations’) past; thus, keeping alive the sense of pride in our nation and the nations of our ancestors. An example of the type of things learned in social studies was in Archaeology. In this case, students learned of prehistoric people and their accomplishments. They also learned of the American Indians and their contributions to present day America. In American History, students learned how our nation was created and the vast array of different cultures that came together to create the United States of America. All these courses helped students reach a greater understanding of their world and of themselves. Ann Petri- Madame; French II, French III: French Club; enjoys camping, tennis, gardening, hiking, singing, reading, traveling, canoeing, and crosscountry skiing; "Tant pis!;” Pet peeve people who are late: attended St. CMaf College. (J. of Iowa, and Macalester. Mary Poehlcr- Mar; Special Education; enjoys cooking and gardening; attended 0. of Colorado and tl. of Minneosota. 66 SOCIAL SCIENCESRobert Savrc- Calculus. Enriched Geometry. Basic Geometry; Varsity Basketball. Assistant Varsity Football; enjoys carpentry, sailing, and fishing; Pet peeve- absenteeism; attended Virginia Junior College. Luther College, and (J. of Minnesota. ■ Patricia Schilling- Social Problems. Rod Schmidt-Counseler; enjoys gardening, crafts, reading, and working on cabin; Pet peeve- people who do not keep appointments; attended Macalester and (J. of Minnesota. ■ Left: Jim Bulucr turns his back on the world. Bottom: Blake Hanson probes the past in Archaeology. Joan Schulz- Creative Writing, Advising Creative Writing. Enriched Composition Ten. Bible and Literature; Images on the Wind; enjoys writing, reading. and showing horses; “How do I know what I think, until I see what I say?"; Pet peeve- late papers; attended Hamline University and Macales-ter. Terry Severson- Computer; Study Hall. SOCIAL SCIENCES 67John Sheldon- Composition. Journalism. American Literature I. American Literature II. Humanities. Margaret Skibbe- Sociology.- enjoys reading, cross country skiing, and cabin: "The unexamined life is not worth living"; Pet peeve- people who think they have nothing left to learn: attend ed St. Olaf. (J. of Minnesota, and Mankato State. George E. Skluzacek- Assistant Principal. Renate Stefan- French I. French II. French III. French IV. French V; enjoys traveling, fishing, reading, and listening to music; attended CJ. of Munich and (J. of Angers. Ann Stoneburg- Practical Chemistry. Biology. Larry Stotts- The Head Toad; Humanities I. Humanities II. Acting and Stagecraft; Girls' Sophomore Soccer and High School Play; enjoys beer can collecting, taxidermy, running, race car driving. and collecting buttons; "You twit!", “You toad!", and "You D.K!"; Pet peeve- not being on time: attended Grinnell. Macalester. and (J. of Minnesota Top left: All Mosharrafa. Linda Quimby. and Todd Nickodym resort to desperate measures in their efforts to rouse a sleeping John Quinlan. Top right: Brian Page saves a life. Above: Mr. Green teaches his class one of the three r's — 'rlthmetic. 68 MATH SCIENCEAtomic Numbers Although neither mathematics nor science were required subjects, most of Edina's students enrolled in a class of at least one of them, if not both. Students gave several different reasons for choosing the courses. Some took them because they enjoyed math and science, others for the credits. Throughout the United States students’ math skills have dropped dramatically. Fortunately. Edina's teachers took a dim view of poor mathematical achievement. They spent all their time in class trying to keep Edina's academic standards as high as possible. Teachers who took their responsibilities seriously didn't feel comfortable without giving at least a page of homework each night. Even with all of this extra help, a few of us still had trouble distinguishing an acute angle from an obtuse angle. Luckily we were few and far between, and when the year finally ended most agreed that math classes (while occasionally mystifying) were ultimately worth the effort. Although similar to mathematics, science was usually a more action-oriented class. One thing students learned in Human Physiology was the importance of having normal blood pressure and how to take it. In Health students discussed the physical and mental problems of teenagers today and how to deal with them. In Astronomy students observed the stars, but undoubtably, the most controversial task was the disecting that had to be done in Biology. Students handled dissecting differently; Those with strong stomachs usually enjoyed it. while others seemed put off by the demand to grope around in some animal's stomach. Even considering this, most students agreed that science was a fun and enlightening subject. Bruce Swanson- Swany: Gear: enjoys traveling and antiques: “Onward through the fog."; Pet peeve people who don't follow through; attended Bayler and Moorhead State. Laszlo Sicndrey- Les; German II. German III. German IV; Head Tennis, and Assistant Swimming: enjoys photography, music, and waterskiing; "Tomorrow, tomorrow, only not today. This is what all lazy people say", attended 0. of Budapest and (J. of Minnesota. Top: Gary Gustafson listens avidly to his math lesson Left: Rob Little ruins his posture. Above: Jamie Moe and Karla Olsson play doctor with Ally Ohlson. Roger Uhr- Rog; Plane and Solid Geometry. Bask: Geometry. Algebra II; enjoys swimming and reading; "Why-for how-come?"; Pet peeve people who knowingly break the rules, but screams "unfair!" when they are caught and penalized: attended Mankato State. 0. of Wisconsin, and 0. of South Carolina. MATH SCIENCE 69Cabalka’s Cabinet According to the New American Webster Dictionary, the word administration means “any body of men entrusted with ultimate excutive powers.” Edina High had just that! Mr. Cabalka (principal), Mr. Baglien and Mr. Skluzacek (assistant principals), and Mr. Dragseth and Mr. Furney (assistant principals of instruction) were all responsible for the success of the operation of Edina High School. Together they planned the budget. inservice programs, and governed over the entire student body. They were also involved in organizing other activities for the students such as pepfests and the Tri Class Bash. To assist "these men with executive powers" were the counselors (Mrs. Jones. Mrs. McGuire, Mr. Jordan. Mr. Kinion and Mr. Downs) and Mr. Schmidt (Associate Dean for Career Guidance). They dealed directly with the students and tried their best to make them content. This included going over the student’s Files, writing recommendations, and making grueling schedule changes. The entire group of people mentioned above worked extremely hard to make the year of 1982 1983 a prosperous one. I Gretchen Usher- Chemistry. Practical Chemistry. Walter Wayne- Walt; Mechanical Drawing. Engl neering Drawing. Architecture Drawing II. Elec ironies; enjoys music, photography, reading, and working on engines; "If man made it, man can fix It Pet peeve the Nuclear Arms Race; attended Los Angeles Trade Technical College. Kent State University, and U. of Minnesota Paul Weber- Physics. Enriched Physics Welch- Biology. Human Physiology. Bill Ronald Wlesner- Ron; Social Problems. Sociology. Economics; enjoys running, reading, traveling, and camping; “Okay, class, let's get started"; at tended Macalester College. Colorado College of . Education, and U of Minnesota Maria Wilbright-Spanish IIA and B. Spanish III, ond Spanish IV Keith Wilkening- Business Operations. Cooperat ive Education. Marketing Management; Advisor to DECA (Distributive Education Clubs of Amer lea), enjoys gardening and carpentry. "You're go Ing to have to get a job sometime"; Pet peeve assignments poorly prepared and written; attend ed North Dakota State. Moorhead State, and Man kato State. Rick Wolf- Psychologist Above: Mr. Baglien "connects the dots" to a Above: right: The fearsome five meet in an early Opposite page: Mr. Kinion phones home dur smooth running administration. morning conference mg an office break 70 ADMINISTRATIONADMINISTRATION 71Left: Chris Allen Improves his handyman tech niques while making a shop project. Above: Diane Raab. Pam Sax. and Debbie Johnson examine Gorfleld's heart (JctmtiWmE LLL LliaLtLLUOr This year many Edina High School courses required students to do several special projects. Seniors, juniors, and sophomores alike participated in this unique approach to learning, in which they increased their knowledge in methods other than that of homework and texts. One "favorite" project assigned by several teachers was the term paper. English Literature provided an opportunity for some students to memorize the prologue to the Canterbury Tales. Mr. Anderson's students embarrassed themselves by singing the ballads that they composed in front of the class. In Cine- ma Arts, students learned how to make a movie through the use of a movie camera and their creative minds. In Health, sophomores had the opportunity to learn the CPR method by saving Annie, the CPR dummy. Another activity in Health was going on a field trip to the Werness Brothers Funeral Home to learn the procedures of a funeral. Mr. Stott’s Humanities class got a chance to explore Lake of the Isles to admire the classic and romantic styles of architecture. Each student in Mrs. Hare’s Greek Way class diligently worked on a certain myth which they had to present orally to the class. In the labs, Mr. Welch's Human Physiology class skinned and dissected cats, while Mrs. Usher's chemistry class made taffy. Many students learned how to make their own clothes in sewing class. In Architecture, students used their t-squares and drafting boards to creatively design their dream houses. In the shop, tables, bookshelves, and clocks were popular projects. The special projects assigned this year proved to be a fun and beneficial approach to learning. As senior Jane Kolles said. "Special projects were fun to do and I learned something doing them." 72 SPECIAL PROJECTSBelow: Michele Trudeau heats up the hand iron ing her sewing project. Above: Tim Taplln smiles as he designs his dream house In Architecture. Left: Humanities students admire the architecture of one of the beautiful homes on Lake of the Isles. Above: Cinema Arts students create an Academy Below: Bonnie Burke and Debbie Baltzer get ac Award winning film. quainted with Annie, while learning the CPR meth- od. SPECIAL PROJECTS 73Fourthyear Latin students Marcie Turner and Peggy TenBrock tend to the needs of Talley Flora. 74 ORGANIZATIONSORGANIZATIONS A report on the organizations at Edina High School can only emphasize the impact these companies have had on the corporation as a whole. Organizations were the binding agents between students and school: they made the academic riguers less weighty by giving students opportunities to enjoy their high school careers. The supplementary activities, as a result, contributed to both the achievements of the student and the success of the school. Organizations of all types and statures were available to Edina High School students. A student could be a member of one (or more) of three bands, three literary publications, and five language clubs. Student government and three choirs were Above: Members of the spirit group SAVAGES wove from the fire truck during the Homecoming parade. also aspects of a student's extracurricular activities. More indepth organizations such as the debate club. ABC. and AFS catered to the idea of success through learning. Yet there were more organizations that were out to help others. The Hornette danceline and cheerleaders were instrumental in bringing athletic teams continuous victories. Service Council and Peer Education were groups that spent time with others, who were either looking for advice or not as fortunate as the students in the groups. Organizations benefited both the student and the school. In that they provided growing experiences that worked toward the betterment of the individual in his scholastic environment. Left: Eric Ruppert enjoys his birthday bagel at one of the many birthday bashes thrown by Windigo. ORGANIZATIONS 75Quiche Krauf Caviar "Personne le fait mieux" or "Nobody does it better" was the fitting motto for this year's French Club. Cinder the guidance of faculty advisor Ann Petri and president Kim Hinton, the fifty members participated in many events throughout the year. The annual trip to LeBistro restaurant was a definite highlight. Other activities included French potlucks and various get togethers. The club was a useful method to meet new people, for the membership was dominated by sophomores. For the German-minded. German Club was available. Here students learned more about the German culture. This was achieved by watching films about Germany, Switzerland, and Austria. To finance these movies, members tantalized fellow students with Gummi Bears and Toblerones to create funds. Food was. as indicated, a major part of German Club, as many dinners were held during the school year. Directing the group were advisor Mr. Grev and president David Hamilton. A new language was available to Edina High School students this year, and people were "rushin"' to learn about It. Russian Club was open to the students who took Russian in school or others who were interested. Singing Russian folk songs, decorating CJkranian All three clubs were an effective way to learn more about a different culture in an enjoyable manner. Easter eggs, and listening to guest speakers telling of Russia were just a few of the methods how people experienced Russian culture. Mr. Reimer and the Presidium made the major decisions. Like the other language clubs, dinners were frequent episodes. All three clubs were an effective way to learn more about a different culture in an enjoyable manner. v'yCCKA VCCKW Above: The presidium anxiously awaits for their next command from the K.G.B. Above right: Russian Club: Front row- H. Bing. E. Anderson. M. Boyle. E. Applebaum, M. Major. C. Thatcher. T. Albinson. B. Plowman. Middle row-P. Moore. A. Barickman. J. Lang. J. Griswold. K. Bauer. K. Rivers. H. Grund. Back row- A. Chil-strom, P. Young. R. Orrell Right: Heidi Bing plucks away on the balalaika. J 76 FRENCH GERMAN RUSSIAN CLUBSLeft: French Club: First row L. McClora. K. Hart, B. Purcell. P. Andrews, K. Skoglund, M Roach. Second row- P. Renkon. T. Hellbush, C. Ryder, L. Friedman. Y. Ajayeoba. Third row- D. Yuhass. K. Schrocder, S. McGlone, P. Lark. C. Alstead. J. Jasper. K. Hinton. S. Styles. A. Romine. J. Crane. Fourth row- B. Burke. M. Goldberg. Below: Jenny Sweetser willfully submits to a package of Gummi Bears sold by Laurie Krcuzigcr and David Hamilton. Above left: Kim “Sybil" Hinton and Elisabeth Peter make a toast to the upcoming French Club meeting. Left: German Club: Front row- B. Maxson. L Schwartz. D. Krizan. K. Danielson. Back row- B. Levin. D. Hamilton. J. Olmscheid. M. Han FRENCH GERMAN RUSSIAN CLUBS 77Strange happening occur between senior class officers Ann Christianson. Todd Hansen. Ted Cadwell. and Tracy Albinson. 78 CLASS OFFICERS Junior class officers: Clockwise: Sue Bigelow. Kim Lord. Molly Pfohl. Lesley Otto.AN OFFICER AND A ----STUDENT------ What are the qualities necessary to become a class officer? For starters, it takes the assertiveness to want to be chosen. The candidates require self-confidence and self-respect to be willing and unafraid to take the chance of being elected or rejected as an officer. Showing boldness and a sense of leadership, they put themselves in the vulnerable position. The officers must be respected by the members of their class so the students will follow and listen to them. In addition to these qualities, it also takes dedication to commit enough time. Time to have meetings and discuss future activities. One time-consuming activity for sophomores was the making of posters prior to the elections. Posters such as "Go for the Gold- vote Martha Goldberg for sophomore class President" were scattered all around the school. Writing unique slogans was the best way to catch the attention of the student body. Robin Buzby commented. "Since I didn't know a lot of people from the other school and we weren't allowed to make speeches, I felt the only way to catch people's attention was to make those really outrageous posters ... and it worked!" The junior class officers devoted the majority of their time to prom. They had to raise money, select a place and a band in preparation for the big night. Junior Kim Lord noted. "We put a lot of work into prom and we hope everyone who went enjoyed the classy evening." Seniors also spent many hours planning the "Senior Bash." It was held in "For my senior year, I wanted to become more active and found that being a class officer was the perfect way to get involved." ■Tracy Albinson late August at Highland Hills Ski Chalet, providing an excellent end to summer. In their last year of High School, the seniors found that being a class officer was another plus for those applying to competitive colleges. Tracy Albinson explained, "For my senior year. I wanted to become more active and found that being a class officer was the perfect way to get involved." Sophomore class officers: Counterclockwise from top- Martha Goldberg. Jill Crane. Patricia Oocherty, Robin Buzby. Todd Hansen pleads his point with a disbelieving Ann Christianson. CLASS OFFICERS 79Governing Bodies- Below: The act that Tim Bixby can't keep his eyes open deeply troubles President Mike Scasly. Preamble: We, the people of Edina High School, do hereby elect those qualified students to be the link between student and faculty by the means of student government. Section I All members of Student Council must participate, work hard, be rowdy, and have a good time. Under the leadership of President Mike Scasly. Vice President Tim Bixby. Secretary Bob Butwin-ick. and Treasurer Jim Stotts, the Student Council is to perform the duties necessitated by decree of advisor Del Fredrickson. Section II One of the main goals of the 1982-1983 year shall be to involve the entire student body in the activities of Student Council. Each member of Student Council shall be assigned to approximately four homerooms of their own grade. These representatives shall keep their homerooms informed on recent happenings and ideas of their student council. They will enable the students to voice their opinions on various subjects and make sure these opinions are heard. Section III Duties of the Student Council «hall be as follows: To carry out all festivities of the Edina Homecoming along with var- The Edina Student Council shall always keep in mind they are of the students, by the students, and for the students. ious other dances, to take on the responsibilities of decorating halls in cheery seasonal designs, to conduct a Thanksgiving canned food drive, with the cans going to the needy. Lastly, Student Council shall send two representatives, Mike Seasly and Meghan Guhl, as participants in the Minnesota Association of Student Councils. The Edina Student Council shall always keep in mind they are of the students, by the students, and for the students. 80 STUDENT COUNCILTop: Student Council: Front row- S. Peterson. L. Otto. J. Stotts. Advisor D. Fredrickson. I. Meeker. Middle row- A. Christianson. D. Taube. M. Hines. B. Felton. K. Browne. M. Guhl, K. Cote. B Butwin-Ick. T. D. Hanson. Back row- M. Mason. S. Bigelow. R. Gilkey. M. Monchamp. R. Cohan. M. Seas-ly, L. Rydell. T. Bixby. J. Warden. W. Klinefelter. Left: Todd D. Hanson. Jim Stotts, and Ian Meeker feel that an Imitation Lesley is better than none at all. Below: Reed Gilkey looks on as Brian Felton. Mark Mason. Meghan Guhl. Lie Rydell. and Matt Monchamp study the day's Student Council agenda. 81Point: Counterpoint Point: With a combination of solid arguments and strong evidence, the debate team overwhelmed their opponents and left them speechless. Counterpoint: Their stunning achievements required plenty of hard work. The team debated at three levels: varsity, J-V, and novice (beginners). This year's topic was “that the United States should significantly curtail its arms sales to other countries." The skill and logic needed to win a judge over to the debater's case came through practices every day after school. At these meetings the debaters discussed strategy with their coaches, Amy Adams and Dave Reid. The team also held practice rounds, which helped them learn to deal with whatever the opposition presented. The debaters felt the best aspect about the practices after school was that the practices were flexible. and a dentist appointment didn't throw off the schedule. The debaters also spent time delving "Debate teaches logical reasoning and the ability to organize one's logic cohesively." — Avonelle Barickman in the shelves for information at various libraries in the Twin Cities area. One of the favorite "research haunts" was the University of Minnesota library. The government documents, books, magazines, and microfilm easily fell prey to a greedy desire for evidence. The work came together as the team participated in tournaments almost every weekend of the season. Most of these confrontations were in high schools around the area, but there were overnights, including trips to Water-town. S.D., and Duluth. The debate team talked its way to a successful season with hard work, including a smashing first place victory in the Sibley tournament. When asked why she was in debate. Avonelle Barlck man replied, "Because it teaches logical reasoning and the ability to organize one's logic cohesively.” The number of trophies proved that all of the debaters reached that goal. Amy Adams gives some pointers to Patty Raub. Kara Benson, and Kathy Conley. 82 DEBATELeft: J-V and Varsity Debate: Front row E. Barnett. A. Barlckman. K. Benson. K. Conley. Back row- M. Byrne. K. Skoglund. P. Phlll, S. Peterson. Not Pictured: P. Raub. T. Buegler. Below: Avonelle Barickman looks to her partner for help In answering Patty Raub’s tough question. DEBATE 83Leaping And Leading- This year, the cheerleaders, both varsity and B-squad, showed their continuing ability to pep up the students. Their spirit and enthusiasm infected the entire student body. However, the spirited routines they put forth required plenty of practice. Varsity cheerleading co-captains Nancy Richards and Lisa Johnson began working the squad over the summer. In July, the cheerleaders dedicated themselves to practice three times a week. When August arrived, and athletic events approached, the schedule intensified into workouts twice a day. every other day. The other side of a cheerleader's life was that of fun and excitement. The good times included initiation ("Friday the 13th theme), pot lucks, slumber parties. and band camp at "Voight's on the River." Another aspect was the job of getting the athletes and fans invigorated through spirited slogans on banners, signs, and streamers. These spirit techniques also encouraged the students to "It was neat that all different types of people could work together." — Pam Sax attend the sporting events. The B-squad, led by Ann Fetzek, looked polished, despite their lack of experience. They were able to keep up with the varsity cheerleaders at pep-fests — quite an accomplishment. Some memorable moments were "Voight’s", initiation, and the "gay" summer uniforms. Also, it was "neat that all different types of people could work together," as Pam Sax put it. The squads, with their hard work, dedication, and enthusiasm helped the Edina athletic teams to winning and prosperous seasons. B-squad cheerleading: Front row- Lori Abramson, Dina Eisenhuth. Khristie Carlson, Julie Chapman. Kassl Foley. Back row- Julie Galda. Ann Fetzek. Ann Moe, Terri Hatlbush. Carrie Ryder. Varsity chcerlcading: Front row- Teresa Williams, Ann Peterson. Gretchen Pearson. Nancy Richards, Tracy Kllndworth. Pam Sax Middle row- Marianne Harmon. Lisa Fore. Lisa Johnson, Patricia Hessburg. Sue Akins. Linda Ycschke. Karla Ols-son Back row- Kelly Wcisz. Jeni Crosby. Tricia Grant. Sophie Ziegeweid. Ann Zanln. Colleen Quinn, Taml Paetznick 84 CHEERLEADERSA classic example of the cheerleaders camarade rie. Above: The cheerleaders reminisce with pictures from initiation. Left: Ann Peterson laughs as Lynda Ycschke is back for seconds at the pot luck. CHEERLEADERS 85Dancing Up A Srorm One of the highlights of pepfests. football games, basketball games and other activities was the Hornettes. Their precise dances and creative pom pom routines were certainly eyecatching, and helped motivate the athletes to excel. However, their routines required a lot of practice and hard work. The strenuous workouts, under the leadership of co-captains Tobie Vickers and Julie Dobies. began a week after school got out for summer break. The Hornettes started relatively slowly, attending three practices a week in June, which then increased to four practices a week in July, and five a week in August. As the summer drew to a close, the Hornettes thoughts turned to halftime shows, and practice jumped to twice a day for a week in August. Once school started, the Hornettes kept up their practicing every day after school for approximately ninety minutes. The practice culminated in a number of performances, both in-school and out. The in-school performances included dancing at games and pepfests, and pompoming at hockey games. Out of school, the girls performed at a fun- draiser for the Mount Olivet Retardation Home over the summer, the Stout competition. where they took second place, and at the danceline state tournament. Being a Hornette was not all work, though. There were also some fun moments. The "fond” memories included: potlucks, "7-10’s," "the day the music died.” "E.T. and Snoopy says," “Gorillas." "Sows," "Shoot ’em, boot 'em," and roll call check. When asked by an "Hornettes was plenty of hard work and time put in, but the fun was well worth the work." — Julie Dobies unknowing student to describe the Hornettes, Julie Dobies responded. "Hornettes was plenty of hard work and time put in, but the fun was well worth the work." When the need for a boost at a game or pepfest arose, the school called on the Hornettes. The Hornettes responded with polish, style, and of course, "kick." Caroline Koller smiles in relief, knowing the donee Is over. 86 HORNETTESLeft: Amy Holmcn takes a break, using Linda Bagley's leg for support. Below: The Hornettes demonstrate their "split" personalities. Bottom: Front row- A. Kovarik. D. LaFond. G. Henry, j. Schacter. A. Laederach. M. McClain. Middle row- M Moynihan, C. Koller. L. Parrott. K. Forslund. P. Perry. L. Bagley, K. Lamb. Back row-E. Cooke. T. Vickers. K. Bock. P. Carsello. A. Holmen, M. Guhl. J. Dobies HORNETTES 87"How are we going to pay for all of this?" was a question that had to be answered by every organization. Activities which were costly required each organization tQ come up with the necessary funds. This was achieved through a variety of methods. The most common source of income was candy selling. Spanish Club. Latin Club, Windigo. and French Club all sold confections. One would walk down the hallways of Edina High School and be bombarded from all sides by anxious salespersons. Students would fall into the habit of buying a candy bar each day to keep up the energy. Unfortunately. the selling of candy often interfered with the probability of a student getting a healthy, balanced meal, much to the lunch ladies' disapproval. For those without a sweet tooth, fruit was available from the choir, along with pizza from the band. As choir director Bob Peterson said. "Citrus is it." These were also high sources of income for the musical organizations. One would walk down the hallways of Edina High School and be bombarded from all sides by anxious salespersons. Many organizations began their fundraising early by having carwashes in the summer. Hornettes. Windigo. and Images all participated in this ordeal. Carwashes provided a quick and easy way to acquire money. Two organizations. Concert Band and Zephyrus. held garage sales. Not only did the sales bring in the dough, but a member would also get rid of the junk in his or her basement. Undoubtedly some of the most original fundraisers included: the ten hour rockathon by the Images staff, the ABC dance marathon, and kiss-o-grams by the Student Council. Activities were considered more enjoyable than going door-to-door delivering magazines. All this hard work paid off in the end. The trip to Mexico by the Concert Band and Orchestra, and the Concert Choir tour in Washington, D.C. would have been impossible without all the effort that was put into the fundraisers. The satisfaction lied in seeing the finished result: raising enough money for a trip, the yearbook, or a charitable organization. 88 FUNDRAISERSLeft side of page: Alter thoroughly persuading Sharon Chandler to buy a box of fruit, a Tomb stone Pirn, a Happenings book, ond subscribe to Edina Msgarine, band members Tracy Alblnson and choir member Julie Harrold lump for joy. Opposite page: Top- Andrea Benson. Cindy Thatcher, and Brian Teaslcy compare the bar gains they each picked up ot the Conceit Band garage sale.Bottom- Everyone belonging to an or ganiiation knows the old saying that "money doesn't grow on trees ' $ FUNDRAISERS 89Nils Halker ploys the port of a master whose slaves rebelled against him. Fourth-year Latin students: Front row- J. Sten strom. M. Moynihan. P. Sorum, T. Flora, A. Peterson. M. Ncwquist. P. Lee, R. Keating. Back row- N. Halker. T. Hessburg. C. Weber. M. Turner, K. Pavlik. P. Ten Broek, B. Bonello. L. Kelley. A. Mo-barry. P. Donohue. 90 SPANISH LATIN CLUBSClub: From tow- B. Koop. J. tow- T. Steinberg. J. BergtoW. B Miguel Azat points out the extend of the Spanish tow- A. Benson. P. PhlU, L. Botkon. settlement In South America to Monica Christian C. Rivets. B. Minehatt. and Greg Rose. Both clubs agreed on one fact: they had a bountiful, beautiful, bilingual year. example of the rivalry took place in a fierce boot-hockey game. But no one club was to prevail as the Spanish boys defeated the Latin boys, and the Latin girls conquered the Spanish girls. The Spanish Club troops, led by the powerful Senora Wilbright. worked diligently when producing their anti-Trojan homecoming float. They sold candy to promote the Spanish club treasury, and spent a considerable amount of time posing for Windigo pictures. They enjoyed a delicious meal at Toros of Aspen. while some members had wonderful Mexican pot luck suppers with Senora Kulp. To sum it all up. both clubs agreed on one fact: they had a bountiful, beautiful, bilingual year. Numero Unus "Clean out my locker!" "Carry my books!" "Get down on your knees!" These were all orders given by students in Latin II. Ill, and IV to those lowly souls in Latin I. The poor first-year students were "slaves" to their respective "masters" during the infamous Latin week in May. Latin week consisted of a slave auction, spring Olympics, fun games and a banquet full of humorous skits. The Latin Club members created unity by going to North Stars games and Dudley Riggs, and competing in War Games. War Games was a series of events in which the slaves battled against the masters but eventually and inevitably lost, thus facing the consequences of paying the masters back with a party. Another part of Latin Club was their rivalry witht he Spanish Club. A prime SPANISH LATIN CLUBS 91Letters At some time during our lives, we needed a better chance, and the Edina A Better Chance (ABC) program gave that chance to some extremely special kids. ABC was designed to give highly motivated students that had shown academic achievement a better education. Maturity was also a factor to success in the program. "It is not easy learning to live with six girls." said Linda McClora. who came from a family of three brothers. There were seven girls and four boys in the program this year. These students added much diversity to the Edina student body. The students were highly respected for their determination to settle in an unfamiliar atmosphere and achieve high grades. ABC was also regarded highly by its own students. Johnnette Arroyo proudly stated. "The years here have provided some very memorable and enriching experiences for me." Living in the ABC house added to the everpresent academic and environmental pressures. Complications could have risen by placing seven girls who were strangers to each other together, but a family bond was automatic. Like any other family, the ABC students had a set of values. Whereas academics set all precedence, free time was a close contender. American Field Service (AFS) was a foreign exchange program for students ABC studcnti: Front row- Charles Urn and Rick Torres. Back row- Jim Lim. Yoml Ajaiyeoba. Nl-cholo Minnott. Karin Hart, Kelly Jones. Kim Hinton. and Johnnette Arroyo. Not Pictured- Teo Martinez and Linda McClora. Of Exchange that desired to spend a school year in a foreign country. The AFS students lived with Edina families during the year. They became involved in a variety of activities like band and choir. All three of the students were active members of the International Club. "Providing support to the AFS students was one of the main objectives of the International Club." said Andrea Rothgeb. club president. Learning and living situations varied extremely from that of their homelands. Cathy Flory explained, "Adjusting to Edina was very difficult, but also a Laura Martin enjoys talking with new friends at an International Club meeting. " miss my family very much and I am lonesome for my dog Boomerang. " — Nimrod Baranovich very rewarding experience!" All of the AFS had different views on homesickness. Nimrod Baranovich sadly expressed. "I miss my family very much and I am lonesome for my dog Bommer-ang!" AFS was formed by ambulance drivers dedicated to the task of contributing to world peace. After World War II. they began the exchange program by sending students to other countries. AFS has been in Edina since the 1950's. The AFS program was an extremely worthwhile one for both the foreign students and those in Edina. 92 ABC AFSSix hands work better than two as proven by Jim Urn. Johnnette Arroyo, and Rick Torres. International Club members Nancy Lee. David Hamilton. Todd Buechler. Kris Hoffman, and Lane Jacobson are anxious to greet our AFS students. Kelly Jones listens in on Karin Hart's exciting phone call. AFS Club members Bettina Steiner. Annakaija Aho. Nimrod Baronovich. Cathy Flory. and Jens Boysen. ABC AFS 93On A High Note Below right: Mr. Peterson announces the next piece during another beautiful Varsity Choir performance. Below: Marlt Trelsdad looks up for a cue from her Instructor. What was it that made the world go 'round? Oh yeah, music! And music made Edina High School go 'round ... with the help of Varsity and Treble Choirs. Under the direction of Mr. Robert Peterson, this music could be heard at numerous concerts such as the Choirs' Holiday Concert, Master Works. "Being in Treble Choir provided good voice training for me along with all the fun of meeting new people. " ■Molly Hostnick Spring Tour, and Happenin's. The Treble Choir was a ninety-two member all-female choir which consist- ed of sophomore, junior, and senior girls. Varsity Choir was made up of girls and boys from all three grades. Their rehearsals consisted of practicing vocal technique exercises to develop and expand the range of their voices. The practices also improved the general musical ability of the students. 'Being in Treble Choir provided good voice training for me along with all the fun of meeting new people." said Molly Hostnick. In addition to the time spent in class, choir members were expected to practice on their own. This made the difference between a fair choir and a good one. After all was sung and done, choir members agreed that the year ended on a high note. Laura Elmquist. Christine Quinn, and Kim Mason concentrate on their music. Treble Choir members sing joyfully during their Holiday Concert 94 VARSITY TREBLE CHOIRVarsity Choir: Front row B. Root. B. Nelson, K. Sullivan. A. Kovarik. J. Schulz. L Kubin, L. Sciola. K. Schneider. M. Reynolds. D. Owre. M. Williams. A. Coddington. G. Pearson. K. Anderson. T. Paetzniek. L. Twyman. J. Dale. A. Webber. K. Reichow. J. Jallen. K. Lonergan. M. Scanlan. Second row L. McCloca. K. Nibe. C. Odland. B. Mlnehart. K. Ryan. A. Christianson, D. Llnne. T. Warner. T. Sievers. B. Fagcrstrom. N. Peterson. M. Pfohl. J. Hess. R. Crandall. M. Wilmert, S. Harrold, J. Martinson. K. Chupurdla. N. Jcpson, S. Roelofs, B. Purcell. C. Legler, B. Runke. Third row- A. Barrett. R. Lewis. J. Nelson. A. Peterson. K. Swanson, S. Dow. K. Robinson. E. Delegard, P. Chayer, F. Dunn. K. Kerr. M. Tennis. K. Murray. B. Jungels. T. Vickers. A. Laederach. B. Behning. L. Kaehler. S- Petry. L. Sherman. M. Kelly. L. Nieland Fourth row- S. Stresnak, L. Wheeler. N. Karigan. S. Roy. L. Warner. B. Turner. C. Rogers. P. Pfohl. S. Little. C. Kemp. D. Wilharm. T. Ful ford. J Wander. T. Pfeifer. R, Tahtinen. S. Manning. J. Swanson. L. Bromer, L. Winston. K. King. T. VerVelde. C. Flory. Mr. Peterson. Fifth row- M. Beeson. H. Rlckert. P. Aksoy, A. Ohlson, S. An-gelus, K. Gutkncct. D. Taube. 8. Meloche. C. Pe ter son. B. Dahl. B. Anderson. T. Wurst. J. Gen-dreau, B. Haywa. P. Perry. J. Ryden, J. Johnson. S. Kiel. K. Daumann. L. Rippberger. K. Kojetin, P. Finley. Not Pictured: J. Haugan, M. Wurst. D. Wurst. Treble Choir: Front row- D. Lesnick. T. Cress, C. Carlone. T. Gowdy. M. Roach. K. Kleldon. A. Mol lerus. K. Staler. E. Velek. C. Nolan. A. Lee. C. Carlson. J. Chapman. N. Weinberg. J. Schaefer, D. Harrison. B. Reid. Second row- R. Oxborough, C. Ryder. S. Shons, C. Egan, K. Kreiter, C. San som, A. Carlone. T. Bolin. P. Kreuzer, J. Horn. C. Neilson. K. Twyman. Y. Ajaiyeoba, K. Weinlader, A. Rzcszut. J. Abbinantc, A. Moe. Mr. Peterson. Third row L. Smith. A. Burke. M. Orth. K. Stell burg. C. Tierney. P. Docherty, J. Elliot, A. Ro-mine. S. Kowalski, S. Lake. M. Hostnick. D. Mein-olt. M. Janisch, C. Larson. J. Berg. S. Stiles. S. Hayek. Fourth row- L. Smith, L. TeWinkle. S. McDavitt. J. Travis, Mcllroy, K. Groth. S. Julich. H. Gilchrist. S. Hanson. S. Kerss. L. Elmquist, C. Quinn, K. Mason. M. Miller. K. Sjostrom. K. Johnson. M. Overpeck. R. Orrell. J. Pfeifer. Fifth row- M. Trelstad. S. Murray, N. Speliopoulos. A Schnledcr. K. Hagen. J. Swenson. C. Koller. K. Bock. K. Tanner. J. Crane. K. Johnson. J. Christian. A. Bailey. S. Oliver. A. Yaeger. L. Weller. L Srejovic. L. Wuertx, J. Abrams. Mr. Peterson checks over the musk for another day of rehearsals. VARSITY TREBLE CHOIR 95In Perfect Harmony One of the prime examples of the immense talent of Edina students was the Concert Choir, led by Robert Peterson. This group combined exceptional singing ability with hard work: as a re suit they gave some stunning performances and achieved the "perfect harmony” needed to wow their audiences. The choir was active both in school and out. In school, the choir sponsored the fall musical "Hello Dolly!’ , and participated in the Holiday Concert, which included a moving solo by Bethany Rogers. the Masterworks Concert in March. Current Jam. and singing at graduation. Out of school, the choir went on their spring tour and also participated in the Region-State Contest, where they have achieved superior ratings for six years in a row. "Concert Choir was another way to learn, as well as a fun way to get exposed to music. ” - Mike Seasly A small division of Concert Choir was the Chamber Singers. Chamber Singers consisted of a group of sixteen people, four from each vocal section (soprano, alto, tenor, baritone), who were selected by auditions. They were also the "hidden” part of Concert Choir, because most of their performances, of fifteenth and sixteenth century music, were outside school at various clubs and private parties. The frequent rehearsals served to bring the singers closer together and made Concert Choir a worthwhile experience. As Mike Seasly put it: "Concert Choir was another way to learn, as well as a fun way to get exposed to music." The Concert Choir's grasp of melody and harmony proved to be extraordinary, and added a touch of music to Edina High School. Top left: Mr. Peterson directs the audience's approval onto the choir. Top right: Laurie Kreuziger quickly thinks over her music as she prepares to accompany the singers with her harp. Chamber Singers: Front row- J. Knutson, B. Kar-pcles, N. Greene. B. Babcock. Middle row- E. Juhl. K. Stuckey. J. Schunemann. A. Bowler. B. Rogers. M. Mlchaelson, T. Bixby, D. Vanderploeg. Back row- P. Nelson, L. Preves, M. Seasly. D. Pederson. 96 CONCERT CHOIR CHAMBER SINGERSChoir member await the director's signal Concert Choir: First row- M. Chepolis. P. Grant. M. Sullivan. J. HarrokJ. N. McGlbbon, N. Greene, R. Gaynor. J. Glover. K. Leung. K. Stuckey. M. Moynlhon. L. Kreuzlgcr, S. Branson, J. Peterson. R. Peterson. Second row- D. Diebold. B. Karpeles. M. Major. B. Babcock. L. Anderson. S. Cleavland. K. Weis . C. Lamon. J. Schunemann, M. Michael-son. S. Strothman. K. Hughes. T. Froemlng. S. Fredrickson. K. Forslund Third row- K. Hansen. R. Sirko. C. Larson. P. Moore. L. Prevcs. L. Qulmby, H. Dick. K. Gubrud, T. Thompson. A. LaBerge. P. Miller. C. Divine. A. Poulton. R. Arnar. B, Rogers. T. Hanson. Fourth row- P. Analak. P. Bang. T. Ricker. T. Quilling, J. Knutson. A, Boiler. A. Schonkcr. D. Weber. M. Mayer. B. Felton. R Berger. E. Juhl. M. Boyce. G. Bremner. L. Sjos-trom. D. Pederson. Fifth row- J. Kaju. D. Hoff. R. Peterson. S. Ball. P. (Jphoff. C. Peterson. C. Boone, T. Bixby, M. Scasly. A. Mosharrafa. C. Psihos. D. Vanderploeg. D. Montgomery. D. Miller. C. Luce, P. Nelson. B. Hanson. i « Mary Anne Sullivan. Doug Montgomery and Erik Juhl show their multitude of musical talent. Concert Choir members make a surprise entrance. CONCERT CHOIR CHAMBER SINGERS 97Bauer. T. Hansen. C. Christenson. D. Smith. J. Wannlger. L. Leupold. D. Buechler. T. Fogdall. G. Richards. J. Jensen. S. Reynolds. K. Gubrud. K. Schroeder. K. Monge. W. Benn. Bottom: Kirby Bauer and Todd Hansen take time out to demonstrate the newest techniques in tuba playing. Dob's Bond Patience was a virtue because in order to be the best, everyone had to work together. entertaining year. Last year the Varsity Band received a three star rating at the highest level in state competition. Kathy Schroeder explained. “Band was a challenging, fulfilling and fun experience." Contrary to popular belief, Varsity Band was not a training ground for Concert Band. Each member had to give his all in order to keep up with the rigorous pace. Kevin Hykes said, “Because of the endless good times in Varsity Band, I have no regrets about leaving Concert Band." Besides playing and practicing, bandies engaged in other activities such as fundraising, wreath sales and provided music at the hockey games. The Varsity Band also toured Chicago. The one hundred member group performed in various schools and also took in the sights of the city. This trip gave the band a chance to show off their talents and have a good time. Right center: Mr. Elledge tunes in to directing one more hour of bond. Right top: Row 1- J. Goodmonson. K. Sodcrling. S. Suby. G. Henry. E. Cooke. J. Page. M. Downey. D. Pellowe, J. Erickson. J. Shaw, L. Bittner. M. Greig. J, Mueller. M. Turner. P. Horan. W. Orchard. L. Sundseth. K. Kewitsch. L. Lund. K. Bock. M. Rife. M. Donnelly. Row 2- J. Fritz. J. Wilms. C. Flory. L Odegard. G. Stocke. J. Gaida, K. Jones. M, Harris. J. Baker. L. Ferrell. G. Swen- The Edina Varsity Band once again played an excellent season. The band provided much entertainment to the student body and Edina residents. The annual concert. Spring Pops, was a great success. The energy level was at its highest and the performance was tops. How did the Varsity Band gain its fame? One word described this achieve ment • practice. In addition to the daily one hour class, band members practiced many afternoons and nights. Patience was a virtue because in order to be the best, everyone had to work together. Mr. Robert Elledge. director of the Varsity and Hornet bands, demonstrated the utmost amount of patience. He provided his years of experience, wisdom, and skill to improve the Varsity Bandies and lead them to a superbly son, K. Lundqulst. M. Legros. K. Johnson. M. Johnson. W. Reed. J. Wendt. J. Lehar. J. Howes. Row 3- B. O’Keefe. K. Tully. L. Lilja. J. Simon. M. Oachs. M. Larson. M. Nelson. M. Mooty. P. Colwell. K. Hykes. B. Adams. J. McGlathery. L. Ek-strom. M. Fromke, T. Kaiser, J. Dresser. K. Pon-cius, T. Buegler. K. Brown. C. White. J. Rogers. S. Orr, A. Wendt Row 4- K. Gutkneckt. B. Elledge, S. Peril. S. Steinkamp. A. Peterson. K. Hansen. L. Anderson. T. Screeder. J. Schweitzer. S. Peterson. W. Kewitsch. S. Bringgold. J. Klos. R. Spann. K. 98 VARSITY BANDLeft: Scott Peril. Ann Peterson, and Allan Wendt find out that reading music is not always easy. Below: The trumpet section focuses their atten t on on producing a good sound. VARSITY BAND 99Noteworthy Musical madness-the world of Concert Band. Practice makes perfect, but one must have fun while doing so. This was the number one objective of Concert Band. They sought musical excellence and enjoyment. To some, it may have seemed hard to do. but it was the only way to keep Concert Band a whole unit. Concert Band survived because of several different components. Mr. Ed Melichar. the band director, was the domineering figure of the group. All one hundred students devoted countless hours to practicing, fund raising, and entertaining the enthusiastic audiences. Concert Band provided support at the girls’ basketball games and exhibited creative talents in the Pops concert in February. The bandies played music by various composers and performed humorous skits. Scenes from “Fiddler on the Roof" gave the bandies their chance to shine. Concert Band was much more than students playing instruments. Kristin Johnson said. "Concert Band was an instant family because everyone had a common interest-the love of music." Each student put pressure on themselves to perform as a group and form long-lasting friendships. The strenuous schedule of the band continued all year. A well deserved break came in the spring when the band toured Mexico. Many man hours were utilized to organize the trip. Band members sold everything from Happenings books to Tombstone pizzas to raise the money. As they took in the sun in Mexico City, they “Concert Band was an instant family because everyone had a common interest—the love of music." ■Kristin Johnson knew that their efforts were well worth It. The Mexico tour was just one of the many accomplishments of Concert Band. Cooperation was the true foundation of their success. Sue Akins explained, "There was a great sense of unity within the group, everyone had to work hard together to put on a good show." Only a band member could understand the pain and pleasure of being in Concert Band. 100 CONCERT BANDThe band prepares to settle down to some serious rehearsal for their upcoming concert. Top: Concert Band: Front row K Peterson. K. Groff. L. Yeschke. K. Upson. S. Chandler. L. Shoos. K. Malmares, J. Legus, L. Gabriel. S. Reid. K Ferreira. S. Akins. P. Moore. M Huppert. E. Melichar. N. McGlbbon. P. Lee. H. Westphahl. K. Terwilliger. L. Preves. L. McNaught. E. Lyon. R. Sit. Second row- K. Peterson. A. Towey, L. Melichar. S. Clark. P. Renkln. D. Seabcrg. $. Walther, R. Geesamen, T. Froemming, D. Fish, C. Magnu-son. K. Johnson. C. DeMoss. M. Hoagland. L. Johnson. J. Bergtold. J. Chase. M. Uhr, K. Gllflx. A. Siemen. B. Peria. P. Seeman. S. Herod. Third row- Mr. Melichar. M. McGlone. C. Ransom, A Fetzek, C. Nydahl. L. Amsden, C. Larson. J. Anderson. B. Huff. S. Fisher. E. Ries. D. Montgomery, G. Cunningham. M. Harris. P Stenoin. R. Hedger. M. Goldberg. A. Boiler. P. Johnston. M Schieffelbeln. A. Krane. M. Larson. M. Williamson. S. Cooper. J. Simon, B. Erlandson. Fourth row- P. Rostand. M. Zweber. C. Thatcher. J. Harrold, P Haugen. B. McCollister. C. Eide. M. Lange. K. Johnson. J. Oilman. J. Manolis. E. Juhl, N. Ya moor. R Erickson. D. Johnston. P. Lark. H. Gus tafson. D. Smith. M. Sullivan. A. Peterson. A. Benson. T. Albinson. P. Fahey. R Keating Director Ed Melichar does his Arthur Fiedler impression for the bond. CONCERT BAND 101BEAT THE CLOCK- "Get your copy in now!" bellowed the Windigo editor. This command was commonly heard during the Windigo hour. Josephine Windigo staffer had a deadline to make. But what could she write about? What do all organizations have in common? Josephine walked down the halls of Edina High School, searching for a topic to write on. In the Commons she passed the Hornettes, striving for perfection in their dance. The routine had to be ready for the next basketball game. Next Josephine ran into a Zephyrus member, who was hurriedly scribbling something in a notebook. He had a deadline that afternoon, he said, and was making the final changes in his article. Down in Pacy Erck's room Josephine found the cheerleaders having a meeting. They had to make up a cheer for the upcoming pepfest. The squad didn’t have too much time left, for the pepfest was next week. Then Josephine faintly heard a tune coming from the music rooms. She poked her head in the room to see what was happening, and she saw the band rehearsing a piece. After school practices were becoming more frequent be cause the band had their tour coming up soon. Then Josephine was overcome with a wonderful idea. Didn't every organization have some sort of deadline to make? Yes. whether it was turning in one's candy money or preparing for an upcoming performance, every organization indulged in some type of deadline. Deadlines may have seemed long, dull, and uneventful, but they were made more enjoyable with the addition of food, friendships, and a pleasant atmosphere. People who did not fulfill their responsibility, however, were often looked down upon with scorn. Finishing "Okay you guys, the spreads are due at the plant tomorrow, so start writing your copies now!" — Kendell Cronstrom one's assignment late was definitely an annoying trait. "Okay you guys, the spreads are due at the plant tomorrow, so start writing your copies now!" was a frequent speech recited to procrastinators by Windigo co-editor Kendell Cron-strom. Now that Josephine had acquired a subject, she sat down and began to write. Unfortunately, she did not meet her deadline and handed her copy in late; thus she was severely reprimanded by her editors. 102 DEADLINES Above: Gayle Henry, Debbie LaFond. Karla Lamb, and Angie Kovarik rehearse their routine at one of their numerous practices. Right: Mach Arom types away at the typewriter, hoping to finish his article in time.Below: Editors Kendell Cronstrom and Holly Ev-erctt a e appalled at the ignorance of the Windigo staff. Above: Marching band members ready themselves for their upcoming concert. Left: At a typical deadline, activities range from eating, diligently working, and talking on the phone. DEADLINES 103Fiddling Around What better way was there to commence each morning than to begin it with orchestra first hour? None other, it seemed. Led by director Mr. Mclichar. the Edina Orchestra would start each school day with a vigorous rehearsal. Commented one orchestra member. “Orchestra provided an enriching method of waking up in the morning." There always seemed to be an event to prepare for. Cabaret was the annual debut for the orchestra. Here members performed various types of music as well as humorous skits. The following week the instrumentalists backed up the choir with their melodious sounds. Later in the winter, a more formal concert was executed, focusing on classical music. This year the orchestra worked together with the Concert Band in fundraising techniques to acquire enough money to go to Mexico. The tour was the definite high light of the year. Means of raising money included: selling Happenings books and pizzas, delivering Edina Magazine, and holding a house tour where members formed quartets Orchestra provided an enriching method of waking up in the morning. and played in each home. All the hard labor payed off. for the trip was enjoyed by everyone. Concert mistress Chris Nelson felt that the larger size of the orchestra played a key factor in producing a fuller sound. The forty-three member orchestra combined their talents to accomplish rich-sounding music that was as enjoyable to listen to as it was to play. Top: Orchestra president Peter Etvln skillfully pulls the bow across the strings of his bass. Above: The second violins show that concentration Is the key to a successful orchestra Right: Chris Nelson and Wendy VanHulien pay close attention to their musical score. 104 ORCHESTRAEdina High School Orchestra: First violins- C. Nelson, W, VanHulwn. A LaBerge. P. Hentges. M. Oliphant. A. Brahms, S. Kissncr. J, Peters. K. Fennema. C. Nelson. K. Elvin, A. Bly, H. Grund. K, Kain, Second violins- L. Kubin. S. Ovikian. D. Olson, M. Christenson. J. Schoenrock. P. Zeller. E. Wcstlund. R Perschin. M Kolacke. K. Woltcr-storff. S. Kuhn. M. Hot . Violas- G. Crow. S. Hen-rickson. D. DuFrcsne. J. Schrocder. M Newquist. Cellos- W. Poxon. R. May. M. Major. L. Svcj-kovsky. M. Hammond. M. Reynolds. S. Vaubel, S. Kain. String basses- P. Elvin. B. Timcrson. C. Llm. Flutes- L. Shons. S Chandler. K. Upson. K Maimores. Oboes- P. Lee. K. Terwilliger. H. West-phal. Clarinets- M. Huppert. S Reid. K. Johnson. D. Seaberg. Bassoons- L. Preves. L. McNaught. Trumpets- B. Teasley. G. Cunningham. T. Cad-well. J. Simon French horns- T. Albinson, A. Benson. M Sullivan. H. Gustafson Trombones- A Krarvc. E. Juhl, S. Cooper. Tuba- K. Johnson. Percussion- J. Harrold. C Thatcher. M Zweber Mr. Melichar directs the orchestra with a firm hand. ORCHESTRA 105Imagine Thar Images on the Wind was not the run-of-the-mill magazine. Being voted "Best Literary Arts Magazine in Minnesota" proved that it was far from ordinary. What made Images so special? Since the submissions came from Edina High students, the magazine was automatically blessed from the beginning. But the actual making of the magazine was done by the creative members of the Images staff. The life of an Images staffer was not a bowl of cherries. He or she participated in several car washes to raise money for the magazine, begged enthusiastically for submissions, and read hundreds and hundreds of manuscripts. Dedication was the key, but a little insanity helped to break the monotony of meet- “People on the staff added much creativity and diversity which definitely made the year great. “ — Jim Beal ings and deadlines. The most intensive part of the year was during the month of February, when all the papers, short stories. and art work had to be examined. Images members all shared this work equally. They worked through the spring to produce a magazine Edina could be proud of. Leadership was also an intergral part of Images with co-editors James Beal and John Candell along with advisor Joan Schulz to make sure that all operations went smoothly. Everyone agreed that being on the staff was a fun experience. Jim Beal explained. "People on the staff added much creativity and diversity which definitely made the year great." With all the positive variables that went into making Images, no wonder it was one of the best publications in Minnesota, (next to Windigo). Above: Front row: M. Newqulst. B. Butwinlck. K. Schroeder. M. Pfohl. P. Lee. L. Swanson. K. Mag-ncson. J. Warden. B. Voss. Advisor J. Schulz. Back row: E. Applebaum. J. Beal. J. Cox. M. Mlchaelson. J. Candell. D. Hamilton. A. Venell. K. Cote. M. Dobies. K. Swanson. K. Leinfelder. Right: Mrs. Schulz and John Candell are startled ol the number of subscription . 106 IMAGESTop: Jim Beal it amazed to discover that beint editor hat increased hit popularity with the girls Right: Patty Lee looks for her true image. Above: Bob Butwinick wonders what John dell is thinking about a story. IMAGES 107Spreading the News Reporting the news was their game. Zephyrus was the name. The objective of the Zephyrus staff was to get the best story possible while simultaneously creating chaos. The school newspaper was powered by twenty-eight individuals dedicated to the journalistic cause. How it all came together was a universal question. The operation was carefully led by Editor in-Chief Chris Nelson and skillfully advised by Dave Langholz. Zephyrus may have seemed like a big party but the staffers worked beyond their call of duty to produce a good paper. The process began with writing assignments. Subjects for stories were unlimited. as were the talents of the staff. But by the time the twelfth and final issue rolled around, the creative minds deserved a peaceful rest. The production of the paper involved longterm “Zephyrus staff was a good time and a great experience rolled into one." — Diane Raab questioning, searching, probing and sometimes pleading efforts. Each issue was worth the time and effort put into its publication. Satisfaction of a job well done was of extreme importance to the staff. And most Edina students were definitely satisfied. The adventure of being on Zephyrus was unequaled anywhere (except Win-digo). The Annual Publications Party was highly anticipated by the staffers because they had the chance to abandon their "pen and paper" image for a few hours. Other not-soextravagant galas were held in the publications room during afterschool deadlines and meetings. The Zephyrus secret to success was explained by Diane Raab, managing editor: "Zephyrus staff was a good time and a great experience rolled into one." Top: Cowboy Ted Cornwell shows the look of experience while squaw Lisa Lcssard wonders "how?” Right: The captain and his wife observe Rick Angcllar as he goes Hawaii. 108 ZEPHYRUSAbove: Rick Angcllar and Brian Brennan cut deep for a good story. Above right: An alliteration- Comfortable camera-shy Chris Nelson cautiously converts her cranium to coyly convey her cause. Top: Zcphyrus staff: Front row- D. langholz Row 2- S. Carlson. N. Havtr. E. McShane, N. Goldstein. L. Lessard. R. Angellar, M. Arom, S. Opp. Row 3-T. Cadwell. B. Bonello, W. Kewitsch. J. Nagy. B. Buenz, K. Ellers. B. Brennan. C. Nelson. J. Travis-McElroy. C. Docherty. Back row- T. Buegler. J. Courvoisler. J. Griswold. T. Martinez. T. Cornwell, D. Raab. ZEPHYRCJS 109An Alternative High What is Peer Ed? This question was often asked by students, and was answered with varying replies. "Basically, Peer Ed is a group of high school students who are interested in helping other people.” said Todd Ricker, a Peer Ed member. "We go out to the community and talk to adults and kids about our high school experiences and some of the worries students have." explained Teo Martinez, another member. "Not only are we an access to our community; we serve students in our school," added member Becca Karpeles. Peer Education was made up of sophomores, juniors, and seniors and was led by Jim Fischer and Denise Nadon. They could be found in Conference Room C on Friday mornings at the unbelievable time of 7:00 a.m. Member Grayce Belvedere found Diet Pepsi to be her only solution to surviving the morning meetings. However, members were seen smuggling Captain Crunch and Lucky Charms into the meeting to make up for the cut in their breakfast time. " found Peer Ed to be a very fulfilling experience because we not only supported others but also supported each other.” -John Gendreau Behind the conference room walls, discussion could be heard on new ways to approach kids with the subject of peer pressure. "I think it is important that kids realize they don't have to accept and go along with everything their friends do if they don't want to." stressed Liz Rydell. The Peer Ed group talked to many Project CHarlie classes in elementary schools, junior high health and family-living classes, and also to parents at church and community meetings. Peer Ed offered students alternatives to getting high on chemicals with activities such as hay rides and snow tubing. "The purpose of alternative-high activities is to give people a chance to have fun without the use of drugs." said Nancy Nevers. Peer Education was a new idea put into action and changes from year to year with the hope of growing more influential within our school and the Edina community. John Gendreau said. "I found Peer Ed to be a very fulfiling experience because we not only supported others but also supported each other. I made many great friends and grew a lot." Top left and right: Todd Ricker attempts to smug Above: A panel made up of John Gendreau. gle some Captain Crunch for the next morning Kathy Schroeder and Mike Dobies share their meeting teenage experiences with younger kids 110 PEER EDUCATIONTop left: Peer Ed Is serious business as Tim Ful-ford. Nancy Nevers. Ryan Lounsberry and Becca Karpeles could lell you. Top right: Mike Salyards happily explains what Peer Education is about. Middle Left: Peer Ed Isn't all seriousness; Rick Gendreau, Kim Lord, and Holly Rlckert have some fun in the snow. Above: Grayce Belvedere attempts to stay awake with a little help from her Diet Pepsi. Left: Peer Ed: First row- L. Rydell. T. Balbo, T. Martinez. R. Lounsberry. A. Webber. N. Nevers. Second row- K. Robinson. J. Gendreau. B. Karpeles. G. Belvedere. K. Lord. H. Rkkert. J. Fischer. T. Fulford. Third row- M. Salyards. M. Dobies. K. Schroeder. T. Ricker. L. Swanson. Not pictured- R. Gendreau. PEER EDUCATION 111Whoddyo doin? Well, Windigo was a wonderful bunch of winsome people working together to write words about who, when, where, what, why, and whatnot. A worthwhile organization like this caused worry, but on the whole, the wise and wizard like group wasn’t weary- If an individual is ignorant and doesn't have an inkling, Windigo was the yearbook staff. Ideally, they indulged in insane yet important items influencing the student body. It illustrated individuals with information from the idyllic school year. Nevertheless, Windigo went beyong the normal necessities. The staff was nourished with numerous, nefarious nighttime activities known as "deadlines.” Here the nocturnal group worked noisily while nibbling on necessary nourishments. In a nutshell, Windigo was not normal, needless to say. but noteworthy. Directed by delightful Dave Langh-olz and that dynamic duo. Holly Everett and Kendell Cronstrom. Windigo met daily during fifth hour in C-204. Without a doubt, the duties of the dextrous crew were not duck soup. They included dealing out dandy candy in exchange for a dollar. To digest this delicious delicacy was a definite treat and declared to be more dynamic than doughnuts or dancing. Inconceivably, the adventures of this illustrious and important peoples were not insipid or icky. Instead, they were incredible, immature, impractical, and impressive. This industrious staff did not work incessantly; instead, the task was interrupted by inspired activities intended to invent fun. Generally, this genuinely great group of garish gypsies grinned and giggled with gusto at gloomy tasks. Windigo was guaranteed to change a grouchy grimace to a glimmer of gleam. Girls and guys gladly gave of themselves to prevent gagging and grody glares. On the whole. Windigo was oodles of obviously offbeat occasions. It seemed odd that this obscene and obscure bunch of people could operate to fulfill objectives and overcome obstacles. However, one must be open-minded and reckon that optimism oozes from omniscient ogres and oafs. Top right: Dave Warner accuses Tracy Balbo of pilfering his grease pencil at a Windigo deadline. 112 WINDIGOTop: Windigo staff: Front row- K Cronstrom. H. Everett. Middle row- D. Langholz. A. Tully. E. Peter, K. Hinton, 8. Gerber. B. Hamilton. A. Burke. L. Renwick. C. Winston. C. Allen. A. Matson. T. Stutsman. B Ptatt. K. Lord. S. Anderson. D. Kuehn. Back row- B. Levin. D. Christie. A. Webber. K. Lindsay. M. Quinn. S. Ziegeweid. T. Balbo. N. Brown. E Moran. T. Radi. J. Helmcl. E. Rup-pert. K. Albsinon. J. Harnill. S. Anderson. As Kcndcll Cronstrom dreams, visions of Windigo staffers dance in his head- Left: Maureen Quinn and Eric Ruppert are welcomed Into Windigo by dancing up a storm at initiation. WINDIGO 113114 SPORTS Mike Halloran celebrates another football victory with teammate Rob Burke.PORT A report on sports in Edina High School is indicative of competition. Obviously, any corporation that wished to excel had to deal maturely with the pressures of competition. Edina High School did just that, and the athletic programs provided the student with the opportunities for success in athletics. This year, Edina High School led the state in the cumulative number of state titles since the beginning of the state championship system. Athletic teams have always worked towards attainment of this distinguished honor, and the 1982-1983 teams were no exception. The girls' tennis team and the guys' gymnastics team both took state championship trophies home to Above: Members of the crosscountry running team anticipate the start. 6754 Valley View. Anticipation grew as the spring sports were approached. because students knew that there were more achievements to be made. But the success of our victories in sports truly would not exist if it weren't for the students' constant drive for athletic prowess. The competition existed, but only because it gave athletes self-determination. As a result, they were successful in their bids for those oh-so-coveted trophies. After all. what better medium for success than competition? Clearly, our ability to deal with competition in an objective manner has only increased our chances for success. Edina High School's trophy case is proof enough of that. Left: Sarah Bell Is exuberant over the ski team's victory. SPORTS 115Varsity Football: First row- F. Ashenbrenner. R. Burke. J. Holm. P. Meltz. C. Bonvino. E. Payton. P. Cecere, P. Kemble. R. Taylor. J. Dahl. M. Morgan. Ph Donohue. B. Colville. D. Haviar. C. Limberls. Second row- Water Boy A. P. Rosland. T. Drake. B. Hill. B. Erickson. J. Magnuson, C. Johnson. P. Schoenlng, S. Shaffer. S. Orr. S. Buzby. G. Mat son. B. Matey. J. Freiberg. J. Brudos. B. Me Garry. Water Boy B. Third row- L. Bisson. F. Himmeleln, J. Ha ben. M. Seasly, T. Nickodym. A. Mosharrafa. T. Lamson. S. Jencwcin, M. Roberts. M. DeVoe. B. Fabian, M. Markun, T Hcaly. M. Helgren, T Cad well. Fourth row- R. Colby. G. Moore. F. Guhl. S. Jones, P. Finley. J. Karalis. R. Spann. A. Chil strom, J Damicci, B. Humpfer. M. Griffin. M. Matson. M. O'Brien. 116 VARSITY FOOTBALLTop: Coach Ron King discusses strategy with defensive members Mike Roberts. All Moshar-rafa. Mike Scasly. and Mike Matson. Above: Todd Nickodym fades back to pass, be hind a wall of Hornet linemen. PASS THE PIGSKIN —. Despite suffering through a season of bad breaks and close calls, the Edina football team posted a respectable 6-3 record in 1982. The Hornets were sustained by a stingy defense that registered four shutouts and allowed less than one touchdown per game. The team had experience with nine returning starters, but could field only fifty-six juniors and seniors to play. Coach Stav Canakes stated that "the lower turnout could have been attributed to many things, one of which was the excessive athletic fees charged to the players." Senior Co-Captains Mike Seasly and Steve Shaffer opened practice in late July, and two-a-day workouts began in mid-August. The Hornets suffered two early season losses, but rebounded to win five of their last six games. Junior Rob Burke led the offensive attack which, although inconsistent at times, moved the ball well on the ground and scored more than twenty points on three different occasions. Along with Seasly. Shaffer and Burke. Mike Roberts was also named to the All-Conference team. Despite falling short of their expectations. Captain Shaffer said that "although our team fell short of our goals, we learned a great deal." Rob Burke heads for o hole in the opponent's defense. VARSITY FOOTBALL 26 0 Cooper ! 0- 19 Park Center , 28 0 St. Louis Park 14- 17 Burnsville EDINA 7- 3 Jefferson 24 14 Wayzata 3- 0 Kennedy 3 7 Richfield 19 0 Minnetonka VARSITY FOOTBALL 117HEADS fl=OP Fate was not kind to the Edina boys' soccer team this year, even though they were loaded with talent. Definitely there were more injuries than usual, and forward Nick Santrizos recognized that. "One of the things that hurt us the most was the injuries." Even coach Lowell McCarthy was injured during a practice while demonstrating a drill. Another blow came to the team when starting goalie Gary Johnson tore ligaments in his right knee and had to sit out for the rest of the season. Luckily Scott Thorvilson. the backup goal tender was there to take over. Scott Leslie, a leading fullback for Edina, was also called one of the best fullbacks in the state by coach McCarthy. Leslie thought another problem was that. "We just didn't get the breaks, we ran out of luck." Another team I I member. Andy Hatch, commented. “We really had a tough time putting the ball in the net." The Hornets played many fine games and in only one game this season did they lose by more than one point. Defensemen Tony Enrico. Paul Ranheim. Jack Lee and Andy Larsen saw to that. Co-Captains John Quinlan and Tony Oxborough both led the team for scoring. Once of the exciting games of the season was against St. Louis Park. The Hornets defeated Park 5-4 in overtime, when Quinlan scored the winning goal. But the boys' also suffered a tough loss to Minnetonka in the first playoff game. 1-0- Halfback John Vandervort thought. "We controlled the ball in most of the games, but we just couldn't score." Other halfbacks. Steve Velner. Jim Hand. Kraig Brose and Steve Boner really backed up the team with their defensive play. Looking back on the season, coach McCarthy felt that. "The kids really showed a lot of class. They're good sports." Above: Boys' Varsity Soccer: First Row- S. Bon er. A. Hatch. S. Thorvilson. G Johnson. M. Mooers. W Williams Second Row- T. Oxborough. S. Mullintx. A. Larson. G. Gustafson. N. Santrizos. J. Lee. J. Hand, T. Reichert. J. Quinlan. Third Row- L. McCarthy. T. Enrico. J. VanderVort. M. Webert. S. Leslie. S. Velner. K Brose. K. Fossey. K. McCarthy. Right: Kraig Brose moves the ball down the field while Troy Reichert and John VanderVort back him up. Below: p.uil Rjnheim chest traps the ball 118 BOYS’SOCCERBOYS' SOCCER 1-2 10 1-2 5-4 04 21 21 EDINA 30 20 3-1 1-2 2-1 1-2 20 1-2 M Washburn Rosemont Burnsville St. Louis Park Jefferson Minnetonka Kennedy Armstrong Cooper St. Louis Park Richfield Jefferson Burnsville Kennedy Richfield Minnetonka Above Right: While getting his ankle taped. Scott Mullinix hopes to get back in the gome soon. Right: Junior Varsity Boys" Soccer: First Row- J. Foust. M. Azar, M. Montgomery. J. Monson, R. Stinnet, 0. Raihlll. J. Stotts, J. Kaju. Second Row- C. Harrington. K. Wellman. E. Lahn. B. McNamara. B. Butwinick. P. Moyer. M. Wiemer. M. Hays. Third Row-1. Meeker. P. Ranhelm. K. Doyle. B. Bliss. C. Schwartzbauer. L Kallsen, T. Szendry. D. Seppi, A. Nicoloff. B. Barry. Bottom Right: Boys’ Sophomore Soccer: Front Row- P. Coonrod, P. Vidmar. T. Cain. B. Boner. M. Wilmert, P. Pfohl. J. Duffy. Second Row- B. Reardon. T. O'Hearn. M. Goetz. B. Timerson. P. Dorsey. T. Keating. K. Nagy. B. Williams. Third Row-M. Donahue. S. Logan. P. Kwon. J. Lietzke. J. Barnard. J. Kelly. M Burdick, D. Sollie. J. Carl son. M. Ahmann, P. Lewis. BOYS'SOCCER 119Right: Showing excellent ball control. Betsy Ready charges past her opponent and gets ready to go for the goal. Below: Girls' Junior Varsity Soccer: Front row-M. Johnson, K. Rabuse. K. Crowell. M. Williams, M. Scanlon, M. MacLennan. K. Brown. Middle row- V. Dahlqulst. D. Sannes, K. Pehrson. M. Smith. C. Villaume. J. Hagan. D. Lowe. M. Retz-loff. Back row- L Rippburger, J. Wright. G. Crow. C. Williams. S. Hogan, S. Mrachek. Coach K. Wurst. GIRLS’ SOCCER 1-7 Jefferson ' 1-4 St. Louis Park 1-4 Burnsville 6-0 St. Cloud Tech 13-0 St. Cloud Apollo 40 Minnetonka 2-4 Richfield 1-0 Kennedy F.DINA 0-1 Jefferson 1 2-2 Irondale 0-1 Minnetonka 0-3 St. Louis Park 0-2 Burnsville 4-1 Henry Sibley 2-4 Kennedy 2-0 Richfield Left: Girls' Sophomore Soccer. Front row- K. Hoffman. A. Wldell. R. Buiby. W. Anderson. A. Mollerus. C. Nelson. J. Ducar. Middle row- M. Krogseng. P. White. K. Anderson. D. Smith. J. Howes. J. Roskcan. T. Cress. J. Packman. Back row- L. TeWInkel. A. Bally, K. Sweeney. S. Oliver. J. Christian. S. Phillips. M. Hole. N. Robichon. 120 GIRLS’ SOCCER—THE 77HACK77ERSI The girls' varsity soccer team was extremely young this year, having only three letter winners return for the 1982 season. Co-Captain Mary McDonnell explained: "The team and coaches had a lot of adjustments to make; not winning as much as we were used to was frustrating- but it was a year for re-building the team. For two non-conference games the girls' varsity team traveled to St. Cloud, where they not only played excellent soccer-but had memorable experiences as well! In their first game they defeated Tech 6-0 and then went on to demolish Apollo 13-0. Amy Cardarelle remembered the road trip not only for the big wins but, "the most memorable part: Duck Hunting!" Co-Captain Mary Frey commented on the team by saying that, "This year we have gotten closer and had more fun as a group than ever be fore!" Sophomore Amy Cardarelle and junior Betsy Ready came through in a shut-out against Minnetonka. Ready also led the team for shots on goal. The 4-0 win greatly pleased varsity coach Mr. Hack McCall. Erin McShane remembered another well played game against Irondale: "We were losing 2-0, but we didn't get discouraged and came back in the fourth quarter to tie at 2-2." The girls' junior varsity soccer team, which had plenty of talent, was coached by Kim Wurst. Coach Wurst commented. "We had a new lineup this year-a sweeper and a stopper, defense was the backbone of the team." Molly Williams, Jennifer Wright. Sara Hagen and Cathy Villaume were all assets to the team, playing midfield and fullback. Goalie Lisa Renwick came to the rescue in many games with her exceptional goaltending. After many tough practices and grueling, rough games, the girls' pulled together and by the end of the season really improved. Top Left: Taking a throw In. Mary Frey gives it all she's got. Left: Sue Ahmann. an expert dribbler, moves the ball down the field while Linda Quimby looks on. Above: Girls' Varsity Soccer: Front Row- M Scholz. J. Doering. M McDonnell. M. Frey. J. Ronnei. K. Reichow. Middle Row- E. McShane. S. McEJroy. L. Quimby. T Manske. B. Ready. Back Row- Asst Coach B Welch. A. Cardarelle. M. Kolacke. S. Ahmann. L. Renwick. D. Fish. K. Ohm. Coach H. McCall. GIRLS' SOCCER 121Varsity tennis members were exuberant after claiming the state title. Girls’ Junior Varsity Tennis: Front row- Carrie Charleston. Caren Althauser. Tara Gowdy, Leah Wang. Middle row- Diane Esau. Josey Axt. Leslie Otto. Dana Dufrcsne. Sarah Bell Back row- Usa Makowski. Carrie Nydahl. Sarah Nelson. Jill Hoi gaard, Beth Kuehl. Coach Nancy Doepke. Girls' Varsity Tennis: Front row- Lynn Anderson. Becky Houser. Laura Bassinger. Middle row- Michelle Houser. Jamie Moe. Anne Bjerken. Ginger Helgeson. Stacey Husebo. Back row- Lea Black-well. Kelly Anderson. Sue Akins. Martha Goldberg. Carrie Odland. Coach Ted Greer. 122 GIRLS- TENNISDuring an Intense practice. Jamie Moe returns a quick volley GIRLS’ TENNIS 6-1 Wayzata 5-0 Minnetonka 7-0 Jefferson 7-0 Burnsville 7-0 Richfield 4-3 St. Paul Academy 7-0 Kennedy EDINA 7-0 St. Louis Park 6-1 Hopkins 50 Cooper 50 Jefferson 50 Hopkins STATE TOURNEY 50 Alexander Ramsey j 50 Coon Rapids 50 Apple Valley STATING -THE FACTS This year's Edina girl’s varsity tennis team did not stray far from the path that has led four preceding Edina teams to the state tournament. With a solid combination of two top flight singles players. and a host of talent behind them, the girls swept their way to another Lake Conference title. Carrie Odland and Ginger Helgeson alternated at first and second singles, and the first doubles team of co-captains Anne Bjerken and Jamie Moe. crushed opponents time and again this season. Odland and Helgeson dueled all season under coach Ted Greer's experienced eye. Each girl wanted to claim the number one singles spot, and the competition created a small controversy. Odland stated that she "felt a lot of pressure, with people expecting me to be number one again." Only a fresh- man, Helgeson found it difficult to compete in this situation, after just moving to Edina. She displayed the type of unity the Hornet girls had when she said. "I knew that either one of us was good enough to play in the number one spot." However, as strong as these girls were, they couldn't have won without a superb effort from their teammates. Stacy Husebo. Lea Blackwell and Kelly Anderson at singles, and the doubles teams of Michelle Houser and Lynn Anderson. and Becky Houser and Laura Bassinger. One of the highlights of the season was a 4-3 victory over defending Class A champions. St. Paul Academy. The win not only snapped a sixty-two match winning streak for St. Paul Academy, but also avenged last years defeat. The girls also defeated Lake North champion Hopkins twice in one week. 6-1 and 5-0. Coach Ted Greer stated that he was "blessed with a team that had outstanding talent." Greer added that there were times when he was a little apprehensive about the girls’ approach to matches, but anyone could realize that if the team was the Hornets, there was no need to worry. I I Athletic Coordinator Bud Bjerken congratulates daughter Anne after the Hornets won the state championship. GIRLS' TENNIS 123Top: The team is in the huddle discussing the key to success. Above: Girls' Sophomore Volleyball: Front row- J. Yun. N. Havlr. J. Schaefetm. C. Tierney. K. (Ildrich. Middle row- J. Ewald. G. Stocke. J. Ah binante. S. Lennick. L. Raymond. C. Rivers. 8 Hull. Back row- J. Green. K. Elvin. J. Crouch. L. Borkon. Coach Doug Galligher. 1C Top: Sue Lund and Kathy Halloran demonstrate that concentration is the name of the game. Above: Girls' J.V. Volleyball: Front row- B. Minehart. M Chepohs. j. Warden. K. Halloran Back row- M Ewald. R Perschin. B Lamb. K King. Coach L Schlueter. 124 VOLLEYBALLin SPIKE =-OF The volleyball team was not a mixed combination of Edina East and West players, it was one unified and hard working Edina High School team. This year there was only one returning varsity player. Virginia Anderson, a cocaptain along with Sue Lund. The team had a rocky start but as the season progressed the squad became more successful. Throughout their season there were hours upon hours of practice and dedication. for volleyball is a demanding sport. It was also an action packed sport to watch, as many of the fans vouched for. By the end of the season the team was performing at its peak. The season ended with the team losing their first region game and having a record of eight and six. This year was a highly spirited team. Besides on-court practice, there were also memorable moments of fun. laughter. and enthusiasm on and off the court. Parties, eating cake, the final banquet. and Coach O’Boyle's perm were some of the unvolleyball activities and highlights. As Sue Lund summed it up. "Although we went through quite a few different offenses, we finally found the one that brought out the team's strength and unity." GIRLS' VOLLEYBALL 0-2 Minnetonka 12 Kennedy 20 Richfield 2-0 St. Louis Park 02 Hopkins 1-2 Jefferson 2-0 Burnsville EDINA 0-2 Minnetonka 2-0 Kennedy 1-2 Richfield 02 St. Louis Park 20 Highland Park 20 Jefferson 20 Burnsville REGIONS 20 Kennedy 02 Minnetonka Top: Virginia Anderson leaps into the air with the greatest of ease while Kathy Halloran awaits the results. Right: Girls' Varsity Volleyball: Front row- L. Shea. P Tenbroek, P Cracraft. S. Lund Back row- Coach O'Boyle. K Leinfelder. L Kelley. V. Anderson. C. Peterson VOLLEYBALL 125RUSH The boys’ cross-country running team, a sizable assemblage of thirty fine runners, proved to be a first-class example of hard work. Their distinctive dedication thoroughly impressed Coach Larry Johnson. The foundation of Larry Johnson’s cross-country running philosophy was based upon this hard work: he believed that the long hours and long miles of meets and practices were in preparation for the individual's final race, which should bring about their best time of the season. Senior Captain Greg Richards was the leading runner with Doug Christie, also a senior, taking the number two spot. Al Lindskoog. Bill Peria, Marcus Jundt, Greg Gowen. Bob Owen, and Mike Hammond were some other top contributors to the team. With the fine leadership of many seniors. the young men exhibited their improvements and experienced a good season. The girls' team, which was also a very large squad, had a good season. They overcame injuries and illnesses that plagued some of their top runners such as Co-Captain Patti Swanson. Julie England. Annakaija Aho and Kathy Collins. All was not lost because the team had a large resource of good runners. Co-Captain Lisa Twyman. Vonnie Bigelow. Sue Bigelow and Anne Barratt helped them carry out an even-scored season despite the missing team members. Coach Paul Weber enjoyed coaching this year. He expressed this by saying that the girls were a talented bunch and fun to work with. Because the team was consisted of a large number of juniors, Weber could only expect the best for next year's team. Greg Richards puts his best effort forward to win another race. Boys’ Cross-Country: Front row- 8. Adams. A. Lindskoog. B. Levin. J. Elliott. B. Peria, R. Sit. D. Christie. M. Lindskoog, J. Crawford. Middle row-J. Oberle. J. Manolis. B. Owen. G. Gowan. S. Reid, R. Barnes. M. Jundt. G. Richards. R. Gilkey. T. Tierney. Back row- R. Harry, S. Kane. L. Larsen. P. Hall, M. Hammond. P. Gorman. D. Johnston. R. Deme. Coach L. Johnson. Not pictured- L. Brooks. C. Weigel. F. Campos. J. Yeager. 126 GIRLS’ BOYS' CROSSCOUNTRY RUNNINGGiving it all she's got, Debbie Fruetcl sprints for the finish line. Anxiously awaiting the starter's gun. the girls review their race strategies. Girls' Cross-Country: Front row- D. Fruetel. J. LeHar, H. Strandberg. P. Docherty. K. Twyman. L. Twyman, J. England. Middle row- K. Collins. V. Bigelow, S. Bigelow. T. Thompson. C. Docherty. C. Forpahl. S. Adams. A. Barrett. Back row- L. I Swanson. K. Daumann, A. Aho. A. Tully. L. Dunn. M. Hostnick. Coach P. Weber. Not pictured- B. Johnson. J. Bowles. P. Swanson. C. Holetz. GIRLS' BOYS' CROSSCOUNTRY RUNNING 127BOYS’ GYMNASTICS 144119 Burnsville 136-112 St. Louis Park 138 127 Kennedy 1 139-130 Jefferson EDINA 139-118 Osseo 139 117 Hopkins I 138132 Armstrong STATE TOURNAMENT 146-143 Grand Rapids Top right: Dale Langefels is o picture of perfection on the side horse. Right: Only complete concentration allows Mike Harris to complete this difficult routine 128 BOYS’ GYMNASTICSLORDS OF THE RINGS Great talent and experience combined to make the 1982 Boys' Gymnastic team into a nearly invincible unit. The Hornets were blessed with a solid nucleus of five returning lettermen from a team that finished fifth in State the previous year. The depth of talent was evident in the number of state qualifiers, including Jim Roen. Doug Nordstog. Ed Meli-char. Dale Langefels. and Rocco Gam-mello. Melichar performed well enough to earn first place in the parallel bar. The most important victory all season, though, was the State championship, captured at Jefferson High School. The Hornets squeaked by Grand Rapids and in the process set a school record for total points. Langefels claimed "I knew we had a chance to win (state) all along, but I never believed how exciting it would really be!" Gammcllo added "Winning state was twice as much fun as being Homecoming King!" Another strength the team showed was strong friendship and support. The majority of the team had worked out together for many years, and knew each other well. Co-captains Dale Langefels and Ed Melichar agreed the key to the Hornets’ success was the spirit and encouragement everyone received from each other, especially during the State Tournament. Concluding the season was a pep fest where the victorious team was able to lift the Boys’ trophy tor the first time in the school's history. Top left: Ed Melichar executes a difficult side horse routine. Middle left: Boys' Varsity Gymnastics: Back row-Coach Hoecherel. D. Langefels. J. Lim. T. Fulford, Mo. Harris. Ml. Harris. J. Roen. E. Melichar. Asst, coach Jones. Kneeling: Front row- J. Rubenstein, R. Gammello, D. Nordstog. B. Nordstog. D Peterson. A. Rubenstein. Left: The victorious gymnasts hold their number one prize. BOYS’ GYMNASTICS 129Sue Bigelow catches a few winks before continu ing her dally run. Fritz Guhl says. "If it worked for Rocky it will work for me!" 130 ATHLETIC DEDICATIONA Look At Athletic Dedication ehind the scenes The tailback's outstretched fingers strained for the pigskin, the spiker's wrist (impact tense) five inches above the net. the winger's left hook spooning the puck just past the blue line, the four-miler's numbed calfs beating toward the finish, the Hornettes' splits from four and one half feet off the ground; activities that were, without question, athletic. But how much of this flexibility, talent, agility, and strength did others take for granted? Athletic events were well attended, but did the spectators value the work, hours, and patience dedicated behind the scenes? The most obvious aspect of athletic dedication was intense exercise. Each school day, after seven hours of academics. there were a good two and one half hours of physical fitness. Drill after drill, play after play, mile after mile, those hours got long. This did not include the time the athletes spent getting in shape on their own; lifting weights, running, or exercising, to name a few. The energy used up during these athletic hours demanded, of course, nourishment. Chow time! Yes, indeed a hearty meal was fully deserved for the hard-working athlete. Whether a balanced meal, raw eggs, or Twinkies after practice, the athlete's system had to be rejuvenated. Along with the physical aspects of sports there were also mental aspects. Concentration was the name of the game. An athlete was required to be phsycologically prepared for his athletic event. This preparation included meditation, a good night’s rest, and just plain concentrating on achieving a predesigned goal. Whatever the case, the athlete had to prepare himself both physically and mentally for his sport, and the Edina athlete was the epitome of this type of dedication. Mike Halloran pumps Iron, oblivious to the fact that the weights ore hollow. ATHLETIC DEDICATION 131Above: One swimmer does her impression of Bob Hope while singing "Tanks for the Memories." Right: Yet another race Is won by Trish Francio-sl's powerful butterfly. 132 GIRLS’ SWIMMINGENDLESS LAPS The Girls’ Swimming and Diving Team carried on the Edina tradition when they went to State and were complimented on how cute they were, compared to other teams such as Richfield and Burnsville. They didn't take first in State, as the tradition usually implied, but second place was a tremendous accomplishment considering that of the six State swimmers, four were still in junior high. Senior captain Jane Rotman placed second in the one hundred yard butterfly and helped the two hundred yard medley relay place second at the State meet. Along with Jane, sophomore Trish Franciosi put her best efforts into Edina's four hundred yard freestyle relay to help it take an honorable fourth place at State. In addition to the girls who swam at State, sophomores Sandy Beckley and Laurie Montgomery qualified for the Region championships. Coach Ann Anklam’s wisdom, determination and smiles brought this young team through a superb season which ended with five wins and only one loss. Her fun attitude made the grizzly practices more bearable, if not the bright point of the dedicated paddlers' days. This reflected on the girls' friendships with one another by strengthening them as the year progressed. Their season ended with happiness over their accomplishments and hopefulness about next fall when the girls will have an excellent chance of taking State. GIRLS’ SWIMMING 1 85 41 Kennedy 62-65 Burnsville EDINA 68-59 Jefferson 77-50 Richfield 86-40 Minnetonka 86 39 St. Louis Park Girls' Swimming Team: Front row- L. Martin. M. Mortenson. C. Brerino. S. Rothe. A. Nemechech. L. Dow. B. Knight. D. Wilbur. T. Seveland. S. Seveland. D. Prince. A. Wohlrobe. Second row- L. Tierney. L. Hykes. A. Burke. C. Young. J. Rotman. B. Meredith. K. Hendersholt. T. Barnet. B. Purcell. J. Frandeen. N. Heiam. Third row- T. Franciosi. L. Elmquist. J. Eidem. T. Bergman. G. Zwakman. S. Bergman. M. Baumgartner. S. Seveland. A. Kane. S. Anderson. V. Dow. Fourth row- B. Burke. J. Goodmanson. K. Larson. L. Wilbur. S. Beckley. B. Turner. K. Ponclous. W. Senior. K. Undleland. R. Sirko, L. Montgomery. Back row- J. Carlson. S. Malm. A. Anklam. GIRLS' SWIMMING 133SUPER HOOPS Experience was the key to the 1983 girls' basketball team. They were blessed with a solid nucleus of three returning varsity letter winners and completed another successful season at Edina. The teams capability to score at will against many lesser opponents showed in the final scoring averages-over ten posted by three girls. "There was a lot of pressure on the girls to top last year's performance." stated coach Doug Galligher. This was in reference to the 1982 team which went fo state. The coach also commented. "Most teams couldn't keep up with the fast-breaking Hornets, or overpower their three tall forwards, which included Susan Harris. Virginia Anderson, and Liz Kelley.” Another important key factor to the Hornets was their team unity. Sophomore and junior players who did not compete on varsity would always be seen in the stands, cheering for their peers. Captain Lea Blackwell, a returning starter said "The turnout for basketball games wasn't always large, but the enthusiasm made up for it.” Above: Sophomore girls’ basketball: Front row- J. Yun. A. Mollerus. K. Bock. J. Jacobson, D. Packard. J. Radder. Back row Coach Cavert. J. Hamlll, M. Goldberg. K. Johnson. K. Tanner. G. Olsson. K. Uldrich. Top: Betsy Ready leads the Hornets’ fastbreak downcourt In anticipation of another two points. Right: Lea Blackwell shows perfect form on this jumpshot. 134 GIRLS' BASKETBALLVarsity girls' basketball: Front row- B. Ready. L. Blackwell. A. Cardarelle, K. Halloran, M. McDonnell. L. Anderson. Back row- Asst. Coach Cavert. K. Miller. B. Burke. V. Anderson. S. Harris, L. Kelley. K. Letnfelder. C. Holman. Coach Gatlighcr. Although stretching high. Uz Kelley cannot out-leap her opponent for this jump ball. A top performer all year. Virginia Anderson is exuberant after scoring another basket. GIRLS’ BASKETBALL 57-22 Cooper 44-42 Jefferson 53- 52 Washburn 69-46 Armstrong 54- 22 Richfield 59-42 Hopkins 66-42 Burnsville 50-55 St. Louis Park GIRLS’ BASKETBALL 135HOLY BUCKETS! I am Bud Basketball. My purpose is to be sent through the hoop. And through the hoop is where the Hornets' boys basketball team put me game after game. Often I was shot from long distance for a sweet swish or sometimes a soft lay-up by Co-captain Rob Wassen-aar. If not Wassenaar, it was junior center Rich Cohan or Cocaptain Rick Raether with a short jump shot- occasionally I was even slam dunked by them. Much of my time was spent being expertly dribbled by guards Pat Donohue and Pat Meitz. I also spent time high in the air, due to the astounding number of tall players on the 1982-1983 team. Such big men as 6’8" Cohan. 6'7" Mike Sweeney, 6'6" Steve Schroder, and 6'6" Blake Hanson kept me at basket height throughout large portions of the games. This was about the tallest team in Edina hi history, and I liked the looks of it since the first day of practice. I was never uneasy about the Hornets' winning until the Edina-Jefferson game. The game was called a showdown and a dream game of boys basketball at that. All eyes were on me. But the team stayed cool, remained undefeated, and turned out ahead by a slim one-point margin. This big win was executed with the help of coach Bob Savre, whose experience and knowledge of the game kept the team going. I was very pleased to know how many people watched me at each game. The great success of this team brought basketball into the spotlight again, and packed the gymnasium with enthusiasts a number of times. I heard Coach Savre say that he attributed the team's success to experience and size of the players. I hope every year the team is blessed with as many talented and enthusiastic young players as was this year. Boys’ Varsity Basketball: Front row- T. McGovern. P. Melt . P. Finley. P. Kimble. B. Powell. B. Arnold. M. Matson. Middle row- Asst, coach P. Pinanger. R. Wassenaar. B. Dahl. P. Donohue. T. Lamson, M. Dobies. J. Williams. C. Limberis. Back row- Asst, coach E. Hammersten. R. Raether. M. Sweeney. S. Schroder. R. Cohan. M. Helgren. B. Hanson. M. Meredith. Coach B. Savre. The team jackets depict the known fact that Edina ranks number one in boys' basketball! 136 BOYS' BASKETBALL Boys' Sophomore Basketball: Front row- T. Browne. M. Fromke. S. Fischer. R. Gowan. G. Brown. J. Condon. A. Erickson Back row Coach E Hammersten. C. Torp. A. Fabian. T. Farley. G. Rose. J. Kelley. BOYS’ BASKETBALL 137Coach Doug Galllghcr inspect Sue Harris' defen' sive techniques as Virginia Anderson sets up another two points. Larry Johnson finds a way to sneak a few crosscountry statistics into his math class- — UNSUNG HEROES At Edina High School coaches, the forgotten heroes, were considered a rare breed of human beings set apart from the rest of us by certain inhuman qualities. To be a coach one had to know how to cheer up a losing team and had to have a vast knowledge of the sport he coached. A coach also had to be able to detect each individual's strengths and weaknesses so he knew how to position the kids so the team would perform to full potential. Everyday he had to face going to another practice after a long day of work at the school or someplace else. Most importantly a coach had to possess the ability to care for the kids on his team. There were many added benefits involved in coaching a high school team. Coach Stav Canakes commented on this saying, "Coaching is accepting the challenge of competition by working with kids and helping them excel." He added, "A coach gets closer to his team members than a teacher to his students. A coach gets to watch the kids on his team grow through their high school years as persons and as athletes. That’s rewarding." A few school sports participants voiced their ideas on what makes a good coach. Sue Adams said. "I think coaches should be able to deal with kids in a way that brings out the best in them without sacrificing the fun of being on a team." Katie (Jldrich remarked. "I like a coach who gives everyone a fair chance and who works you hard, but not to the point of making you sick of the game." She went on to mention, "It's always nice if your coach is good looking ... as an added incentive!" Edina's fine coaching staffs have always reflected on Edina's history of excellent sports teams. We appreciated their worthy contributions to the school's athletes. 138 COACHESTop: Coach Canakes tells the players to "Stov In the name of the law!" Above; Even when he's Injured, dedicated Coach Lowell McCarthy shows up at the game to sup port the team Left: An anxious hockey player butters up Coach Willard Ikola before tryouts. COACHES 139The team huddles to prepare for the next Hornet victory VARSITY HOCKEY 23 Jefferson 23 Burnsville 70 St. Louis Park | 5 3 Kennedy j EDINA 3-3 Minnetonka 4-4 Richfield 5-4 Jefferson 5-2 Burnsville 2 St. Louis Park j 3-2 Kennedy Above: Greg Dornbach gets set to take control of the puck. Above right: Their passing game has potential. Right: Varsity Hockey: Front row- J. Basill. G. McKush. M. Roberts, P. Roff, D. Wurst. M. Humphrey. J. Luger. Middle row- W. Ikola, D. Sarp. B. Mork. S. Velner, T. Terwilliger. M. DeVoc. S. Shaffer. J. Vartdervort. B. Larson. Back row- T. Cadwell, T. Eickhoff. P. Ranheim. C. Bonvino. R. Barnes. -G. Dornbach. S. Dodge. 140 HOCKEY r.iPERFECT ■ SETUP Coming in as defending state champions, expectations were high for the 1982-83 hockey Hornets. Their ultimate goal was the tournament and a repeat as the number one high school squad. However, with only five returning letter-men there was some question whether Coach Ikola's charges had the depth to go the distance. After logging two non-conference wins ever Southwest 8-1 and Hopkins 6-3, the Hornets suffered back-to-back setbacks, dropping their first two conference games by single goals to Jefferson and Burnsville. Bouncing back, the young icemen assembled a six-game winning streak including convincing victories over northern foes Duluth East and Grand Rapids and Rochester powerhouses Mayo and John Marshall. Locked in a three-way race for the Lake Conference lead with Jefferson and Burnsville, Edina lost some ground by managing only ties against Richfield and Minnetonka. In the Richfield contest senior Mike DeVoe accounted for all the Edina scoring netting four goals. DeVoe was part of the Hornets’ highest scoring line along with teammates Paul Ranheim and team captain Dan Carroll. That line carried the offensive duties for the first part of the season, but by midseason the younger lines had matured producing a more balanced scoring attack. In addition to being a young team, the Hornets were also forced to perform without the services of several players. Senior center Tim Eickhoff missed the first half of the season with a muscle pull and junior defenseman Steve Velner had to sit out the last half with heart problems. Towards the end of the season Dan Carroll suffered a shoulder separation which sidelined him for two weeks. The defense, which had a slow start, also lost Chris Bonvino as a result of his transfer to St. Thomas; and saw forward veteran Paul Roff move back to the blue line. The addition of Roff and the steady play of seniors Mike Roberts and Dan Wurst tightened the defense to tournament form. The Hornets then entered the playoffs with the potential to repeat last year's state championship. HOCKEY 141-SWEEPING-THE SLOPES On the eve of December 27, when sixteen inches of white flakes fell to the ground, thirty-six Edina students were more exuberant than the average Edina citizen, at least the students that were members of the boys’ or girls’ slalom ski team. If Minnesota was guaranteed to receive a nice thick layer of snow every year, this year's skiing season would have gotten off to a quicker start. Most of the team’s preparation time for the ski season was spent practicing on dry land. Expectations for the ski team were high this past year. The pressure was on and the competition was great but that did not stop anyone, these teams held a great deal of potential. Tim Healy and D.J. Tengdin. the boy's team co-cap- tains. and Carrie Tanner and JoAnn Baker. the girl's team co-captains strongly led their teams into the eventful season. From one aspect ski racing was a strictly individual sport, they put in it as much as they wanted to get out of it. From another aspect there were many team qualities, as Mark Johnson expressed when he said. "The school doesn’t think of skiing as a team sport, but in a lot of ways we are just as much a team as any other sport.” These qualities of the team were "very" obvious through the support and encouragement given amongst the team's members. Skiing was not a spectator sport but the positive attitude the team members carried kept the energy level up. Above: Mark Johnson anticipates the victory celebration ahead. Top right: Skill and precision takes practice. Middle right: A display of gracefulness on the slopes. Right: Boy's slalom ski team: Back row- M. Ol son. J. Pint. R. Fletcher. P. Ski. B. Timerson. G. Carlson, M. Williamson. T. Tanner. Front row- T. Mogilner, J. Dekko. D. Tengdin. M. Johnson. T. Christianson. C. Mills. P. Schoening. 142 SLALOM SKIINGLeft: Smile, oil you ski bunnies! Bottom left: Ginny Johnson psychologically prepares for her upcoming race. Bottom right: Girl’s slalom ski team: Back row-C. Tanner, L. Otto. J. Hoigaard, G. Johnson. S. McDonold. T. Walker. S. Bell. Front row- A. Tully, L. Parrott. J. Baker. J. Erickson. G. Shalley. Below: Liz Parrott is tickled by the towrope.Inn Meeker steps out among the other cross country skiers. I I Girls' Cross-Country Ski Team: Front row- S. Bigelow. C. Nelson. P. Swanson. J. LeHar. M. Frey. J. Howes. Back row- Coach M Peninger. K. Jacobson. K. Collins. C. Docherty. V. Bigelow. M, Host nick. Boys’ Cross-Country Ski Team: Front row- J. Elliot. P. Johnston. N. Halker. D. Hamilton. R. Rydetl. J. Moody. T. Getten. J. Sulwold Back row- R. Harry. B. Perla. I. Meeker. M. Lindskoog. T. Rogers. D. Johnston. M. Webert. A. Lindskoog. G. Gowan. M. Brimacombe, J. Manolis 144 BOYS’ AND GIRLS’ CROSSCOUNTRY SKIING OVER HILL “OVER DALE A snowless December caused problems for more than Santa. The boys' and girls' cross-country ski teams spent a dismal December road-training rather than snow-training. Conditions were so bad that their first scrimmage was characterized by a running race with ski poles. The non-conference scrimmages that the teams missed were those that indicated to the coach and skiers how they were doing compared to other schools. Mr. Beaver, the boys' cross-country coach, was still confident about his team: "This was a group of dedicated, hard working athletes, I had great confidence in their ability." The boys' did well and showed their potential in their very first meet at Hylands. Alan Linds-koog. who went to Nationals last year, was ranked second in the nation for jumping and cross-country skiing, captured first place in that meet. Another one of the team's top skiers. Mark Bri-macombe. contributed to the team's success that day by coming in fourth. Captain Jim Manolis thought that the skiers always tried to do their very best. especially Bill Berig. Mike Webcrt. Ian Meeker and Rob Rydell. The girls' cross-country ski team went through several changes last year, including the leadership of a new coach, Mary Peniger. When there was no snow for the girls to ski on. Ms. Peniger had the skiers try new training techniques. The main change was having the girls lift weights in order to assure them that they would grow stronger, not bigger. The girls also trained by doing intervals, roller skiing and running. "Though everyone on the team was a fantastic skier, they also have an incredible amount of personality. That's what kept things from becoming miserable during those months without snow," said Co-Captain Chris Nelson. In addition, several breakfasts and potlucks were held to keep up morale. The other Co-Captain. Mary Frey, said, "We only lost two varsity skiers through graduation last year, so we were really an experienced, dedicated team. The hard work paid off right from the beginning when in their first meet the Edina girls crossed the finish line in first, second and third places. Vonnie Bigelow came in first. Patty Swanson second and Sue Bigelow came in third, helping Edina to crush their opponent by more than twenty points. irlving to pass another skier. Al Lindskoog gives his best shot. CROSS-CCXJNTRY SKIING 145WITH CLASS The Edina High School boys' varsity swimming team had quite a successful year. There were several factors that helped the boys' reach their goals. "The main reason for our success was the fact that our practices were so intense." said tri-captain Jeff Griswold. The tankers were also well balanced, had depth and. mainly, a hunger to win. The Hornets satiated their hunger by downing all competition. Edina remained undefeated longer than any other team in the Lake South by beating Richfield 65-61. Jon Klein started a comeback for the Hornets by winning the 100-yard backstroke in a fast 1:01.47 and Greg Levine claimed the important third place spot with a clocking of 1:01.19. The big effort by the quartet of Jeff Walters. Dave Hoff. Phil Young and Steve Baumgartner in the 400-yard freestyle put the team over the edge to beat Richfield with a time of 3:23.20. Dave Hoff set a new record in the 300-yard freestyle in the meet against Jefferson to sweeten the Hornets' victory. Phil Young was consistently good performer in the butterfly and individual medly. Other standouts on the team were Rich May, Jon Klein. Doug Weber, and Tim Reifsschneider. Kevin Hykes led a young squad of divers including Scott Lucas. Bob Fin-kenaucr and Steve Hanson. Coach Downey acknowledged that "Diving can make the difference in the outcome of a meet, and it has in the past.” Hykes posted many first place scores that combined with the swimming event scores, aiding the Edina team in its accomplishment of a rewarding season. Boys' Varsity Swim Team: Front row- S. Logan. Top: Pacing himself, this swimmer endures a long D. Webber. S. Hanson. K. Hykes. K. Lelnne. J. practice. Klein. T. Sxendrcy. Middle row- R. Hod. J. Klein. T. Relffschnelder, K. Hennaberg. P. Young. S. Baumgartner. J. Griswold. Back row- B. Mortln-soo. D. Hoff. K. Pavlik. R. May. J. Walters. Coach A. Downey. 146 BOYS' SWIMMING Left and below left: Scott Lucas begins and ends his dive with a perfect "ten" form. r yi JI i n n BOYS' SWIMMING 7552 Fridley 74-49 Southwest 6661 Kennedy EDINA 73-53 Burnsville 65 1 Richfield 64S3 Jefferson 79-48 St. Louis Park 70-54 Blake ( I BOYS’ SWIMMING 147GIRLS' GYMNASTICS Top right: "Oh. look, a dime!" comments senior Patti Carsello. Top lert: Toni Manske shows perfect form on this difficult maneuver. Above: Stretching for a routine. Liz Haman begins another long practice. Opposite page: top: One of next year's hopefuls. Debbie Owre practices a headstand on the beam.A Perfect Ten The 1982-'83 edition of the Girls’ Gymnastics team was again blessed with a wide array of talent that has come to be expected from Edina gymnastics. The team’s strongest point ap peared to be its ability to rebound from a host of injuries that could have spelled the end to a bright season. Injuries to varsity performers Genny Bannie and Laura Warner cost the team two of its top athletes and many other ailments made practices very difficult. Despite these problems the team still remained close. Workouts were hard and long, but the trouble paid off in eight of nine meets, all victories. The talent and leadership of seniors Patti Carsello. Genny Bannie and Sue Lund played a key role in the success of the year. Achieving a place in the eight-team State tournament was yet to be accomplished, but the team had already succeeded in gaining great respect for each other as co-captain Sue Lund commented "the best part of gymnastics, besides the meets, was practicing with everyone: the team was so great." Above: Laura Lund delicately balances on the beam during practice. Left: Varsity girls’ gymnastics: Bottom row- N. McGibbon. T. Johnson, S. Anderson. K. Gibbons. S. Beckley. S. Adams. J. Ducar. Middle row- M. Vensen. H. Cornwell. D. Owre. J. Clemont. T. Manske. W. Van Hulzen, L. Lung. M. Reynolds, Top row- Coach K Olson. B. Root. M. Monslie. T. Glovia. S. Roy. P. Carsello. L. Warner. M. Kelly. L Haman. S. Lund. A. Ingram, Coach J. Byer. GIRLS’ GYMNASTICS 149PIN AND WIN The sport of wrestling has been around for centuries; it has grown extensively and changed for the better throughout its history. In much the same way wrestling teams have improved throughout their own existences. The Hornet squad was a perfect example of the beginning stages of this pattern. Their record was improved from the years before and the future looked bright for their standings in the Lake South Conference. Edina's wrestling team consisted of a great amount of underclassmen who showed great potential for fruitful years ahead. Among these junior highers was notable freshman Matt Boiler. Of course the team could not have made such large improvements over the previous year's team without the excellent performances of the upperclassmen. Captain Jamie Gleason. Craig Weber. Eric Torp and Benni Arnar were seniors whose experience was an important factor. Juniors Phil Brantley and Paul Cecere were valuable members who contributed their skills to the good season. This team could not have expanded their proficiency without hard strenuous work. After a long day of classes the wrestlers went to work making their bodies fit for this very physical sport. They ran the halls, lifted weights, and if that wasn't enough they also practiced, non-stop, new wrestling techniques introduced by their coach. Of course the team could not have done all this without the guiding hand of Coach Dick Gaughran. His respected influence led this team onto a season which was one to make all involved proud of their improvements. Right: Charles Lim tries to sit out on an attempt ed pin by Jim Llm. Above: Some grapplers working on a new move during practice. 150 WRESTLINGAbove: Craig Weber plans a strategic move on Eric Torp. Wrestling: Front row- Andy deLeon. Paul East man. Mike Becker. Joel Flummerfelt. Greg Kalo gerson. Ralph Gabriel. John Holahan. Second row-John Roach. Jason Bush. Charles Lim. Jamie Gleason, Phil Brantley. Eric Torp. Third row- Troy Sinykin. Jim Um. Bennl Arnar, Craig Weber. Paul Ccccrc. Randy Oss Left: Jason Bush grimaces as he attempts a reversal on Troy Sinykin. WRESTLING 151I Ball players wait in anticipation. Limber Bethy Root makes stretching out look easy. 152 INTRAMGRAL SPORTSPegasus. Langer's Pub. Team Hockey Puck. Milk and Pablum ... What is this? Names of intramural teams, of course! Edina High School offered students the opportunity to get involved in a variety of intramural sports. The five sports made available to them were football, baseball, softball, basketball and soccer. The athletes that decided to participate in l-ball sports were allowed to form their own teams and choose their own unique team name. Teo Martinez explained the process like this. "You get together with your friends and talk about nasty stuff and pick a nasty name for your team that no one else will understand.” l-ball sports gave these student athletes a chance to experience team unity and sportsmanship without the same pressure as the varsity squad. Even though the competition was not as - IPiTRA VIDCIAL great, this did not exclude organization and concentration from the games, although it did leave more room for fun. Athletes also worked out on their own to develop their personal skills and strengths. Weight-lifting, running, routine exercising, stretching out or skating were some of the techniques used in either preparing for an upcoming season or working to meet individual goals. Whether it was Intramural sports or individual sports. Edina students kept up their interests and activity in athletics outside of team sports. Top: Seemi Leep Right: Nancy Knudsen gives a smile as a finishing touch. INTRAMURAL SPORTS 153Jane Haugan gets all boxed up in a tight situation. 154 CLASSESCL ASSES A report on the individual at Edina High School expounds upon diversity. Although each student was a member of one of three classes, he invariably made his mark as an individual. Perhaps this was the most important reason why Edina High School ran so smoothly: the success of the individual. The high school years were during the most trying times of our lives. Emotions and ideas were molded, and qualities of individuality emerged. Students made friends and lost friends; gained social friends and best friends. They depended upon each other for support and for growth. With the implementation of Edina High School at their backbones. Above: Mark Mason and Matt Monchamp are in for a hairy deal as Mike Seasly and Ian Meeker trim their locks; the result of an extremely sue-cissful conned food drive. students "made it through" their trials and tribulations to become mature, healthy adults. The individuality mentioned was recognized through a multitude of ways. The Class of 1983 had ten National Merit Semi-Finalists. Betsy Ready was the first Minnesotan named to the All American High School Girls' Soccer Team. Stephen Cabrinety. a sophomore, was a "pear representative" of a computer company. The list goes on. But even if a student's achievements weren't monumental at Edina High School, there was comfort in knowing that one had made a small contribution to the massive amount of success obtained. Left: Lisa Fisher. Mike Hanson. Rob Rankka. and Sami Schumclstcr hit the town (Southdale) at Homecoming. CLASSES 155TENDING TOTS Babysitting was not most people s idea of fun. but unfortunately, many students were forced to do this as it was their only way to earn cash. Child care was a real trial, which involved creativity, responsibility, skill, and much patience. All this at the measly rate of about $1.50 an hour. Many times a sitter would have to participate in tedious games such as "London Bridge” or "Duck, Duck, Grey Duck." Then, later on when the little darlings refused to go to bed, sitters were forced to resort to bribery or blackmail, if the kids didn't think of it first. This could have resulted in a lengthy bedtime story session of perhaps five books. After the youngsters fell asleep, the babysitter, if lucky, could manage to get a little homework done. Most likely, the television would have been switched on with the sitter glued to the screen. Near the midnight hours, a typical sitter might have been found struggling to keep awake, perhaps failing-to do so. when inevitably the parents came in and saw the babysitter asleep on the job. Although these jobs were tough at times, most students agreed that they were a worthwile experience. RICHARD AADALEN JOAN AB8INANTE JENNIFER ABRAMS STEPHANIE ABRAMS JEFFREY ABRAMSON LAURIE ABRAMSON STEPHANIE ADAMS SUSAN ADAMS LORRI AHL MARK AHMANN YOMI AJAIYEOBA KRISTIN ALBINSON CLARK ALLEN DAVID ALLEN CATHLEEN ALSTAD CAREN ALTHAUSER LISA AMSDEN DAVID ANDERSON ELIZABETH ANDERSON EVAN ANDERSON JULIE ANDERSON KELLY ANDERSON PETER ANDERSON SARAH ANDERSON STEVEN ANDERSON STEVEN ANDERSON WENDY ANDERSON KRISTIN ANDRESEN AMY ARNOLD MACH AROM 156 SOPHOMORESAMY AWSUMB ALLISON BAILEY DEBRA BALTZER KELLY BARBER JAMES BARNARD FRANK BARNES HELEN BASJLL SANDRA BECKLEY JAMES BEECHER PEGGY BEISWANGER ADRIANS BEKERIS KAREN BELROSE ELENA BENAKIS DAVID BENSON KARA BENSON KELLY BENSON PETER BENSON STEPHAN BENSON JENNIFER BERG TIMOTHY BERGSTROM LAVONNE BIGELOW ANT AY BILGUTAY LINDA BITTNER DAVID BJERKEN KIMBERLY BLEMASTER BOYD BLOMBERG DAVID BLY KELLY BOCK SCiZANNE BODINE KRISTINA BOLIN GREGORY BONER JAIMES BORGESON LAUREN BORKON LUKAS BOULTON STEPHEN BOUNDS MICHAELANN BOURGERIE SCOTT BOWLES VICTORIA BOWLES PATRICK BOYLAN Kathy Alstad cons a baby Into eating all her peas. SOPHOMORES 157PETER BOYLE ANDREA BRAHMS JASBIR BRAR STEPHANIE BRENNAN KRISTIN BRINGGOLD DAVID BROOKS CHRISTOPHER BROWN GREGORY BROWN KATHRYN BROWN TED BROWNE SUSAN BRCJDOS ROBERT BCJDDE STEVEN BUENZ ROBERT BUHLER THOMAS BULFORD SUZANNE BUNDT MARK BURDICK ANNE BURKE BONNIE BURKE TODD BOSCH JASON BUSH TRACEY BUSS ROBIN BUZBY TODD CAIN WILLIAM CAIN ALEXANDER CALDOW ELIZABETH CAMPBELL AMY CARDARELLE AUDREY CARLONE CATHY CARLONE CHRISTINE CARLSON JON CARLSON STEVEN CARLSON STEVEN CARMICHAEL JOSEPH CARON JOHN CARPENTER ERICA CARROLL JULIE CHAPMAN CAROLYN CHARLESTON PATRICK CHAYER PETER CHEOLIS JESSICA CHRISTENSEN Which way to go? Caught between seniors Julie Mueller and Lisa Stewart. Mike Tuttle Is lost and ready to receive directions. 158 SOPHOMORESDEAR DIARY, I wish I never woke up this morning! My first day at high school was a total shock to my system, after three months of relaxation. As I first set foot into the crowded corridors. I was swept up into a teeming mass of unfamiliar faces. Finally I arrived at my remote homeroom, only to discover that I was the unlucky recipient of a Valley View locker. CJgh! I thought I was rid of junior high forever! As I continued on to gym class. I met up with two friends, to my relief. Of all the most embarrassing incidents, we accidentally went to the wrong side of the gym. where the boys' weight lifting class was meeting. While the guys smirked and chortled, we felt like fools as we realized our mistake. I couldn't believe it happened to me! At lunch as I carried my tray back to the table. I bumped into a guy by mistake, and my jello flew through the air and landed on his shoe. Flushed and mortified. I looked up and apologized to the most gorgeous face I'd ever seen. Unfortunately though, my hopes fell when I later learned that he was a senior. Later in the day. I lost my indispensable map of the school, which had been torn to shreds from so much use. As the day progressed. I found myself bewildered in the maze of halls, so I had to ask an upperclassman the directions to my geometry class. She was probably strategically stationed in order to give aid to lost sheep like myself. After I heard the warning bell. I frantically rushed through the hallways, only to come in late to class. What did I ever do to deserve this?! Anxiously, I awaited the end of sixth hour, after which I could go home and hide. At last the day ended, and after I boarded the bus, I sank into my seat with relief and exhaustion. Tomorrow has got to be better than today! JAYNE CHRISTIAN THEODORE CHRISTIANSON PAMELA CHRISTY PETER CHRISTY CHRISTOPHER CONDON JOHN CONNELL PAUL COONROD SCOTT COOPER JANE CORNELY KENT COOTOLENC JANE CRACRAFT JILL CRANE IMA CREATURE TERESA CRESS KRISTINE CRONSTROM JENNIFER CROUCH STEVEN CULBERT DONALD CURTIS ROSS DALTON CHRISTOPHER DAVIS JONATHAN DAX MARC DE BRF.Y ERIC DELEGARD RICHARD DEME ROBERT DCERKE CATHERINE DILL PATRICIA DOCHERTY CATHERINE DONOHUE SOPHOMORES 159Cory Larsen helps Kathy (Jldrich find a prom dress. PETER DORSEY AMANDA DRESSI.ER DAVID DROLL JENNIFER DUCAR JOHN DUFFEY KYLE DULAC JOHN DUNSMORE CHRISTOPHER EBBERT MICHAEL EDLUND JULIE EDMONDSON CAROLYN EGAN DEBRA EICKHOFF JULIE EIDAM SUSAN EIKE KURT EILERS MELANIE E1NZIG DINA EISENHUTH LISA EKSTROM BROWSE There was a new twist in shopping this year but the development didn’t have a name. The twist was like the ordinary everyday shopping spree, which involved the purchasing of any item. All sophomores did was go into a store such as Jackson Graves, the Limited. Dayton’s, and try on the most bizarre piece of clothing he she could find and model the apparel for friends. The imagination sometimes went crazy, the students could pretend they needed the outfit for a dance or maybe they wished to have bought it. Pretending was a great way to be creative and have a few laughs. But if the student wasn't into shopping, there was always the old stand-by of walking down the up escalator and walking up the down escalator. Even though the managers and store supervisors weren't ones to have approved these activities, they were a great way for friends to spend an adventurous afternoon. JASON ELLIOTT JULI ELLIOTT LAURA ELMQUIST KRISTEN ELVIN STEPHEN EMMER STEVE ENRICO ALAN ERICKSON JANES ERICKSON DIANE ESAU SHARON EWALD PAUL EWING ANDREW FABIAN 160 SOPHOMORES TYROS FARLEY USA FAVARO AMY FEINBERG KATHERINE FENNEMA USA FERGUSON ANN FETZEK KARl F1NBERG SCOTT FISCHER USA FISHER TODD FOGDALL KASSANDRA FOLEY JOHN FORRER PATRICIA FRANCIOSI GARY FRANCIS ALICIA FRANK DANIEL FREDERIKSEN GREGORY FREEMAN LISA FRIEDMAN JOLIET FRITZ MARK FROMKE DEBRA FRUETEL TIMOTHY FOLFORD JULIE GAIDA RACHEL GEESAMAN JOHN GENDREAO TIMOTHY GETTEN RICHARD GIERTSEN HEATHER GILCHRIST SHARON GILFIX REED GILKEY NANCY GOBLIRSCH MATTHEW GOETZ MARTHA GOLDBERG NANCY GOLDSTEIN STEVE GOTTSACKER BESSIE GOO MAS RANDALL GOWAN TARA GOWDY Jill Hoigaard and Julie Chapman are a bit confuted on the right way to go down on escalator SOPHOMORES 161Seriously sipping sodas is a sincere way to show one's affection. JULIE GREEN KRISTEN GROTH ERIK GRUND MICHAEL GUINEE HOLLY GUSTAFSON KRISTEN HAGEN NORA HAGERTY HEIDI HAGFORD CAROLINE HAIDER JESSICA HAISTING ERIC HALE JOHN HALE MELISSA HALE CRAIG HALL STEPHEN HALLORAN JANE HAMILL BRENDA HAMILTON DANIEL HAMRE CASE HANNON SARA HANSEN STACEY HARBS NICOLE HARDY MICHELLE HARRIS WILLIAM HARRIS DIANA HARRISON STEVE HARROD SCOTT HARROLD ROBERT HARTMANN NICHOLAS HAUCK DAVID HAUSER NANCY HAVIR SARA HAYEK ABIGAIL HAYES TERRI HELLBUSCH ANNA HENRICKSON ROBERT HERBER JONATHAN HESS JOHN HEUTMAKER 162 SOPHOMORESTREVOR HILST KELLIE HOFFMAN KRISTINE HOFFMAN THERESA HOFFMAN JULIA HOtGAARD RICHARD HOLETZ GARY HOLLAND KAREN HOLM BRAIN HONN JENNIFER HOWES MOLLY HOSTNICK MICHELLE HOUSER JENNIFER HORN PATTY HUBBARD LISA HUETTL BARBARA HUFF GREGORY HUGE MARLA HUGHES Plcaved with the movie a group of sophomores strolled casually out of the theater JIM HUMBLE JAMES HUMPHREY CHARLES HULEY WILUAM HURLEY CHRISY HUTCHINGS SHELIA IDREHUS ANNE INGRAM JASON INSKEEP JANE JACOBSON MARY JANISH JILLEEN JASPER DAVID JECHA THE CUPID CONNECTION Dating, what a wonderful way to get to know someone. But through the years the type of dating has changed. If one looked back to the year of "Happy Days" he saw that the guys asked the girls out for a quiet night together, maybe for a movie and the sharing of a malt afterward. Dating however has progressed to a new level. Usually friends tended to go out in groups rather than be put into the sometimes uncomfortable situation of dating. And more often than not. one heard the words "going out", formally called "going steady", which replaced the old cliche of "were dating." "Going steady" was defined as two people who had been casually dating who wanted to get more serious. Dating was a common term used in the 1950’s to represent a couple that went out for an evening together. But going out had replaced these terms and had brought a new dimension to dating. SOPHOMORES 163CONCERT CRAZE It seems that in 1982-1983 students "flocked like seagulls” to rock concerts. In August, 1982. the Great Northern Picnic drew crowd to Parade Stadium for an outdoor music experience. Also late in the summer. Queen and the popular Billy Squire blasted in for a show. If sophomores were lucky enough to have their licenses, or maybe had an older friend to drive them, Ted Nugent, Fleetwood Mac, and especially The Who provided live rock entertainment. Not to be forgotten, of course, were the newer wave experiences. The Clash, which grew in popularity over the summer and fall, along with The Go-Go's and A Flock of Seagulls, were favorites. Local sellouts included The Suburbs and The Replacements. Obviously, students at Edina were graced with a different aspect of their social lives this year, the concert! Sophomores Phil Simao. Frank McKean. Clark Allen. Andy Schoenzeit and Matt Krebsbach have seen them all. BRADLEY JOHNSON CURTIS JOHNSON JANAE JOHNSON JEFFERY JOHNSON KATHERINE JOHNSON KRISTI JOHNSON MARTIN JOHNSON SARA JOHNSON STUART JOHNSON PETER JOHNSTON KELLY JONES TOBY JOYCE LISA JUHL STEPHANIE JOLICH JOHN KAISER ANNE KANE CYNTHIA KAPLAN THOMAS KEATING WADE KEATING GREGORY KEEHR AMY KELLOGG JOSEPH KELLY CHRISTOPHER KEMP TROY KERIN KEVIN KERR RYAN KIELBLOCK SUSAN KISSNER KATHY KLIEDON SHABANG KLUNK SANDY KNESS 164 SOPHOMORESBETH KNIGHT PETER KOETS MARY KOLACKE JANE KOLCINSKI ROBERT KOOP STEPHANIE KOWALSKI THOMAS KRAFFT MATTHEW KREBSBACH PAMELA KREUZER KRISTIN KR1ESEL KRISTEN KRIETER MARISA KROGSENG PETER KWON MICHAEL LAGORIO ANDREW LAINSBURY SARA LAKE WILLIAM LAMBERT JEFFREY LANDER JAY LANDIN MICHAEL LANG PATRICIA LARK ERIK LARSEN ROBERT LARSEN CARRIE LARSON DWIGHT LARSON GREGORY LARSON LYNN LARSON RICHARD LARSON JON LATOURELL AMY LEE SUSAN LENNICK DANIEL LENNON DAWN LESNIAK DOUGLAS LEWIS PAUL LEWIS CHERRY LICORICE JOHN LIETZKE STEPHAN LILJENQUIST BRIAN LILLQUIST The Californio Lot seems to be "the lot" for Edina concert-goers. SOPHOMORES 165Beating The Sunday Blahs Sundays, it seemed, always signaled the end of the weekend and the beginning of another week of school. After waking up in bed, one had either the choice of getting dressed and going to church or spending a few hours more dozing away Saturday night's memories. Once finally out of bed. students were sometimes lucky to find a Sunday brunch all prepared for them to devour. The smell of hot pancakes and sizzled bacon was enough to make anyone's stomach grumble with hunger. After reading the paper (either the funnies or the market depending on the reader's mentality) the next thing on agenda was to decide how to spend a Sunday afternoon. For many, the inevitable task layed in finishing homework left untouched for the past few days. Others found Sundays a time for clearing their bedrooms of the litter cluttering them from end to end. Another common chore was mowing the lawn, raking leaves, or shoveling snow, depending on the present season. Although there were usually hundreds of things to be done around the house, most students decided to find something more entertaining to do. Fall was a perfect time to play football. walk around Lake Harriet, or even go apple picking. Winter provided chilly weather for iceskating, sledding, or just playing around in the snow. Spring fever signaled the start of biking, wild flowers picking, or getting an early start on a golden bronze tan. All year round there were plenty of other activities students found suitable for Sundays. Some went to their local athletic clubs to get in shape or relax in the sauna. Still others found Sundays a lazy time for sitting around at home to watch football games. Sundays didn't have to be as mundane as they seemed if only a little imagination was used on the part of the student. Gretl Olson does the picking, os Kelly Bock waits in anticipation of a Juicy bite of a ripe apple 166 SUNDAY BLAHSSue Adams works her way to a healthy, muscle-toned body at a local athletic club. Getting some fresh air, a biker races down the boulevard to some unknown destination. Whether It Is Doonesbury or the Dow Jones Industrials. reading the Sunday paper is a regular activity for Molly Hostnlck and Nancy Gobllrsch. SUNDAY BLAHS 167 ♦ !LCHARLES LIM LAURIE LIMBERIS CHRITINE LINDMIN KELLYANN LINDSAY MARK LINDSKOOG DAVID LINNE CHRIS LIPETZKY ANNE LISHMAN BAIRD UTTLE STEPHEN LITTLE STEPHEN LOGAN WILLIAM LONERGAN WHETTA LOSER SCOTT LUCAS LAURA LUND PETER LUNKLEY PETER MACHALEK MICHEAL MACKE ROBERT MACKINSON CHRISTINE MAGNUSON TONI MANSKE BRIAN MAPES PAUL MARTIN KIMBERLY MASON BRUCE McCOLLISTER MARK McCONVILLE CHRISTINA McCWEEPH CHRISTOPHER McCREADY SARAH McDAVITT SUZANNE McDODALD PAUL McELLIGOTT SALLY McGLONE FRANK McKEAN LAURA McNAUGHT Even at the tender age of sweet sixteen. Ann Moe still gets into mommy's makeup. 168 SOPHOMORES"Sleeper X” is distraught to find that her room has been invaded by early morning birthday bedroom intruders. DIANNE MEADLY DORIS MEINELT ANNE MELAAS HAPPY BIRTHDAY Sophomores at Edina High School knew how to celebrate their birthdays — whether it be a McDonald's birthday (a game of pin-the-tailon-the-donkey in eluded!) or a trip to some exotic destination. Sophomores said they "liked to have a good time with their friends." Many had surprise parties with singing telegrams and a visit by the "balloon man." Other sophomores who wanted to relive their elementary days brought a "treat" to class. Many who had winter birthdays went skiing at a variety of ski areas; from Hyland Hills to the slopes of Colorado. Sophomore Kathy Terwilliger said "... going to Perkins or out to dinner is the best way to celebrate.” A few sophomores stayed home and "had a quiet, but nice family party." A year-round favorite that sophomores chose to celebrate with was roller skating. Several sophomores went out with friends to a "kegger" and played quarters. The highlight of most sophomores' birthdays was obtaining their drivers' license, which gave the young children a good reason to celebrate. JOCELYN MERRY ROBERT MEYER JOHN MILLER MICHELLE MILLER STEPHEN MILLER WHITNEY MILLER NICHOLA MINOTT ANN MOE TODD MOGILNER ANNE MOLLERUS JOHN MONTGOMERY LAURIE MONTGOMERY JEFFERY MOODY STEVEN MOORE JILL MOSER DANIEL MULDOWNEY PETER MULLIN KENT MURRAY SUSAN MURRAY KEVIN NAGY MARTY NANNE SALLY NAUMAN JAMES NEELEY CHRISTY NEILSON CYNTHIA NELSON KELLY NELSON MARK NELSON MELISSA NELSON PATRICK NELSON ANN NETTLE SOPHOMORES 169VICTOR NISITA CARRIE NOLAN BRUCE NORDSTOG JO ANNE NORTH CAROLYN NYDAHL DAVID NYE ABCS OF FUN There were many different activities that sophomores participated in during their first year at Edina High School. The high point of the sophomore week was Friday night in which many exercised their favorite pastime. In some cases these evening events resulted in Saturday morning gossip. Among these Friday night frolics were the following: Acquiring dates Baking cookies Crank calling people Doing homework Eating Finding a friend Getting "Banana Flipped" Helping mom clean house Indulging in junk food Jumping on trampolines Kite flying Listening to tunes McDonald's dining Nature hiking Occupying space Playing monopoly Quarters playing Roller skating Staying home T.p.ing Unleashing desires Vaselineing door knobs Watching reruns of Mr. Rogers X-raying junior senior parties Yelling at Football games Zzzzzz PAUL O'CONNOR TIMOTHY O'HERN ROBERT O'NEIL JEAN O'NEILL MICHAEL OACHS STEVEN OBERAIGNER MICHELLE OLIPHANT SUSAN OLIVER MICHAEL OLLMANN BRENT OLSON LISA OLSON GRETL OLSON PETER OPP ROXANA ORREL PETER OSOJNICKI JOEL OSTBY ELIZABETH OTT RODERICK OWRE Top: Samy Schumcister and Cassle Sheady enjoy their Friday night on a trampoline. 170 SOPHOMORESRENEE OXBOROUGH DANICA PACKARD BRIAN PAGE KENDALL PALMER BRUCE PATCH HEZAR PAUPA AIMEE PAWLCYN ALAN PEDERSON THOMAS PEISSIG DAVID PERSONS FLICKA PETER CHRISTA PETERSEN CRAIG PETERSON CURTIS PETERSON SCOTT PETERSON MICHAEL PFANNENSTEIN JULIE PFEIFER MATTHEW PFOHL PETER PFOHL STACEY PHILLIPS NANCY PIERSON ANN PLISKA BEATA PORA ALEXANDER POSSIS CHRISTINE QUINN JILL RADDER GRETCHEN RADLOFF CATHERINE RANSOM LAURIE RAYMOND BRENDON REARDON BONNIE REID TIM REIFSCHNEIDER PHOEBE RENKEN GEORGE REYNOLDS CLINTON REYNOLDS NICOLE REYNOLDS SARAH REYNOLDS FRITZ RICHARDS TRISTINE RICHARDS BRIAN RICKENBACH WILLIAM RIECKOFF JR. ERICK RIES LINDSAY RIES CYNTHIA RIVERS MIMI ROACH NOELLE ROBICHON Right: These sophomores enjoy their favorite pastime — pigging out!! SOPHOMORES 171CARDINAL ROBIN KENNETH ROBINSON KIMBERLY ROBINSON CHRISTOPHER ROFF CHARLES ROGERS ANN ROMINE GREGORY ROSE JEAN ROSKAM VALOIS ROZENTALS ADAM RUBEN JEFFREY RCJSSELL CARRIE RYDER CHRIS RYDER ANN RZESZUT JENNIFER SACKMAN CHRISTINE SALMON STEVEN SANDILLA JEANANN SCHAEFER MARK SCHIEFELBEIN ANDREW SCHOENZEIT JAMES SCHROEDER JOSS SCHOPER ELIZABETH SCHWARTZ KURT SCHWARZ DIANNE SEABERG ALAN SEEMANN JANET SENTMAN GABRIELLE SHALLEY DICK SHEANARY DEBRA SHELDON SUSAN SHONS LISA SILVERMAN PHILIP SIMAO SERENE SIMARD TROY SINYKIN KIRSTEN SJOSTROM JOHN SKOGLUND KATHLEEN SKOGLUND Top: Gummy Bears replace Ralph Lauren as the new emblem of fashion, according to Jennifer Ducar. 172 SOPHOMORESDEBRA SMITH LAEL SMITH THOMAS SNOOK PHILIP SNYDER DAVID SOLLIE MATTHEW SOIICEK CHAD SOOCY NORMAN SPEAR NIKKI SPELIOPOCJLOS LISA SREJOVIC KRISTIN STALER MARGARET STANGEL TRACY STEINBERG THEODORE STEINKAMP KELLY STELLBCJRG PETER STENOIEN SARA STILES GINA STOCKE DIZEEZ STRICKEN ANNE STROH DAVID SULLIVAN JAMES SULLIVAN JEFFREY SULLWOLD WARD SUTTON GUMMIES If anyone happened to be very attentive while walking down a hall someday, they might have noticed little plasticlooking critters on some student’s shirts. No. they weren't plastic pins, they were eatable objects called Gummy Bears. Gummy Bears originated in Germany, and rose in popularity throughout Edina. Gummies came in a rainbow of colors: red. green, orange, yellow, and clear. They had the same sticky, chewy texture of Dots, but had a different flavor. Gummies' strange, jelly shapes could be distorted in various ways with the pull of a leg or the push of an ear. but tended to retreat to their original shape. Braces often contained bits of these colored candies after their owners attempted chewing them, much to their ortho-donists dismay. Out of the numerous things that could be done with Gummies, one of the most popular uses was wearing them on a shirt as an emblem. All that was necessary to keep them on a shirt or any other desired article was a lick of the tongue. These little miniatures were also a perfect size for throwing at people. "Gummy Wars" were just another example of sophomorlcc behavior. Look out chocolate-lovers, and make way for Gummy Bear addicts. LISA SVEJKOVSKY JOHNNY SWANKEY KATHLEEN SWEENEY JILL SWENSON JAY SWIGGUM ERIC SWILDENS Vonnie Bigelow satisfies her craving for Gummies. by purchasing them from friendly Fanny Farmer employee. Lynda Dunn. SOPHOMORES 173JAMES TADVICK KATHRYN TANNER DANIEL TAUBE ERIC TAUTGES THOMAS TAYLOR CAROLYN TEDESCO PAUL TEIEN MICHAEL TENNIS CLAYTON TENQCJIST KATHRYN TERWILLIGER LESLIE TEWINKEL PAULA THEROS SUZANNE THORESEN CHRISTINE TIERNEY BRIAN TIMERSON ROSS TOEPEL LOC PHUOC TONG CARL TORP MARIT TRELSTAD LAM TRUONG MICHAEL TUTTLE CATHERINE ULDRICH GINNY URQUHART MARTHA USEM VIDEO TO GO No matter what one planned for the weekend, it always seemed to cost more than what your wallet could handle. Four bucks per person for a movie was outrageous, and even McDonald's was getting expensive. The answer? Video cassettes! With a video recorder, a TV, a bowl of popcorn, and a bunch of friends, you could watch Emmy Award winning thrillers like On Golden Pond and Taps for only $4.15 per movie. Or. if you were the romantic type, you could have gotten your date to cuddle up next to you while watching movies like Halloween. The Shining, and Friday the 13th! Jerry's and Kenney's carried the basic movies, or. for older and harder to find movies, there were plenty of other places that rented video cassettes. Obnoxious comments, although fun in theaters, were sometimes more fun at home when there was not the worry of being kicked out after paying four dollars. And if the movie was REALLY bad. one could have always turned it off! And yet on the other hand, the best parts of GEORGE VAN DUSEN PAUL VANDER VORT SCOTT VAUBEL ELIZABETH VELEK PETER VIDMAR BARBARA VOSS movies could be rewound and watched again . . and again ... Weekends were made to spend time with good friends. And even in Edina a good time didn't have to cost a lot! Munching-out is just os enjoyable the third time through the movie as it was the first time. 174 SOPHOMORESHorror nils the hearts of Christie Carlson. Julie Eidam and Dina Elsenhuth as the Wicked Witch of the West flys across the screen. PETER WAGGONER BENJAMIN WAGNER ANDREW WAHLQCIIST LINCOLN WALLACE SANDRA WALTHER JOHN WANDER LISA WANG TIMOTHY WARD JODY WARDEN GEORGE WARNER THOMAS WARNER DIANE WEBER NINA WEINBERG KAREN WEINLADER JONATHAN WEST GREGORY WESTERGREEN DAVID WESTGARD DAVID WESTPHAL PATRICIA WHELAN DAVID WHITE PENNY WHITE ALLISON WIDELL AMY WIGDAHL DAVID WILHARM DANIEL WILLETT LAWRENCE WILLIAMS MARK W1LLMERT MICHAEL WOLFE KURT WOLTERSTORFF JEFFREY WOOD DAMON WRAY WILLIAM WRIGHT LORI WUERTZ THOMAS WURST ANNE YAEGER PHILIP YOUNG JESSICA YUN PAUL YUN SOPHOMORES 175GENEKICALLY SPEAKING John Dcnn’s fashion designer labels him as a generic junior Anyone who has ever been grocery shopping most undoubtedly has strolled down an aisle containing products labeled in white and black. These so-called "generic" items were substituted for more expensive, popular namebrand items. Instead of grabbing a bag of Dorito’s nacho-flavored corn chips and a can of Coke, one could buy a bag of corn chips and cola at a cheaper price. These imitations of the "real thing” placed no value upon identity; but instead, they placed value upon price. Much like a generic bag of chips, juniors found themselves sitting upon a grocery store shelf waiting for someone to notice them. As the junior year passed by for former sophomores, these students tried to break out of this obscurity. Students were no longer walking through halls in a daze like juvenile, ignorant sophomores. Sophomores, who were typified in pepfest jokes as students with a lack of transportation and an abundance of mischievious pranks had an identity, but what was a Dave Ingwalson decides to buy Mom the best bargains. junior? Many may have viewed juniors just as a step from inferiority to superiority. Juniors aspired to become their most admired senior. A senior was supposed to be recognized as a cool, all together student who was at the peak of the social ladder. Juniors were sandwiched between two distinct classes trying to find some distinction about themselves. Juniors suddenly found that one most undesirable distinction of their junior year was a great increase in homework. Teachers were supposedly preparing them for an improved education to help them with their futures. With this great increase in homework, juniors began to shrink away from social activities. To alleviate this problem, they utilized what spare time they had in the best way possible. Juniors grew together and exhibited a class spirit to set them apart from other classes. So juniors attempted to cast away the generic stamp placed upon them to become a prominent force in their school. 176 GENERICSONE un1,"vunu W""D POTATO' CHIPS POTATO 6 OUNCE fl IB) 45 CHIPS--------- Os’ 's Top: While sitting on a shelf. Connie Richards waits for someone to notice and grab her. Above: Jennifer Wendt finds herself sandwiched In between pompous Scott Peterson and Scott Peril. Dan Sheehan must make the difficult decision of purchasing the cheaper product or the name brand one.PERI AKSOY CHRISTOPHER ALLEN BARTON ANDERSON DAVID ANDERSON KRISTA ANDERSON PETER ANTOLAK RANNEVEIG ARNAR MIGUEL AZAR BONNIE BABCOCK LINDA BAGLEY MONICA BAIRD GEOFF BAKER JENNIFER BAKER SULA BAKRITZES TRACY BALBO SCOTT BALL PAUL BANG BRUCE BARKE RICHARD BARNES ANNE BARRETT STEPHEN BAUMGARTNER LISA BEARDSLEY MARY BEESON SARAH BELL GRAYCE BELVEDERE ANN BENSON RANDAL BERGER CLARK BERNSTEIN SUE BIGELOW DAVID BINS wunw 0 SMOKW0 AUOWC D HO fOOOs (Mink IMSIDI HO LOimiHG 1 Piccadilly Circus Is iust one of the many places where Leslie Rippburgcr and Gretchen Pearson can blow a few quarters. 178 JUNIORSVIDEO MADNESS Patty Swanson displays her fond affection for Pac Man, The video craze that swept the country in past years rose to even greater heights with the invention of more complex games. Unlike old favorites such as Monopoly and Scrabble, video games presented the individual with a new challenge: not man vs. man, but man vs. machine. A person could enter al most any arcade and find students glued to a variety of games, ranging from Pac-Man and Donkey Kong to Asteroids and Frogger. One of the original video games was Asteroids, in which a spaceship tried to destroy chunks of space matter in its path. Probably the most popular game was Pac-Man. Pac-Man was a mouth that was chased by little creatures (such as "Speedy” and "Blinky"), resulting In widespread shortages of quarters and angry mothers. Besides its popularity as a game. Pac-Man bumper stickers. T-shirts, and other paraphernalia littered stores throughout the country. Pac-Man was even immortalized into a song. "Pac-Man Fever" which broke into the Top-40 charts. But all good things must come to an end. and even Pac-Man was replaced by new video games such as Donkey Kong and Frogger. In the expanding computer age. games have become more complicated, challenging even the most skilled players. The video craze certainly has been a major force in diverting students from older forms of entertainment. TOP FIVE VIDEO GAMES 1. Donkey Kong 2. Pac-Man 3. Centipede 4. Ms. Pac-Man 5. Frogger LEA BLACKWELL AMY BLAIR BRIAN BLISS ANN BLY KATHLEEN BOCK JAMES BOLEN MAX BOLLER CHRISTOPHER BONVINO DEBRA BORTH NATASHA BOULTON CELINE BCXJRGON JENNIFER BOWLES MARK BOYCE STEPHANIE BRANSON PHILLIP BRANTLEY CHRISTINE BREISACHER ANDREA BREKKE KIMBERLEY BROCK DAVID BROCKWAY LISA BROMER ANDREW BROS KRISTI BROSE MICHAEL BROWN JULIE BRUBER JAMES BRUDOS DARREN BUECHLER MEGHAN BURKE ROBERT BURKE TOD BURNSTEIN ALISON BGSDICKER JUNIORS 179EXAM ROBERT BUTWINICK JEANNE BYDLON STEPHEN CABRINETY JONNA CANTON STEVEN CAP KATHYRN CARLSON SARAH CARLSON PEGGY CARR PAUL CECERE SHARON CHANDLER JOHN CHASE MARY CHEPOLIS LOUIS CHESLER ANDREW CHILSTROM MARK CHRISTENSON MONICA CHRISTIAN KIMBERLY CHUPURDIA STEVEN CLEMMER Verbal Skills: Comprehension?, Vocabulary?, Word Association?, Math ematical Skills; Geometry?, Algebra?, these were some of the worries many juniors had this year because of testing, testing and more testing. One could get confused on the test names alone; SAT, ACT. PSAT. NMSQT ... not to mention what they involved. Quite a few students didn't study for these tests, while others spent their time engulfed in books on how to study for SAT's and attended the Stanley Kaplan class for the betterment of scores. Still there were those students who cared but didn't know where to begin and had many unanswered questions. For example, when juniors were asked "What was one question they had wanted to know about college preparatory exams?" The most widely used response was "Why were they so important?" Juniors heard from parents and counselors how essential SAT's. PSAT. ACT, and NMSQT's were. And not until the end of their junior year after having taken all these necessary tests at least once, and applied for college, all these students began to realize the importance of such tests. RICHARD COHAN PAULA COLE KATHY COLLINS BRANDT COLVILLE MOLLY CONDON BRIAN CONTONS Debbie Yuhas and Stanley Kaplan get ready for a date to study SAT's. 180 JUNIORSColleen Forklns helps Nadine Karigan figure out the right answer. RICHARD COPLEY HEATHER CORNWELL JEANNINE COURVOISIER MICHAEL CRABTREE ALISON CRANE CHRISTINE CROISSANT LISA CRONK GRETCHEN CROW KATHERINE CROWELL BRIAN DAHL JEFFERY DAHL VICKI DAHLQUIST JASON DALE JAMES DAMMICCI JUDITH DAUGHTON KRISTIN DAUMANN RICHARD DAVIS MICHELE DE BREY CHRISTINE DE JONG SALLY DEGE JEFF DEKKO JOHN DENN JUDY DENZER HEIDI DICK DEANNA DIEBOLD MICHAEL DOB1ES JUDITH DOERING MONICA DONNELLY GREG DORNBLASER SCOTT DORNBLASER TIMOTHY DOUGHERTY KEVIN DOYLE THOMAS DRAKE JEFFREY DRESSER DANA DUFRESNE FRANK DUNN JUNIORS 181RICHARD DUSTERHOFT DAVID ECKBERG LYNN ECKERT KRAIG EGELAND DON EIDAM CHRISTOPHER EIDE ANN EIDSMO ELIZABETH ELY MICHELLE ENGH DEBRA ENGLAND JANE ERICKSON BRENT ERLANDSON MICHELLE EWALD JONELLE FAY THOMAS FEDDEMA CATHERINE FERREIRA JAMES F1NGERMAN PATRICIA FINLAY PATRICK FINLEY ERIC FISCHER EDWARD FITZPATRICK MARGARET FLORY LISA FORE COLLEEN FORKINS VANITY FAIR Vogue ... GQ .. . Glamour ... all of these magazines promised a better person. With better looking clothes, the best makeup or that "exhilarating' new aftershave anyone could be much more desirable. Girls, that protruding nose or bags under the eyes were no longer a problem — simply "erace” that imperfect face with make up; or have plastic surgery! However, the "new you" sometimes took up to several hours to create. No part of the face or hair could remain the same • everything had to re renovated. If one was unsure as to how to unveil that hidden beauty, representatives from Avon or Mary Kay were more than willing to demonstrate the newest trend. Guys, there were women falling at your feet by following the GQ guidelines to a better look. By simply spending a life's savings on clothes, one was classified as a member of "the elite" and instantly achieved the respect of others. Because obviously, the clothes made the man. So it seemed that with little ingenuity, and endless amounts of money, anyone was a part of the wonderful Vanity Fair. Finding mirror space In the girl's bathroom is easier said than done. 182 JUNIORS GQ men Mike Dobies and Rob Rydell await their women at Lake Harriet. COLLEEN FORPAHL JON FOUST JEFFREY FREIBERG KENT FULLER JEFFREY GAERTNER PETER GALLAGHER BRYAN GASCHE KRISTIN GAVIN ROSEMARY GAYNOR 8ARBARA GERBER DEBORAH GETSCH MICHELE GILBERTSON NINA GIOVANELLI ANGELA GLASS MARK GOETZMANN STACEY GOHDE ELIZABETH GOLDSTEIN JORI GOODMANSON TIMOTHY GOODYEAR MICHAEL GRACEMAN SHAWN GRAHAM PATRICIA GRANT SONJA GRAUZE SUZANNE GRAVES STEVEN GRESHAM WILLIAM GRIFFIN KARLA GROFF STACEY GRONBECK HEIDI GRUND MEGAN GUHL KEVIN GUTKNECHT JOHN HABEN JANET HAGEN SARA HAGEN JUNIORS 183Taffy Opp practices her aim. KELLY HAGGLUND CHARLES HALE KATHLEEN HALLORAN ELIZABETH HAMAN STEVEN HANSEN GAY HANSON CHRISTOPHER HARRINGTON SUSAN HARRIS RICK HART MARIA HARVEY ANDREW HATCH PETER HAUGEN JEFFREY HAWKINS MICHAEL HAYS JEFFREY HED ROGER HED WENDI HEIKKILA WILLIAM HEINZEN MARK HELGREN JAMES HELLEKSON KEITH HENNEBERG STACEY HERRIKSON KIMBERLY HENRY THOMAS HERBERS PATRICIA HESSBURG ADAM HILLS FREDERICK HIMMELEIN DAVID HOFF CATHERINE HOLETZ ROBERT HOPSON MARGARET HORAN MICHAEL HOTZ REBECCA HOUSER KAREN HUETTL ROBERT HUMPFER LUCY HUNSTIGER DAWN HURLEY PATRICK HURLEY STACY HUSEBO 184 JUNIORS1 m GET FLIPPED Every year each class creatively develops its own unique identity which represented its existence, and carried on the tradition of making their class stand above the rest. The juniors exemplified this tradition by developing a new prank to play on lower classmen. ‘Banana Ripping’' was the name for such an endeavor. A disguised junior leaned out of the window of a car yelling to a sophomore; "Do you wanna ride?" The student, thinking he’d get a lift to Perkins after a big game, was then devastated by a yellow banana tasting sponge cake with a cream filling. The car then raced off into the horizon, its warm and clean passengers laughing mischievously over their latest caper. Acts such as these have been known to break relations between grades, yet the classes finally outgrew those obnoxious, childish antics and united. The seniors-to-be have now relinquished such frolics, but "Banana Flipping" will remain a junior tradition. JOHN INDREHUS DAVID INGWALSON JILL IVERSEN TERESA JASTRAM CHRISTINE JENSEN CHRISTOPHER JECJB BRIAN JOHNSON JENNIFER JOHNSON JOAN JOHNSON JODY JOHNSON KRISTIN JOHNSON MARK JOHNSON MOLLY JOHNSON SHERYL JOHNSON VIRGINIA JOHNSON SHANE JONES JEROME KAEHLER SGSAN KAIN KAREN KAISER JOSEPH KAJO r r1- Ann Benson. Mary Russell, and Pat Finlay slock up for the evening's adventure. JUNIORS 185CLIMB IT! As the year passed by. students inevitably grew older, and their ideas and ambitions reached new heights. The junior class at Edina High School was no exception. These students practiced many different skills throughout the year that helped in their future as college students. One achievement that cannot be overlooked by the juniors is that of climbing the Vikings' practice dome. For those ambitious students, the dome, located in Eden Prairie, was their prime focal point. Many juniors tried, with great spirit and much anxiety, to conquer the heights of this strangely shaped obstacle while overlooking the small technicality, trespassing, that accompanied this task. Pat Finlay commented on the situation saying "Knowing it’s illegal makes it more of a challenge and more fun! Besides, there's nothing better to do." Although the massive air-filled bubble continued to challenge us, Edinans will always seek more. Students' endless ideas for how to fill their free time will some how expand to new. even better horizons. Susan Mrachek. Maureen Quinn. Stephanie Opp and Vicki Dahlqulst take a rest after jumping on the trampoline-like dome. RONALD KALICH BRYNNE KALIHER UNCOLN KALLSEN LIA KALOGERSON PATRICIA KANE JAMIE KARALIS NADINE KARIGAN NOT AVAILABLE JOSEPH KAVANACiGH TOM KELBY DAVID KELLY MARY ANNE KELLY PAUL KEMBLE JEFFREY KEND1G KRIS KEWITSCH COLLEEN KIEL SANDY KIMMER KARI KING BRAD KITTLESON JOHN KLAS JON KLEJN KRISTINE KLEMM WENDY KLINEFELTER JOHN KLOS JAN KNGDSEN MICHAEL KOENIG JILL KOJETIN NELLY KOLARS CAROLINE KOLLER BILL KOOP 186 JUNIORS TIM KORIN LAURA KORTHOF NANCY KOGKAL KIM KRANK BECKY KREBSBACH LEN KRETCHMAN LAURIE KREUZIGER MARK KROGAN BETH KUEHL SHERYL KUHN KIM KURTH PAULA KURUP DEBBIE LAFOND ERIC LAHM BETSY LAMB KARLA LAMB KRISTINE LAMON TED LAMPSON JAMIE LANDMAN KIT LANG CORY LARSEN NOELLE LARSON CARA LARSON MARGARET LARSON MARK LARSON CORT LARSON RICK LAVELLE JOHN LEE KATHY LEE Juniors eagerly climb the Vikings' practice dome as they participate in an illegal act. JUNIORS 187APRIL LEES JACQUELYN LEHAR JACQUES LEHODEY KELLY LEINFELDER LISA LESSARD LLOYD LEUPOLD JULIE LEWIS TARA LICHY ELIZABETH LILJA JAMES LIM PAUL LINDBERG JENNA LIST ANNE LITTLE BETH LITTLE GARY LIVINGSTON KATHLEEN LONERQAN JENNIFER LONG SAMUEL LONG KIMBERLY LORD RYAN LOUNSBERRY TAMMY LOVLIE DIANE LOWE ANDREW LUCE KIRSTEN LUNDQUIST NANCY MACGIBBON MARY MACLENNAN LAURIE MAERTENS Rob Rydell glares in disgust at the mark of his sister in the bathroom. SIBLING RIVALRY If there was one thing that many students had problems with, it was their brothers and sisters. These harassed students constantly wished that they were an only child. Perpetual quibbles with siblings may have risen over the most trivial of reasons. A tough situation presented itself when two sisters or two brothers were forced to share a bedroom. Either one was stuck with a slob who couldn't even pick up his dirty socks, or he was the one who was constantly and unreasonably nagged about his so-called "filthy" half of the room. Television shows were a typical subject of disagreement between siblings. Usually the biggest and strongest bully or the one with the longest fingernails prevailed. Unfortunately for some, whenever they had an urgent need to use the bathroom, they found that it was already occupied by a vain sibling who would be primping and preening for the next half an hour. Household chores were fought over frequently. No one savored dish duty, especially in large families. Hefty man garbage duties were regarded with disgust. As a result of these ugly Incidents, many students agreed that they could do very well without their beastly broth- ers and sinister sisters. 188 JUNIORSDAVID MAGNUSON JOHN MAGNUSON KRISTIN MAGNUSON LISA MAKOWSKI TRACY MANKAMYER STACY MANNING STANLEY MARKON TEODORO MARTINEZ USA MARTOS ANNE MATSON MICHAEL MATSON MICHAEL MAYER TIMOTHY MCCARTHY TIMOTHY MCGOVERN CATHERINE MCGUIRE BLAIR MCNAMARA MEAGHAN MCSHANE IAN MEEKER LYNN MELICHAR SCOTT MENZEL JENNIFER MERTES MICHELE MICHAELSON SCOT MILCHMAN KARLAN MILLER KRISTOFER MILLS REBECCA MINEHART PAMELA MITCHELL THOMAS MITCHELL MATTHEW MONCHAMP JOSEPH MONSON MARK MONTGOMERY MICHAEL MOOERS JOSEPH MOONEY PATRICK MORAN Erk Lahm’s little brother is more of a help buried under the leaves than raking. -v 'r JUNIORS 189Andy Venell is in a dilemma since he doesn't have a pass to get a new Kleenex. MATTHEW MORGESON WILLIAM MORK PAUL MOYER SUSAN MRACHEK GERALD MULLIN TIMOTHY NASBY INGRID NELSON MARGARET NELSON SARAH NELSON NANCY NEVERS MARTHA NEVILLE KRISTEN NIBE ALEXANDER NICOLOFF JEFFREY OBERLE PAMELA OBST LAURA ODEGARD CARRIE ODLAND LYNN ODLAND DAVID OLSON ERIC OLSON KARLA OLSSON STEPHANIE OPP WENDY ORCHARD MICHELLE ORTH LESLEY OTTO MARGARET OTTO SONYA OVIKIAN ROBERT OWEN DEBORAH OWRE VALERIE PACIONI TAMERA PAET2NICK ALAN PAJARI CHARLENE PAPIN JILL PATTERSON JAMES PAUGH JOHN PAYNE BRADLEY PEARSON GRETCHEN PEARSON KERI PEHRSON 190 JUNIORSMISERY Sniff. Sniff. Aaachoo!! This was typically the beginning of what was known as "the common cold." Just about every student had a cold at one time or another during the school year. Next to homework, sickness was probably the greatest source of misery. After a person caught the sniffles, angry resentment usually piled up toward the suspected donor of the infectious germs. All available pockets had to be stuffed with a substantial supply of Kleenex, which may not have lasted more than a few hours, much to the student's dismay. Much nerve was required to blow one's nose, sounding like a foghorn, right in the middle of class, while those around the diseased child turned away in disgust. The familiar fumes of Vick’s cough drops permeated the air while aspirin was a "sickie's" best friend. Futile attempts at recovery were made by consuming hoards of vitamins and chugging down gallons of orange juice. No remedy worked, but eventually the illness cured itself. The revived victim swore that he she would strive to the utmost to keep from catching another darned cold. In this case, an ounce of prevention would have definitely been worth a pound of medicine. PAMELA PERRY RENEE PERSCHIN TIM PERUNOVICH AMY PETERSON ANNE PETERSON CATHERINE PETERSON DANIEL PETERSON DEBRA PETERSON JANE PETERSON JOYCE PETERSON KRISTI PETERSON LINNEA PETERSON ERIC PEYTON THOMAS PFEIFER MARY PFOHL KATE PFGTZENREGTER MELANIE PINCK JEFFRY PINT AMY PINTO BONNIE PLATT SONDRA POLLMANN Caroline Koller and friend recuperate In bed together. JUNIORS 191KARL PONCIUS MICHAEL POSSIS WALTER POXON KELI PRETTNER LAURA PREVES CHRISTOPHER PSIHOS JILL QUENROE THOMAS QUILLING MARK QUINLAN COLLEEN QUINN MAUREEN QUINN PATRICK QUIRK KATHERINE RABUSE THOMAS RADI RICHARD RAGATZ RICHARD RAIHILL RONALD RAMING TRICIA RAMSBURG PAUL RANHEIM RENEE RANK ROBERT RANKKA ELIZABETH READY AYCA RECEL MICHELLE RECKE WILLIAM REED KATHERINE RE1CHOW JULIA REID MARY RETZLAFF CONSTANCE RICHARDS TODD RICKER HOLLY RICKERT LESLIE RIPPBURGER JAMES RIPPIE ROBERTA ROBSON MICHELLE ROELOFS JAMES ROGERS The Uptown movie theater wo a common destination (or weekend moviegoers. 192 JUNIORSLibby Winston. Uiuric Krcuzigcr. and Beth Little dress for the occasion Rocky Horror style. MOCKING HORROR Here's a trivia question: What movie became a bizarre, late-night experience in which the audience participated by singing, dancing, and throwing weird objects? If one doesn't know the answer, it’s none other than the Rocky Horror Picture Show, the funny, wacky, and definitely most popular cult film of our age. The film was so special because the audience could actually join in with actors and actresses in some scenes. Some people viewed the film hundreds of times and memorized all of the good one-liners. High points of the film included a wedding, where rice was wildly thrown around in the theater, a walk in the rain which brought out squirt guns to soak the viewers, and of course the scene with the infamous dance of the "Time Warp." Some more conservative moviegoers may have been offended by vulgar phrases, but these outbursts of emotion truly enhanced the experience. The Rocky Horror Picture Show was also a popular excuse for staying out late. Going to the film was a common occurence with Edina High School students this past year, and probably will continue in popularity for years to come. See it to believe it! LISA ROLSCHAU JOLENE RONNEI JULIE RONNEI ELIZABETH ROTT DEAN ROSE STEPHANIE ROY LORI ROZMAN ERIC RUPPERT MARY RUSSELL ANGELA RYAN KATHLEEN RYAN ROBERT RYDELL JULIE RYDEN JENNIFER SALLEN MICHAEL SALYARDS THOMAS SAMPSON DAWN SANNES DAVID SARP DAVID SCALZO MOLLY SCANLAN JAMES SCHEDIN MICHAEL SCHELL JULIE SCHEIDINGER KATHLEEN SCHNEIDER JUNIORS 193VOLUNTEER WORK volunteer (vol un ter') . One engaged in a service, by his own will, to offer one's own free will, as to give one's services free of cost. Volunteer work isn't only reserved for juniors, but many do participate in these activities. Many juniors have volunteer opportunities brought to them through their church. “Buddies”, Sunday School teachers, confirmation teachers, Octoberfest workers and mission workers were among some of the activities. One Junior was quoted as saying "Buddies is a rewarding experience for a high school student • giving a mentally retarded child some love and attention and you can really see them grow." Sunday school teachers generally teach young children that range in age from three to seven years old. These volunteers specialize in finger painting, inventive games and patience. Confirmation teachers teach eighth graders. They generally find out about their feelings and work with them to help understand their feelings. These volunteers play an important role in helping these kids get through their dreaded junior high years. Octoberfest workers help starving people by working for pledges. This year in Edina, seven churches put their efforts together. The projects varied from cleaning out new land purchases at a camp to painting in the inner city to stocking a food shelf. Junior Becky Scudder summed up volunteer work by saying, "Volunteer work is a lot of fun because there is something special about giving your time to others. Often we get more out of the experience than we gave." Juniors Betsy Lamb and Heather Cornwell help junior high kids through those difficult years. KRISTOFOR SCHOELLER ALLEN SCHOENECKER KENT SCHOENING JULIE SCHOENROCK MOIRA SCHOLZ STEVE SCHRODER KATHY SCHROEDER BETHANY SCHUMACHER CHRIS SCHWARTZBAUER THOMAS SCHWARTZBAUER BRUNO SCHWARZ DANIEL SCOTT KRISTEN SCOTT THOMAS SCREEDEN BECKY SCUDDER WILLIAM SCULLY DINO SEPPI CHRIS SETTLI PAT SEYKO JULIE SHACTER JULIA SHAW DANIEL SHEEHAN ARTHUR SHEPERD LAURA SHERMAN ALISON SHIFF DAVID SIDLEY THOMAS SIEVERS JOHN SIMON ROXANNA SIRKO BETH SLAUGHTER Opposite page: Cheryl Peterson aids Matt Monchamp during his times of pain. 194 JUNIORSCHRIS SMITH DAN SMITH MARLENE SMITH STACY SMITH TOM SMITH PEGGY SORUM MIKE SOUCY RAY SPANN JEFF STANDAFER PETER STARK BILL STAUFFER SARA STEINKAMP SHAWN STENSBY NICOLE STEWART STACY ST1DGER RON STINNETT PETER STODDART JIM STOTTS SALLY STRESNAK SUSAN STROTHMAN CHRIS STROUT MIKE SULLIVAN PAT SULLIVAN JUDY SWANSON KIM SWANSON PATTY SWANSON GAIL SWENSON ERIC SWOFFORD MARK SYVERTSEN TOM SZENDRY JUNIORS 195STUDY?? Meet Muffy X. One afternoon, after an exhausting day at school, Muffy went home and quickly turned on the television. Avoiding the raunchier cable stations, she realized that Leave it to Beaver wouldn' be on for another hour. She headed up to the kitchen for a snack. Muffy deliberately overlooked her huge stack of books and homework. Later, after changing into her work uniform, Muffy again passed her books. She smiled, promising herself she’d do the work in study hall the next day. The habit of avoiding tedious or trivial homework and studying is a common practice for many students. Just imagine the many things that could fill the time one spends on homework. Even sleeping or washing the dog seemed more fun. TENSHO TAKEMORI ROBERT TANNER TIM TAPLIN ROBERT TAYLOR MALCOM TERRY TOM TERWILUGER BARBARA TEYNOR JILL THAYER TRACY THOMPSON KAREN THORSON MIKE TODD SUSAN TOLLEFSON KAREN TRONES MICHELLE TRUDEAU KATIE TULLY KAREN TWYMAN DAVID ULMEN KAREN UPSON RICHARD VALENTINE DAVID VANDERPLOEG STEVE VELNER ANDREW VENELL TRACY VERVELDE MITRA VIHHAJI CATHY VILLIAUME TED WALDOR TINA WALKER NANCY WALSER LEAH WANG JIM WANNIGER Top: Cathy Peterson is known for studying in a comatose state. Opposite page: David Hamilton offers something more Interesting for Marcy Newquist to study. 196 JUNIORSDAVID WARNER LAURA WARNER ANNE WEBBER DOUGLAS WEBER KRISTINE WEBER KELLY WEIS2 KEVIN WELLMAN JENNIFER WENDT MAGGIE WESTERGREEN ERIC WESTLUND DANIEL WHELAN DAVID WHITE MICHAEL WIEMER COURTNEY WILLIAMS MOLLY WILLIAMS ROBERT WILLIAMS MARK WILLIAMSON RONALD WILLMERT ELIZABETH WINSTON DOUGLAS WITHAM KATE WOOEHOUSE PATRICIA WOLLENBERG LARRY WOOD JENNIFER WRIGHT KATHRYN YAEGER NADIA YAMOOR KHUE YANG DEBBIE YUHAS ANN ZANIN ANTHONY ZEHLKE JUNIORS 197Babes in Jobland Our innocent, bright-eyed babies' faces showed promising futures lying ahead for the next generation. Parents had visions of Marilyn Monroes. Babe Ruths, and Albert Einsteins, blossoming forth from our chubby, diaper-covered forms. Fathers tried to turn their sons into future jocks of America, whereas mothers envisioned daughters as ballerinas and homemakers. When we grew older our familes and friends influenced our tastes and actions, and shaped us for a lifetime. Although we accepted these traits, we continued to seek our own unique identity. We did not want to be "just like Mom" or the "same as an older brother." so instead of following in their footsteps. we forged our own futures. Our senior year was filled with decisions concerning uncertain futures. Frantic decisions about majors were made while staring at a kaleidoscope of college curriculums. Many planned to pursue careers in business, law. medicine. or engineering. Beside these standard selections, there were quite a variety of unique plans. These ranged from becoming an Edina High School bus driver to becoming the next Pope. Aspirations were not necessarily high for all. A handful sought obscurity in a Punk band or on the streets selling products. Although we started an education together. our destinations ended up being as varied as our diverse origins. Top Letl: From a bench in Universal Studios to the stage of high school. Nanci Greene sets her sights on becoming a star. Above: Kim Gubrud displays her knack for fash ion designing at an early age Tony Enrico has high aspirations for his future line of work.Left: After participating In a variety of sports. Mary Frey finds it hard to decide which one to pursue. Mark Mason breaks away from the conformity of high school life In pursuit of a career playing In a Punk band. Mary Mooty's dreams of becoming a business tycoon are shattered when she realizes her qualifications are only suitable for a career as a bus driver. With the current rate of unemployment. Connie Pearce finds her college degree only good for sell ing odds and ends in the streets. JOBLAND 199jn yhe gag In an effort to avoid bland and some- Bill Bonello chomps on a sandwich made by times barely edible school lunches, Edina students began to seek alternatives. Since leaving campus during the lunch hour was forbidden, many people brought bag lunches from home. The contents of these lunches varied from healthy fruits and vegetables to junk food, like Twinkies and Doritos. The lunch ladies began preparing their own version of a bag lunch for those too rushed in the morning to make one at home. For the same price as a hot lunch, students could purchase a white sack containing a cold sandwich, a cookie, an apple, and a bag of mun-chies, with milk or orange drink on the side. The student response to this new lunch idea was apparently positive by the number of white bags visible on lunch tables. But. even these lunches had their shortcomings; Michelle McClain remarked, "Everything is good but the sandwich." These school lunches, of course, also lacked the special loving touch of Mom's hand, but usually seemed to satisfy those who bought them. MARC EDWARD ABEL- Abes: IM basketball, softball: Joe's Moes. F.C.A..-C.P.S.-A.P.O.; job at Interlachen. Colorado '82. G.D. '82. LISA ANN ADAM- Adams. Brew ers; BADZ, Fuzzy duck, rball w b. 13 lawns-A.H.. P.C.. derml. 10 to 9. Kicks games. S.L.P.M.L.: college. JAY HAMILTON ADAMS. JR. -Jayster. Jason: varsity track: Jock Talk, big gulps; job at K-gas; Steph's yard. Lake Harriet: college. ROBERT REED ADAMS- Owski. Bob: C.C. running, IM basketball, soccer. V.B.. stage band. Knights of the Round Table; 220 Club. B.W.C.A. Mom. SUSAN MARGUERITE AHMANN- Chopper; varsity soccer. Fuzzy duck dropout. Brewers. Toasties, cold rock. 10 to 9. sox-off. rods; A.S.U. ANNAKAIJA AHO- Kaija; c.c. running, slalom skiing. International Club. Student Council. AFS-student from Finland; tasty shinsplints. SUSAN JOHANNA AKINS- Sugar Buns: varsity ten-nls cheerleading. C.B.. PF. Cabinet. Florida tour. Genuf. COP. Stella's, "the gang." TRACY KAY ALBINSON- Twace; C.B.. M.B., Sr. class secretory. Stud. Co., Russian Club. EEVB: PF. Cabinet. Challenge: trips to CO. UT. OK CYNTHIA ELAINE ALLEN- Cyndy. Legs: IM softball basketball football, Spanish "Club", Windigo: job at Daytons; trips to AZ. CO. Spain; Eeccc!. Sunkist. AMY BARRETT ALTHAUSER- tennis 8081: PF. Cabinet: Glo.. AMPC. HU or Miss. Colora do. T.F.. Kelly's cabin. (Jason). Prom '82. Devo. JEFFREY HURLBERT ANDERSON- Antwat: WL. COT. hockey, soccer, youth group. EJ Fan Club, skiing; Texas Youth Convention. LISA MARIE ANDERSON- C.C.. H.T.S.I. B.W.R.T., PF. Cabinet, job at B.B.'s. P D.A.; Hawaii '81. Colorado 82: Trout!: college 200 SENIORSLYNN CATHERINE ANDERSON Andy. Slynn: Varsity tennis, basketball, captain of golf. V.B.; '82. '83 springbrcak in Sanibel w Mac. OTIS MARY ANN ANDERSON-Andy. Abbie: Dcca: Brothers, horses. H.V.R.. Taylors Falls. BJ's cabin. BW-82. HI-82. S P E C, bonfires. SCOTT LOCIS ANDERSON-Windigo: 0 M.Y.F.. A.S.P.. N.B.'s: trips to Florida. Canada. Rochester, hunting; college. THOMAS JAY ANDERSON- Jousc. Tousley; job at Lunds; IM soccer: college at the (J. VIRGINIA BORTHWICK ANDERSON- V.A., Roger; vorsity volleyball, basketball, track, swimming, co-capt. of volleyball, track. V.B.; Grevly Fan Club. PAIGE MORGAN ANDREWS- Paiger; l-ball. French Club: Job at The Gap. WDC. K's and B.K.; AZ '82. Florida '83. L.R.'s. RICHARD ROBERT ANGELLAR- Rick. Zephyrus photog rapher; muking movies, planning trips. Europe with Herr Sx.. CA. Lutsen; Mommie Dearest's staff. STACY MICHELE ANGELOS- Spaeey: Varsity choir. Student Council: trips to Indlanhead. Wyoming. V.C. lour '82. P.P.C. ELLEN JOY APPELBAOM- Images. Russian Club; LLL Club. OSY. Harvard summer school. Outward Bound: nude scene at Hair. LA in '80. D.C. in '81. the defunct baby: college. BERNHARD ARNAR ROBERT JAMES ARNOLD- Bob, Arnic; varsity basketball, baseball. IM football champs: jobs at the Mark and the Lot. 10 b.c. college. JOHNNETTE LEE ARROYO- Baby Jo. Johnny: horseback riding, raquetball. swimming; summer of '81. 16th birthday: college in N.Y. SENIORS 201FREDRIC LEE ASHENBRENNER- Captain Pana: Varsity football. IM softball: SHARE; zoom at Waldo's, naughty sodas + green shorts + kamikazics=Stout. TACIA ANN BABCOCK: Babs. Lush; Mr. D. and clinic. Duke, ELT with Liz. B.S. + O.J. + early lunches w Liz; college. THOMAS DUKE BABCOCK- Tom. Babs; sports fan. A-buf. Walnut Ridge supervisor, friendship village. A.B.-Abby-hunting w Bob O. and Mark P. JOANNE LOUISE BAKER-Bakes. Yo; B-squad chcerleadmg. senior float, capt. of slalom skiing; scoping. Octy Sis. Lunch w John. GREGORY WAYNE BALTZER- Bowzer; IM football, basketball; job at Arby's, video taping events, football and basketball at the park, working when Arby's closes. GENEVIEVE MARIE BANNIE- Gcnny, Glnny Binny; capt. of gymnastics; Rocky's. IF. swat team w MAK and Ang. Prom '82. I.J.D.M.. WAM. State '81 '83; college. NIMROD BARANOVICH. AVONELLE LEIGH BARICKMAN- Avy. debate, speech. HTSIBWRT. Mr. Lcuty Fan Club. Spar tonia cookies. Jayce's "Portrait." '82-Du-lulh trip. S. 7. WILLIAM MICHAEL BARMAN- swim mlng. sailing, golf; Byerly's. ICC. Sat. series and C. cup; M-hunting. Heidi, R.G.'s wet feet; college. PAUL GEORGE BARRY-Pauly: I ball champs, tennis, backyard ball; bachelor night. KCT, PMQ8. Florida crew '82. 10 b.c., (Sven).STEPHANIE LEE BARTH- Steph, Fret: softball, homecoming float: Thurs. at MM. Wyoming. Florida '83.0.B.B.. F.A.U.. parties at R.L.'s. JOHN WILLIAM BASILL- Bas; varsity hockey, fishing, water skiing; St. Mary's youth group; Swiss Chalet-Aspen. Florida Ft. Mycr's Beach. KIRBY LEE BAUER- Suicide. Clyde; MLFC. AJCC. Bob's Band. Russian Club; L.S.D.. ARM. Jazz Marching Band; trashing. rules JAMES BRIAN BEAL- Jim. Uncle Jimmy, coeditor of Images. secretary of 8132 Stud. Co.. Grevly Fan Club. Jamaican dimes. Jimmy sours, car incidents w H. and M. KEITH LOREN BEAR- Bear. Boo Boo; soccer, snow and water skiing, summer of '82 at cabin. Prom w K.H. ELIZABETH ANN BEHNINO- Betsy Boo. The Bets: gymnastics, choir; PF. Challenge. Puritones; Perkins. FBSBC. Colorado!. M.H. Club. Silver Creek. ELIZABETH PAULA BELKIN- Liep. Lizzie. Fud; tennis, softball; job at Dayton's. FBP. 210 4 Club. Ginge. Crazy Eight. Lobb-T. "deep": Granada. February 5. Lauderdale. Israel; college at Madison. Craig Lagorlo is trying to decipher which way is north on a map. so as to Find his way out of Edina. 202 SENIORSJOHN BELSITO. WENDY LYNN BENN- Gwen; Bob s Band. Noids. FBSBC: Hill climbers. MYS. Carps. M.P.R.. 220 Club; trips to Annandale. Tay lor's Falls. Madison. Rorida-DP; college ANDREA LYNN BENSON- Rufa; C.B . M.B.. Latin Club; CIA. soccer. Crosslake. Huck. Nocla. pi. Prang, good times. BOOC. St. Croix. EL DARCY RAE BERG Darcy; B. E.E.S.M. Club. PF. times w MAB and JDC. Colorado 82. college LAGRA S(J SAN BERG- Bergy; concerned persons group, lunch. SAVAGES: Jerry's, partying, BCC. Mac's. Zantigo, the strip; college JENNIFER GAIL BERGTOLD- Mugda. C. B.. M B.. Latin Club; His Flock. Church Choir. SM Club; fun times w Maynard. San Antonio; college which wgy Getting lost seemed to be a common predicament among high school drivers. Even when one was given step by step directions, students inevitably took a wrong turn, while looking for a party or running an errand. Passengers, who did not believe in paying attention to mundane details such as street signs and highway numbers, were no help to a hopelessly confused driver. After searching for a particular place for over an hour, a frustrated student eventually looked for help elsewhere. Stopping at a service station, which might provide the driver with instructions to their destination, did not always result in their arrival. Drivers had to re member whether to turn right or left at the 7-11 and then whether to proceed through two or three stoplights. One senior lamented. "I still get mixed up between the Crosstown and Highway 62." Perhaps the most effective ways to prevent these situations would have been to familiarize driver’s ed students HEIDI ELIZABETH BING- Dee; Russian Club. International Club, track; job at Treats Etc.; Zoe Sealy. South Africa. Cali fornia. Ramblin’, yellow table. Grand Ra ptds; college LES BISSON. TIMOTHY EDWARD BIXBY- Bix. Dick Van Dyke; Stud. Co. VP. C.C. president. “How to Succeed.'' "Hello Dolly," ACE. Current Jam 81-83. Homecoming Court; PF. Cabinet, job in drugs; BWCA. Vail. Europe: college DAVID PAUL BJERKE-Beege: soccer, "team Toma". Al's Pals; hockey, fishing; trips to Florida. Mexico. Colorodo. Scruffie Cup; college. with local transportation routes and basic map reading skills. SENIORS 203The chaotic sounds of the lunchroom are momentarily Interrupted by a birthday chorus to Avonelle Barickman from her friends. Eating was an enjoyable habit that often occupied a senior's spare moments. especially when it involved sweets. Some students were occasionally lucky enough to be presented with treats baked by their friends. Chocolate chip cookies, brownies, and cakes were just a few of the irresistible treats that students prepared. Unfortunately, not all succeeded at their attempts; but how could one say no to a piece of birthday cake baked by a friend? So the trick to eating this ‘‘gift" was washing a bite down with milk while smiling at and praising the cook. These delectable delights were prepared for various events such as a birthday. a homeroom celebration, or an up coming game. Cheerleaders and Hor nettes were famous for their "baking and delivering" escapades. Soccer, football, and hockey players opened their front doors and were greeted by the eager faces of girls bringing cookies, a wish of good luck, and, of course, a kiss. Students celebrated special events, various victories, and even some defeats with a mouthful of goodies. ANNE SIGRID BJERKEN- Annie B.; Ca capt. of varsity tennis, varsity softball, Homecoming Court ‘82; Hlrshfleld's, FBSBC, times w Moe. summer of '80 w S.J.. Morningsiders. THOMAS FREDERICK BJORK- Moses. Fred: I ball champs, varsity baseball; JAM Club. EV. PMQB, bachelor night, 10 b.c.. Florida crew '82; Legion World Series, backyard ball. ERIC G. BLEVINS- Dlldo. Blem; visiting Uncle Jimmy. JOHN BLOOM. KRISTINE COLLEEN BOCK- Bocko. Kizxy: Horncttes. Bob’s Band. Homecoming Court; FBSBC. 7-P 10's, Service Council. 220 Club; job at E.C.C.. Contact. Castaway. Florida tour. THOMAS BOCK. THOMAS PATRICK BOHMER- Bohms: I ball, soccer, track, hockey, tennis, golf; close encounter w Crazy Al, Mr. Breeze; college. PETER DANIEL BOLIN- Boles. Po tey F-B; l-ball football. EWA; W.T.. quarters; Mexican Park Place. Florida. Bulldogs. Kotter's house, the gang, best times w Wendy G. WILLIAM BISHOP BONELLO- Billy B.; Ze-phyrus. Latin Club. I ball; Pablum, D-ism; college. STEVEN DAVID BONER- Boves. Sled: varsity soccer, l-ball; water skiing, hydro sliding. W.T., Hackey-Sack; times w Wam. S.L. house. DEBRA LEANN BONNICKSEN-JOHNSON- Doob; Bob's Band, l-ball, Jazz Band; CPB's and R +C's w P.C., J.D.. 220 Club. Kamakazls; hill climbers. HiLeagoc. M.F.'s. CHRISTOPHER MICHAEL BOONE- Boonie; hey you!. I ball Wild Men Gone Borneo. ECC: Apathy Club. Lowell George Fan Club, 'til lo's Club. Wales Talcs. Bushco’s, VC tour '82. 204 SENIORS MARYELLEN BOYLE- Ellenor; Russian Club; I.S.. Covenant, Pax Christi. 1 81. Acts 1:8. Brooke Sidl. M B S.. 9 80. Philip pians. Missions JENS BOYSEN. DAVID MICHAEL BRAASCH- Big D; X LD. varsity tennis, soccer; Man-Sized Action. Byerly's. pizza consumption w Buzz and Davie; squished dog. Stone's 81. Prom '82. DANIEL KIRK BRASTAD- Mini; hockey, water skiing, soccer; Skipper Club. Florida, parties at Newman's. M R. Holy Island. GEOFFREY PETER BREMMER- CC; C.L.A.B.. 301.50. 14th. Current Jam '82. tour to St. Louis; career in music. BRIAN PETER BRENNAN- B.B.; Zephyrus busi-ness manager; job at G.E.. trips to Europe, Florida. R.A.'s cabin, sign language w R.T.; college. JOACHIM JOSEF BREC1ER- Joe. Jocum; German Club. Inter national Club. Ibasketball; "jamming w the bands." guitar, soccer, boot hockey; squished dog. St. John's MARK BRIMA-COMBE- Brimo; c.c. skiing; Penn Cycle, bike racing, skis ABLA; California, college. SCOTT PERKINS BRINGGOLD- Binger. Perky; VB. skiing, water skiing; Gopher painters, driving, flying, college visits. U of M LIZANN MAE BRISSE- Lizard; track. I-ball, senior float; Blue Hawaiian , skiing, work. WO '81 Ror. '83. LB + SS FF. Fau + S. ANNE LARAINE BROCKWAY-Brocks. Schmoe; Brewers. M.T.'s. Rads. P.Q.W.F.. White Way. Toasties, road trip to L.B.’s cabin. LOREN READ BROOKS-varsity track, c.c. running; AP w JB and MH. BSA. Mickey Big Mouth. N.B.. All the young punks, trips to Rum River. Eou Claire. KRAIG DAVID BROSE- Bro. B.F. King; varsity soccer. IM softball; the "ages." trips to Florida, Blondie, watching ••Chunks" blow. NANCY ELAINE BROWN- Nanner; Ace's Prepsters. Win-digo. Service Council; CPC. times w JC DPU w Betty and Boobs. 5 Y. + . FBS8C, rowa. JST. canoeing w TV. THADDEUS JOHN BROWN- Tad. Mic; varsity girl watching, eyeing S.A., Hawaii w Bvd. L.H. concerts. T.A. w Bud and Gus. WENDY KAY BROWNELL- Abby. Wender; D.E.C.A., Brothers. H.V.R.; Tom. Taylors Falls. BW-B2. H.I.-82. S.P.E.C.. JAN 7. THOMAS BRUDOS. Amy Holmen encourages Paul Ranheim to score a goal with her smile and chocolate chip cookies. SENIORSBRENDA ANNE BOCK- Doon. Little Buck croo; M.N.M.C.. Hornet mascot. Red Cross Youth Board; camp counselor. Norman-dole Singers. Todd, times w L.M., J.R.. B.W. JAMES BCJDDE. TODD MICHAEL BUECHLER- Beaker. Beak; German Club. International Club. IM basketball, Mr. Leuty Fan Club; squished dog, Apple River. Europe. TODD EVAN BUEGLER- Gus. Butch: Varsity Band. Jazz Stagc Band. Lighting Crew. Zephyrus. Debate Team; A R M.. Luther Park cook, youth group. Wayne's army, band trips. BROCK ALAN BUEHLER- Bue Bue; Homecoming Court, track. IM softball, soccer. T.B. club. EWA; CPC. R.L.S.. memory of Ron B.; college. WILLIAM JAMES BC1ENZ- Benzer; Zephyrus. l-ball; Oasis. GLO. FBSBC; Bunch o' Lunch. Castaway, retreats at Camp Warren. Colorado JA MES BULVER. JOHN SHELLEY BUR-BIDGE- Rollo; skiing, hockey, fishing, hunting: 6:00 Club. 2:30 Club. Jackson Hole, and 10.000 snow banks. ANN MARIE BURKE- Annie; Windigo: PF. Cabinet; FSH. Swenson's. B.E.E.S.H.. "the locker," Valleyfair. C + A, the chieftain; college. THOMAS SCOTT BURKE- Bur-kem. Tom; IM football basketball softball. Grooskies. golf, hockey: Spooner, “the car", the duck: college. BRIAN JOSEPH BUSCH- Buschy; scopin. the Rusty Scup per. racquetball at KC. Contact. PF. BBD A. hockey, weekends, trips to Fla. and BWCA. DEBRA KAY BUSS- church youth group, skiing, camping; trips to Germany. Holland, Visiting Hours. RC. Maynard: Mpls. Community College. JOHN PATRICK BUTLER- Bud; Mac and Don runs. T.A., cruisin w Mic and Gus. Hawaii w Mic. Bouncin' Beast. L.H. concerts. C's cabin; UMD. SCOTT YOUNG BUZBY- Buzzbonny, Buzz; varsity football. Knights of the Round Table, CPC; uprising. Crossroads. PPSC. VICS. Isle Royale trip. Wyoming '81-'83: college. THEODORE CURTIS CADWELL- Ted, Dot; Band senior class president, statistician for football, hockey, and baseball. Zephyrus. Student School Board, piano. Boy's State. Edina Sun sportswritcr. THOMAS MICHAEL CALLAS- Mr. Mick: Alaska. Rolex. leather, "carde 151." JOHN RICHARD CAMERON- Cams. Cluck; IM soccer, wrestling; PF road trips. Lutscn '82 and '83. Who Concert '82. EWS Club. DMF; college 206 SENIORSIn one pose. Jean Cox displays the beauty and talent she has strived for In dance. prance f raze ■ While some students considered dancing to be a serious pastime, others viewed it as an enjoyable form of exercise or as a way to act a little wild. Dance has been described as a form of art and those with dedication and talent have been able to pursue a career in this area. Little girls have long been associated with dreams of ballet slippers and the bright lights of the stage. After beginning lessons at an early age, a small number of these children continued to follow their dreams. The perseverance of these students was evident in the long hours spent practicing each week. Not all students looked upon dance so seriously. Some joined aerobic classes to "battle the bulge" and many more danced for fun. Aerobic classes appeared throughout the cities, encouraging the development of healthy, beautiful bodies. Classes were filled with men and women in sweat suits and leg warmers panting in rhythm to the beat of the latest pop tunes. High school functions gave students an opportunity to display their dancing talents. Besides the typical boy-girl slow dance, new styles emerged from the dance floor. Dance terms such as "the pogo." "slam dancing." and "the gator" were pinned upon these new and unique forms of motion. Dance has been around for ages and has constantly been adapted to the tastes of the new performers; among these were Edina students. MOLLY BARRETT CAMPBELL- Mildew. Fifl: horseback riding. Shoe Allee. drum sweepers, skiing at Vail. JAMB. Sayner. Grand Rapids. Yellow table. FLAVIO BAL-LERINI de SOUZA CAMPOS- cc running, cc skiing, track. International Club; biking, hiking. Brazil. JOHN THOMAS CAN-DELL- Coeditor of Images. Service Council; job at NW tennis. Helen Harriet and BHML. deedaleedaloodooloodoo. blccky w P.L. DANIEL TODD CARLSON- Jack; hockey, soccer, poker, ski trips to Canada. Crazy Al. T.B.. the spiller. PS. rubber band experience. GARRETT GLEN CARLSON- Gary; ski team, hunting, fishing, chasing Cyndy Allen. 8.B. in B. ond leader of the 2:30 am Club. GOYKAS. DANIEL RICHARD CAR-ROLL- varsity football, hockey capt., base ball: Solid Gold dancers of '81-'83. Waldo's. T.C.P.. Legion World Series. PATRICIA JEAN CARSELLO- Patti; gymnastics '81-'83. Hornettes '82-'83. Brewers. RADS. M.T.'s. Caberet. PQWF. Fla.. 7-p 10 s. JOHN ROBERT CARSON- Rastaman vi bration. Trojanizlng Homecoming, "the wallers." 'Vietnam vet kills friend," SENIORS 207gnap c rackle, pop After conducting a survey of seniors on what they had for breakfast, the results were interesting. Cereal, toast and juice was one of the most popular breakfast menus among seniors. Out of the approximate 100 people surveyed forty percent claimed they didn’t eat breakfast at all — most of which were females. The seniors who most often re sponded with an answer of cereal, toast and juice were guys. The girls, on the other hand, said they didn't eat anything and if they did it was usually diet pop. Diet Pepsi and Tab were the most popular because of their caffeine content. Seniors also had favorite restaurants where they ate breakfast, including Perkins, JP’s and the quick stop at McDonald's. But none could compare to a breakfast made by dear old mom. NICOLE ANN CHANCE- Nicki. No Chance; videogame . Huey's Bar and Grill, the Warriors, fun limes w Adam Bomb. Nicky' hickey's from Fricke; travel, col lege. KIMBERLY ANN CHARLESTON-Kim. Whadd; T.S.H.. M.M.'s twin. Sue's cabin. CSN. Missouri, Sayner. Wise., J.A.M.B., "The Machine." L.A woman w MGS AntiPana; college. MEREDITH CHINN- Mere .; Big Dipper; Bob's band; Merely Fest. 220 club. Florida tour; col lege. ROSS ALLEN CHRISTENSEN-Arachnid; MAINSTREAM MAINEVENT. St. Louis Park police explorers; Air Force. ANN MARIE CHRISTIANSON- Lopez; Homecoming Court. Stud. Co.. Hello Dolly, V.C., winter play; Cabinet. Sulli's cabin. IWD w M.J.K. 10-82. WAM. Calf. CRAIG DAVID CHRISTENSON- Caveman; Bob's band. EMB. I Ball: A R M.. 11:11. Hisflock; San Antonio. FL. Montana; college. DOUGLAS GERALD CHRISTIE- cc running, track. Windigo: A.P. w J.B. G M.H., N.B., rides w L.J.. R.W.; Rochester; college. SUSAN KIMBERLY CLARK- Sue; Concert band. Flag squad; FBSB club. Theme parties. FI. w group. times w Lud; Mexico. SARAH MARIE CLEAVELAND- Cleaves. Farroh. EC.C. "How to .." "Dolly." Current Jam '82. '83; Good Sam tJMYF. great times w SL. JB. MH. RN. ARIBA; college. AMY ELIZABETH CODDINGTON- Varsity Choir. French club. "Hello Dolly"; Grinnell College. RICHARD CHARLES COLBY-Rooster. Kruiser. Chcez: Varsity football, track; PF. Challenge. Running Deer '82; college, heaven. PHILIP LEE COLWELL-Gecko. Phylis; Stagehand. Bob's Band; 220 club, cookout at -20 F. 2 20 82. "Knights of the Round Table". V8BC. Ptapcs 3 A.M.: college. Kris Bock, Amy Holmcn. and Dale Langcfels take time away from eating their Perkins pancakes to flash a smile. 208 SENIORSKATHLEEN CAROL CONLEY- Froggie; Varsity debate, speech; Camp Enterprises, J.A.. market research, turning off MTV. NAJAC. overnights. EILEEN ANNE COOKE- Horncttes. Aqua Nymphs. Span' Ish club, band; Grevly fan club. C.I.A., S.G.W.; Chicago. NY., Fla.. Tenn.. K.J's cabin; college. ROGER GLENN CORNELIUS- Rog. Rage; I.M soccer; B.T.T.A club. W.A.H.R.S. club. KK team; Arizona. Fla., Ramberg's. Hopkins. THEODORE FREDERICK CORNWELL- Ted. Fred; Ze-phyrus. Varsity tennis: Al's Pal's. J.A., getting generic. Blum. Palmer JAMES GREGORY CORRIVEAU- Goat man. Voe; hockey, PF. Karate, parting w Duck. Whitie, Este; Lutsen II. Colo., times w Karen; college. DAVID RANDOLPH COTE- Smiley, Energy: Varsity tennis; Al’s Pal's. GVL. PC A. Mary Koep. 6:00. Officer Bob. using double B.B.. sleeping. KELLY JO COTE- Stud. Co.. Images: cabinet, PF, S.B. 83. cabin times, 10 1. BYOBC. FBS BC; Taylor's Falls. "Jason"; college, livin' times. KEVIN EUGENE COURTNEY- Varsity tennis. I.M. basketball: Control Data. KAI. KAW. REW. BMM. CAP. SH. JR. and HG; college. CARA LYNN COX- Scora; soccer, softball. IB. Senior float: Wyoming, S£3. D + TNLS. Zeba family. FNU, Ceders. times w gang; college. JEAN ANN COX- Je'nan. Jean-Genie; Images graphic editor. E.S.L.. Grev-ly fan club; avid S.H.A.R. member. Carpe Diem, yellow table. Zippy's PCB malts, ballet: U of M. PATRICIA EILEEN CRA-CRAFT- Varsity softball volleyball; FBSBC. 220 club. CPB's + R+C's w DJ. Annandale, Wampum. It's scary. RICK B. CRANDELL- Cranx; Varsity choir, track: Rick's click, youth group: 4 5 82, Fla„ Colo.; college. JOHN CRANE. KENDELL JOHN CRONSTROM- Grendel. Krenden. Kremlin. Wentworth. Gander; Coeditor Windigo. Service Council. Whi-grean. EECB; TEC. Deeda leedaloo dooloo-doo. ASI. Goone Squad. N-Patrol. Bemlsh, job at SCT PTS EE; Topeka or Burst I ond II. Chicago. Montana. Florida, cabin in BWCA; work car. big bus. Pooky. proofing with Pooky. HCL. Gllligan. Nickabub Club and The Kids' Inn. Lllybctte. Ahulhul. JENNIFER CROSBY- Bunny; Varsity cheerleading. HCC; Crazy 8; Stout University. SENIORS 209GREG CHARLES CUNNINGHAM- Concert Bond; ECO. MOFIA; college. ROBERT JOHN DAGGETT- Junior, Dag. Robuto; J.A.. work at Kenny's; U of Wisconsin-Stout. NANCY NETA DAHLSTEN- Nan-ner. Bunina, Peewinkle; camping, skiing, job at Donaldsons, travel agents; Virginia City. Montana; college. JAMIE ANN DALE- James, Naccetle; Varsity Choir, Happening choir tour. C.N.A. at H.O.E., F.S.H.. Virginia. Homecoming w P.L.. Bimbo's and Bulldogs; college, nursing. LISA KATHRYN DALTON- Lizard. Lee-see; job at Snyder's Drugs. Witchcraft. 2:47 club. B.B.. good times down under; college. KURT DEAN DANIELSON- Neut; Wasting time, German club; part-time job. poker; college, U of M. ADAM SCOTT DAY- Daisy. Teddybear; Eagle scout, explorers. fix it again Tony. Madeline Island w Libby. BWCA, Frat parties. Chippendale dancer, GQ advisor; college. MICHAEL WILLIAM DEVOE- Panamanic: Varsity football, hockey, baseball; '82 MN. state hockey champs, Solid Gold dancers; college CHRISTINE CATHERINE DEMOSS- Christlny, Chris Biss; Concert Band; figure skating, youth group, M.O.A.. Pres of the Helen of Troy fan club, cruisin' in the caddy; Texas ’82, Arizona. Wyoming. 11-24-82. good times w L.G . Florida. Calf.. Mexico; college. JAMES HANLEY DENN-Jim. Denner; baseball. I.M. champs, milk ond pablum; Prader. Flo at Steph's cabin. Florida crew '82. 95 club. Taylor's Falls, times w LP. DingDing w LP. weekend's at Lav's. ODO fan club. E.E.P.; college. JEFF DEWITT. SCOTT DIAMOND. JOHN ALFRED DICK- Gimli. J.D.. Hairy; I-ball: Pat Slinder fan club, camping, backpacking. canoeing, Valley View. Chris. Cornelia. Mexico. Mike. BWCA. Trip to Europe; college. CATHERINE CECILLA DIVINE- Cathy; Concert Choir; Confirmation teacher, retreat counselor. Jerry's, Hippo hunting. Hawaiian parties. Current Jam '82. NM 'ah's, touring Camden w TM; BWCA. Sanibel; college. JULIE MARIE DOBIES- Judy. Doobles. Mom. Boobies: Horncttes Co-captain; Ace CC. youth group. FBSBC, DPU w Betty and Brawn. 5 y« + . coaching softball. Homecoming Court. 7-p I O s. Astro Camp. Texas Dancoa-Thon, rainbow, TEC. co-ed SP. long talks; college. 210 SENIORS The rabbit's foot gives Sharon Kaiser a vote of confidence as she takes her exam.Ux Rydell eats her Lucky Charms in hopes to win the ski race. -Rreak.A-1 eg Students this year were involved in numerous activities that sometimes required a little more than skill. They required luck. To some students, this luck came naturally, but others needed symbols or luck charms, in which they could increase their chances in tests or athletics. Some of these ‘'luck’’ charms included the widely popular rabbit's foot, pocket cross, a penny, or a number. The way in which one went about using a good luck charm was very simple. If one had a recital, he might put a lucky penny in his shoe to ensure a smooth performance. Another example of this belief in superstition was requesting his lucky number on his sports jersey for the security of winning the game. But there were more than just symbols that brought students luck this year. Many students had a morning ritual of reading their horoscopes. These students seemed to rely on this future fortelling devise to get them through the day. Although several students had these conventional lucky charms, quite a few students had their own personal and private symbols that they felt provided them with luck. Overall the kind of luck charms one chose depended on the person who was choosing it. CLAIRE KATHERINE DOCHERTY- cc running, cc skiing, track. Zcphyrus: Oasis. Castaway, Halloween '82 at T.W.’s. Clearwater; college out East. SEAN DANIEL DODGE- Chunks; Varsity hockey manager. I Ball; SFU. the Grill, quarters. W.T., the shed. "The Ages", blowing up car; college, starting a brewery. ROBERT BRUCE DOE- Bob. B. Doe; I.M. football, softball, basketball, wild men; Apple River. Pont II-lo's club; col lege-Madison w A.O. RUSSELL DOMEK- Russ. Excalibar. Frank. Hulkomania; bridge over Hwy. 100; college. JAMES DOUGLAS DOMKE- Jim, Dump key; l-M team hockey; 12 or. weight lifting. NICE. Rageing times w Wally, Dukey; U.W. Stout. PATRICK EDMUND DONO HUE- Pat. PoDo, P-John; Varsity baseball, basketball, football; FCA, Al's. Jiml. Legion '82. the Man. high fives, ANW2T; college STEPHEN KENT DOW- Wrench head; B.D.S.. skipping. I M football. Hacky-Sack, avid Copenhagen brother; college, getting ripped MEG LOUISE DOWNEY-Meg Pie. Dude; Bob’s band; Carps. Hill Climbers. FMBC. 220 club. Morningsiders, PF; college. JONI ANN DOWNIE- JD'; horseback rid Ing. parties. MF. friends. Garc, Chicago w KT. New Year's. CSN. Geggie, "mmm that's good"; college KENNETH ALAN DREWELOW- M.H.. Boggong; K J Inc., 68ers. CSNY. SCDEWS. the climax; mil llonaire. retire age 35. DAVID ALAN DRONEN- Papa. Drones; I.M. softball, "Prader Willie," the savings place. S.B., hockey, times at Lav's. A.P. w S.B.. the chain; college. JOHN RONALD PATRICK DUMONCEAUX- "D;" A.J.C.C.. French V. skiing; SIV. K.G.. C M.. C.S.. D P.. B.R.. Palmer; college. SENIORS 211LYNDA JEANNE DLJNN- Varsity cc running. track; M.H. club. Fanny Farmer. 5 3 4 + Silver Creek. Prom '82. Amy’s cab in. A.T.'s parties. Rochester; college. PATRICK JOSEPH EGAN- Eags. Raheem; Varsity baseball; Jam Club. I-M B-ball, champs. EWA, The Chain. 10 BO., weekends at Lav's; Fla. '82. '83; college. TIMOTHY JOHN EICKHOFF- Ike, Spike. Tim-mer; Varsity hockey C golf; Oasis. Colo. '82. '83, Taylor's Falls. S + S club; college. KAREN LIBBEY EKSTROM- work program; The Rose Homecoming parade CP group; college. KRIS ANN ELLINGSON- PF. FBSBC: Quadna. Canada. Calf.; Morningsiders. job at Perkins: attend Luther College, nursing. THOMAS SCOTT ELMER- Fudd: hunting at farm. Braemar. PF. Dr. "Poison Control" Falconer: PF Colo, trip: UW-Stout. PETER ANDREW ELVIN- Orchestra Pres., band. KAC. Carnival. HTSIBWRT. "Hello Dolly!" Hall's AP. the rules. Blum. Palmer. Bowie. THOMAS ANDREW ENG- Driv. Enger; IM football, biking, photography, job at Rae Assoc.; studying Astronomy in college, travel. JOSEPH WILLIAM ENGELS- Terry Boulder. Moochlchi: Powerlifting. P.B. football. Hulkomanka, Hwy. 100 bridge, bogging, vacation. ANTHONY RICHARD ENRICO-Tony; Varsity soccer. I-M softball, soccer. J.B.C.S.. A M.P.C., Homecoming Court. Running Deer '82. L M.B.S., PF. college AMY LEE ERICKSON- Amossy; Vatech. work program, fireside talks w J.D.. Andre Pink; G. of M. Calf. BRGCE WILLIAM ERICKSON- Mccp; football. KM2. 130494. Wisconsin, raquetball. parties. 12 oz. curls; Junior college. LI of M perfection JEANNIE ERICKSON- Joychunks-Genoid Movement; swimming, vegitate-scum, kinky memories; college. ROSS HENRY ERICKSON- Roscoe. Eric. Kirk; Co-capt. 4-yr. Varsity tennis. CB. Pops. Rotary club. Ace, JB. Marching bond; Fla. tour. Mexico. 5th hr. w JH. joint-letters, TE. LH. Duluth. TA. State, parties w gang. Old Faithful, Ha'abitsee2, Fr. w KH. the Pits. Meow. SPNGLi; col Icgc-Carlcton. Northwestern, tennis. Julie Mueller's dream is to become the next Beethoven. 212 SENIORSAthletes, band students, and actors all had something in common; practice. This year many seniors participated in activities that required long hours of practicing and motivation. These activities ranged from basketball to Current Jam to playing the saxophone. All of these activities took up much of the seniors’ daily schedule. But these students kept up with practicing to perfect their talents, talents which depended on their self motivation. Motivation was the key to perfection. It took this driving force and stamina to spend time going over and over something until it was perfect. There seemed to be the feeling, especially at Edina High School, that the more practicing one did the better the result. "After spending hours of time practicing, the satisfaction one gets in the end is worth all the effort." said Liz Rydell; who summed up quite well the reason why so many students were involved in Edina High School’s extra curricular activities. DAVID W. ESTENSEN- Esty: Cocaplain CC. swimming. I M soccer; P.F.. cabinet. Wally's, guitar: roedtrips to Wisconsin. Colo. '80. '81. '82. Lutsen '82. '83; "I was gone.” McDonalds. THE WHO '82. E.W.S. club. Huey. Duck. Whitie. Goatman. party; college STACEY LYNN EVENSON-Space. Spacey, Legs; Ace's Prepstcrs: WAM. Sanibel, Cok .. Romp 0 Skank, summer 82. Andy, times w GB. JR. LL. BH. IJDM. Zod. Ladies of the '80 s. Prom 82. M-ha-mha; college at (JMD. HELEN MARIE EVERETT- Holly. North American Spot, Fud. Helen Y'ore. Pooky: softball, tennis. Winter play 81-'82. Whl grean. Co-editor Windigo: Dominican Re public, 220 club. HCL. Glnge. LobbT. "deep!," "Smokin' back there!". Granada. Feb. 5. Love In AMM; college, proofing w Pooky. WILLIAM HOWARD FABIAN- Bill. Captain. Captain Bill. Captian Fabian; Varsity football. IM softball. Haabit see. Ace. Physics. My acting depul. Vln, "Linemen In the shutes:" college. Med school BRADLEY JOHN FAGERSTROM Varsity Choir; job at J.P.'s, Private Pilot's license, cars, tennis, biking. B.W.C.A., History. Fla.; travel, college. PATRICIA MARGARET FAHEY- Pat. Patty: L.G.. Sport, band, lighting crew, job at Orange Julius, work ing out at the Y.M.C A., Rocky Horror Pic ture Show, skiing, swimming. Marching Band practice. Band initiation, early morning breakfasts. Prom. Pops. Edgar; Colorado State University. LISA MARY FALSTAD- Beamer. Juh; Whigrean. Windigo. Campus Life, piano, job at Burger King. H.A. Ballooning. GDA-SIBW. Andrea's Easter party. TEC. Morocco. Phaedra, the Ram. BLT; college, travel. BRIAN SMALLEY FELTON- Felts. Bri guy; Concert Choir. How to .... JVHCC. Stud Co.: C.J. '81 83. PCBRBC. P.F Cabi net. G.S. club. The Screaming Buffalo Band. Colorado: college GRANT EDWARD FERNELKJS- Profes slonal Hockey. Golf, the Restaurant, the room. Plaza 94. Halloween '82; college U of M LESLIE ANNE FERRELL- Bob s Band. Marching Band; Florida. Utah. Wyoming. Iowa: college. Doug Montgomery and Nancy Greene rehearse their lines for the winter play. SENIORS 213Qncanny The student council, as well as all of Edina High School, was aghast about the electrifying success of the canned food drive. Over 5,000 cans were donated, shattering all previous records. The cans that were collected were DEBORAH JEAN FISH- Fishic. Debber; soccer, slalom skiing, softball, Concert Bond: C.L.. TEC, GLO leader. Key Punch, guitar, Bible studies. CIT. Space Eggs, good times w P.S.. "er" clud. Fla. w BSP; college. RICHARD ALAN FLETCHER- Mainly; ski racing downhill, golf, water skiing, flying airplanes, partying, skiing out in Jackson Hole in Chest deep snow; college. TALLEY LEE FLORA- Tal. Ho: Latin club co-treasurer. PF cabinet, challenge. AMPC club. Fla. tour. Colo.. Taylor's Falls. Kelly's cabin, skisabella. big hill at Braemar, S. Toga; college, money, travel, happiness, heaven. CATHERINE MARY Fl.ORY-Cathy; AFS-England Varsity choir, bond. International club; flute playing, field hockey. needlework, cookery, camping w friends In southwest England. Celebrate my Birthday party "American Style” for the first time; Return to England to study speech therapy. JOSEPH CASE FORRER- JoFo. Joby; sleeping. IM football: Job at Jerry's, hunting. MEC, Colo.. B.B.. the Cabaret, the climax, 906 at 16, Oct. waterskiing. OOZO, cough . .. just kidding; college. KRISTINA MARIE FORSLCIND- Sparky; Concert Choir. Hornettes; CPC youth group. The Poppin' 4. FOND. Wyoming '82. PTMD. Blmgtn,. MKS Inc.. Fantasy Is., have fun. good times w L.P.; college. KURT ALAN FOSSEY- Foss; Varsity soccer; Dome climbing, whales tails. "That's scary"; Colo. '82 '83; college. SUSAN MARIE FREDERICKSON- Slooo. Fred; Con cert Choir; "Acts 29" music drama ministry. Ol' Mexico w Janet. 16th Bday; college. MICHELLE RAE FREEMAN- Micky. Mouse; tennis, work-program, times w David, cabin; S.C.. Fla. Calf., guys at 4410; college. MARY GENEVIEVE FREY- Free Free. Peanut; co-captn. cc skiing, co-captn. Varsity soccer. Oasis. GLO leader. Cote's cabin. Hirshfield's, State; college. STEVEN ANTHONY FRIEDRICHS- Bea ver; The Waiters. D.A.D. club; trip to Europe. Taylor's Falls; college. SCOTT ROBERT FROEMMING- Frembo: Dad club. The shed. Maul. Oxburgh's van. Lake Minnetonka; college. TRACI RENEE FROEMMING- Trace. Fro; Concert Band. Concert Choir: Isle view. J.T.T.J., good time w J.M.L.. tours, Hawaii. B.S.X.; college. ANTHONY THOMAS FULCO- Tony Folks; hockey, golf, the pit. TN club. The Restaurant. "Colas", the room. Sconie; college dispensed to the needy in Minneapolis. The charity of Edina High School students assured that less people would go hungry on Thanksgiving Day. The cans were accumulated in two different manners. The first of these methods was Homeroom donations, which were bountiful, partly because of the competitions that developed between a multitude of homerooms. Prizes were also offered to homerooms that brought in the most cans. This helped stimulate people to give cans. The second way cans were raised was by the Tri Class Bash. People who wanted to enter the bash had to donate a can. The Tri Class Bash also donated the money it collected, a sum of $616, to welfare in the downtown Minneapolis area. Bob Butwinick, a student council member said. "The student council did not expect people to respond so tremendously." The success of the canned food drive was mainly due to the result of the outstanding publicity provided by the student council, such as creative posters and announcements that motivated the student body to respond. The school administration was also very helpful. Jean Cox summed up the canned food drive by saying, "It was a fun experience because it really brought out school spirit." 214 SENIORSLINDA MARIE GABRIEL- Sheeba. Gabes; FCB. job at French Loaf: Europe. Fla., Mexico; L.N.S.S. w C.D.. M.F.O.P.. sconle w Hydes; college at UMD. SHAWN THOMAS GAFFNEY- Hands Gaffney. Irish American Culture Institute. Irish pea pie; St. Thomas College SCOTT ARTHUR GAMBLE- Bones. Bone Roseo; IM football, hockey, skiing, parties w Micky Jack and the bull; college ROCCO LEWIS GAM-MELLO- Roc; gymnastics; Challenge, guitar. gymnastics state champs. Homecoming Court. Ann Moe. Hopkins strip; college. PETER JOHN GARBERG- Garby; golf. W.A.H.R.. soccer; Fla.. Hawaii; llylng. RICHARD CHARLES GENDREAU- Garby; I.M. B ball, "Team Skin." Peer Ed.. FBSBC, AJCC. Castaway. Haabitsy, N. Robert, Moosie; college. GREGORY THOMAS GENUNG- Nunger; I.M. soccer, hockey, golf. Crazy Al's Place. VDT. Fla.. Hasper’s cabin; college. LAURA ANN GLASS- L. Glass. Lorrie; band. Spanish Club. CPG. MNMC. Challenge group. PF. teacher. Savages. Mac + Don’s, T.S.M.B.. missions trip, J.E.P.D.. gum sales; college. JAMES JAY GLEASON- Glease. Shorty; Varsity wrestling. O.M. football. U.M.Y.F., A.S.P.. group. Perkins. W.S.S.. Prom. D.C., American U.. Laura. Mary Beth. Cooper; St. Cloud State University. JODI ELLEN GLEEMAN- Jodes; ESL. SYP. Dayton’s. W.B.T.T.R.. Teko. North Shore. Carni. caveman. Cyndy’s cabin, Jeffrey, summer walks at Lake Harriet; 0 of M. AMY SUSAN GLIEDEN- Gliez; V. Ball. S. Ball. I. Ball. OLG. CPC. fishing w B. K. J. E-C. trips to FI.. Cabin w Cat. Prom ’82 Lutsen. Castaway: college. JESSI K. GLOVER- Jessi. the Bod: Con cert Choir. International club; McDonald's, music, playing twister at parties. The "Blue Moon" incident on the way back from Mankato; college, and maybe the Air Force. SENIORS 2151982 brought Minneapolis the Hubert H. Humphrey Metrodome and, well, Edina got a golf dome. Located at Brae-mar Golf Course, the Edina Golf Dome provided an indoor sort of golf target practice for Edina residents. Though a relatively new and novel idea, the dome allowed golfers the chance to enjoy their sport year-round regardless of Minnesota’s unpredictable weather. No collapsing has occured yet in the posh golf dome, unlike its cousin in Minneapolis. No doubt, however, if tearing or collapsing did happen it would quickly be restored to its large, inflated shape. Though some golfers will always prefer to brave the elements and golf outdoors, Edina residents now have an Edina-style choice. Qolfing The 19th j-jole GERALD FRANCIS GNERER- Jerry: bekstg crew for “Hello Dolly" Cabaret- choir concerts, flag football, job at Brae mar. 82 Band tour; college. LESLIE ANN GOODRUM- job at Loehmans; Newport. The Cape. Florida '82 w KL, JM. JS. Eeej. Peter, driving; college. Ireland PATRICK THOMAS ROWAN GORMAN- cc running. AP w B.H. and M.H., B.S.A.. Windjammer. Rum River. Boothockey, school in Ireland; college. GREGORY JOSEPH GOWAN-Gow. Gowie; varsity cc cc skiing track. road warrior. Lake Harriet, barbwire love: plans to be in Sunkist commercial. WENDY GRACEMAN- Pokey. Smokey; I-M softball (Brewers) SDRR; Melissa's cab-in-4th of July. Florida w K Msnow. Dr. (Ink: college. NANCI ELIZABETH GREENE- Midget. Punkin; ECC; Skin of Our Teeth. “How to Succeed ..." “Hello Dolly!" Chamber Singers. B friends w rager: NY(J. KAREN MICHELLE GREIG- Mikl; Bob's band. I ball; job at Target. 220 club. Carps. MPR's, trips to An-nandale; college at Gustavus. JEFFREY SCOTT GRISWOLD- Grizzy. Beef: varsity swimming, Zephyrus. S.S. club. FBSBC. Pugsly. Calhoun sunrise. TEC; college. TIMOTHY D. GROVES- Grovers. Winky; football. K.A.. Cougar, limos. RockandRoll. partying, work and making money. NATA-LYN HOLLY GRUBB- Grubbic. Skeeter; tennis, softball. Pappagallo. Hlsflock. FCA. Hudson. Northfleld. times with Greg; college in Colo. KIMBERLY RAE GUBRUD-Goobs: Bob's band. ECC. Drum Major, MJB. bell choir, clerk at Bachmans. Pops '82 '83. Tur. 220 club: collcgc-Mndtown. JOHN FRANZ GUHL- Fritz. Frogo. varsity football. I-M Bball Sball Champs '83. Jam Club. Florida '83. parties at Lav's; college. Through rain. snow, and sleet, the golf dome allows Mary McGlone to enjoy her sport year-round. Jamie Moe abandons her tennis racket for a golf club and a lesson in the new golf dome. 216 SENIORSGARY RICHMOND GUSTAFSON- Gusto. Gus; varsity and IM soccer; cruisin' in Bud's T.A. w Mic. Renegades, ski trips w PS. DC. TB; college. DAVID ALLEN HALE- Dave; "working at the car wash." The "Y". 2:47 Club. Elizabeth Haze. NILS CHRISTIAN HALKER II- Stringer; ML CWP, cc skiing. Latin Club. American Guild of Organists. BH's A.P.; plans include. "I will be hit by a bus." MICHAEL JOHN HALLORAN- Hal. Juan; varsity ba scball football; EWA. Team Cable. Barron Ball. TBC, Legion World Series. Fifth in Nation; college. DAVID WHITMAN HAMILTON IV- Sam ucl. Whippet; President of German Russian Clubs, Images, cc skiing, track. GTCYS. trips to Europe, college and travel. JAMES MICHAEL HAMMOND- Mike, not Jim; track, cc. Orchestra. L.S.D.. HC football game. Germany. Air Force ROTC; MIT. TODD REMEN HANSEN- Towskl. Hanny; soccer. Student Council. Home coming Court, musical. Soaking Wet Day. Chicago Tour '81; college. MICHAEL ROSS HANSON- Hantz. Hanny. MCC. Kcli. BBH. 2:47 Club; college. TODD DAVID HANSON- ECC. Stud. Co.. HiLeaguc. choir. G.S. Club. Friendship Village. BWCA. C.O.P.. Montana. Sanibel '82; college. MARIANNE BETH HARMON-"Boofy," Hormones: V. Choerleading, scoping. Crazy 8. Shoe Allee, Hudson. Summer '82; plans include marrying Sting. MARY BRIDGETTE HARRINGTON- Brig; soccer. IBall; P.F. Cabinet. WAM, "being uncabinet like." skunk. Duluth. Bill. Colorado. Floridda; U.M.D. MICHAEL AARON HARRIS- Mike (the guy who hangs around w Nancy); Concert Band, Nancy. Mumbles w W D. college. SUSAN KAY HARRIS- varsity basket boll awlmming. backpacking in Wyoming, summer at the lakes, trip to Israel. Meno gyn; college ROBERT FREDERIC HARRISON JR.-Rob; job at DMC. Junior Achievement, golf, skiing, tennis. JAMCO '82. ABL. DD w SC; IT at U of M. JULIE ANNE HARROLD- Hark. Munch-kin. Jules; Concert Band Vice Pres.. ECC. varsity golf, basketball, volleyball, orchestra. work. Alu. tours. Current Jam. Pops, "the pits;" college at Ohio State. SENIORS 217REED HARRY. GREGORY JOHANN HASPER- Creatch; Indoor soccer, hockey; memories of Winnipeg, cabin. Lake Harriet; college. JANE ELIZABETH HAGGAN- Haugie; V-choir. Puritones. 8th gr. confo. leader. PF. Colorado. Prom ‘82. BC Festivals. Monkoto. Hawaii. HCC. Blum. DR. RT. LS. travel and college. MARGARET ANNE HAUSER- Maggie; P.Q.W.F.. RADS, job at SPBS. socks off. rivers w SA. Toasties, honkers. A H., summer w SMGAB. Balsam Lake. 10 to 9; college at St. Thomas. 8 kids. DOUGLAS C. HAVIR- Haves. Toolage; football. Tech-runs. El-Posito. PBR 16'ers at Walnut. Whopper Cards. kxTng, No transfer address class; plans Include college and sinking Domke's yacht. WILLIAM HAYWA. TIMOTHY JOSEPH HEALY- Heals. Du plex. Lurchomonia. Capt. of varsity ski team, varsity football; FCA. Vic, All-Star Wrestling. Tec 46. skiing in Austrian Alps. Colorado; college. JAMES HEARON. RONDA KAY HEDGER- Rondo; Concert bond, debate: Hisflock. church choir, Andrea's Easter party, tripping on stage. San Antonio; college. MARK CHESTER HEG-STROM- Hegrow. Heggy; wrestling. Mac's, risk, hockey, the pit. Tues. nite club, the restaurant, "Colas;" U of M. TIMOTHY BLAKE HEIDKAMP- Bones: bus riding, occasional homework, parties, skiing. Donkey Kong, trips w Eric. Mark and BPD. traveling. Europe? AMY HEINZ. MELODY MARIE HELGERSON- Mel. Smell. Otis II; JAMB. Jennings, Shoe Allee, femoral template. Radisson rejects, camping w Piconle; college. JACQUELINE ANNETTE KIRSTEN HELMEL- Jacquie. Canuck: Windigo. Swiss Daytons at X mas, summer '81 in Toronto, candybars w EM; college. BEATRICIA HELOU- Biba; Int'ntl club, job at Donaldsons, times w TRA, MF JS, security. friends-BNJ; college, travel. ANGELA LOUISE HEMP- Phlangy; Brewers. Woom and Fuzzy Duck, duck calls w Sully. Rads. 10 to 9. Hotpot. Po-lyanna. BWCA; college. What if . .. Krisi Bock and Jon Rasmussen took to the MAAPOJ ways? 218 SENIORSWh3t It was easy to take school for granted this year, but what if things had been a bit different? What if Edina High School had ceased to exist, possibly from a chemical explosion in Mr. Belk's class or from a fire caused by a stray cigarette from one of the bathrooms. Just think, Edina students would have had to choose a private school or even risk being placed in a lesser school such as Jefferson or even Richfield. Or perhaps the old Edina East building would have been repurchased and everyone would have been crunched into the smaller school. What if. on the other hand, school had been extended to a year-round activity. with only the present number of vacations and other legal holidays, excluding summer break. Dropping out would certainly have become more popular as would questionable, long term illnesses. To end on a lighter note, what if one was to look out the window and see Mom and Dad driving up in a new sports car with one's initials on the license plate or, well the list is endless! Jodi Gleeman takes into consideration. 'What if the school burned down." and checks out Richfields's accommodations. GAYLE ELIZABETH HENRY- M.G.; ' Bob's" band. Hornettes. Grcvly fan club; Carps, hill climbers. 220 club. Annandale. Taylors Falls. Florida D.P.. M.P.R.'s; college STEVEN LANTZ HENSON- Henner. Hen; flag football, VoTec. J.A.. building car models: memories Include being the tallest senior, cruising the strip; college. PATRICIA JO HENTGES- Patty. Pats; Or chestra. Latin club. Core. Job. Joy rides w BJ. becking w JS. Colorado and Montana. college WESTON JAY HERMAN Herm. Whalers: Team Hockey. Captain of ABUF, Stotts' HR. Texas w Benson. wants to meet "Herman Weston?" MEREDITH DAY HESDORFFER- Dorffer. Hessy; Spanish club. SAVAGES. Home coming Dance Committee; jazzercise. PF. Lake Harriet w ihe gang. Huey's Bar and Grill. Prom weekend '82. all nighters. Carri-bean cruise: college. THOMAS HESS-BURG. BRIAN BRUCE HILL- Hiller; varsity foot ball. I-M Bball champs 82. Hawaii, raquet-ball, hockey, snowmobiling. UNL280K24; UNL MARGARET CAROL HINES- Margs; Stud. Co.. Student School Board; job at Daytons. Carpe Diem. Rickie Lee Jones Forever. Harvard summer; plans to be first woman President. JULIE HILLSTROM. KIMBERLY HINTON- Kimmy. Berly. President of French club. Service Council, manager for girl's track. Windigo. ABC. trips home, hot chocolate. AL; college on East Coast. SENIORS 219DAVID HISERODT. MERRI LYNN HOAG-LAND- Merlin, Denise. Martha; marching band, concert band, dancing. S.M. club. Carribean cruise. N.Y.C., Pac-Man party; college. KELLY JO HOFFMAN- Kels. Otis; Sr. Slump. JAMB. Shoe Allee. (raveling w CiP. showing horses, wopatoolics; memories include Edina East, good times w M.C J in Fla.: CJ of Eau Claire. CISC. MARK DENNIS HOFFMAN- Hoffie: varsity baseball. Op and Down the River. Winona. weekends at Lav's, all world cabin. St. Louis, Lincoln. Alateen; college; Europe JON WILBERT HOLM- Gorner; varsity football track. The D.A.D. Club, trips to Ft. Lauderdale; college. MARCOS WILBERT HOLM- BAT; varsity golf, lunchroom Inspectors. Hopkins, cruising. Hi-league. Rock-n-Roll; memories of San Diego. California girls, meeting Steve Perry of Journey; ASCJ. AMY LORRAINE HOLMEN- Pokey. 7P 10's. Hornettes. CoCapt Sayner Swim Team. Silver Platters, Super Bowl XVI, All's B'day; college in Calif. TERRI LYNN HOLTAN- Ter Bear; Spanish club, choir, SAVAGES, skiing, church youth gr. choir, Montana "82. Lake Harriet; college. HI-DETO HORIUCHI- Jin. International club, drawing, rollerskating, 8 31 82. first experience w EHS; college. KAREN MARIE HRIBAR- Bear. Roebs: l-M softball, Showbiz, job at JP's. Arizona, times w KB. Prom '82. "great,” "oh my God;" UMD. NAN ELIZABETH HUEY- Nans, who we; the beach. Baltimore. Apple River. The brothers, good times w BQ. LW. NC. LK. MH PM; college. AMY JEAN HUGHES-Flamey. Ames, parte, partying. Rolling Stones concert, trips to Hawaii and Taylors Falls. July 4th weekend; college. KRISTI ANN HUGHES- Hughese. Gumbo; ECC. track. A.G.'s cabin. Florida, "play in your yard," RCP; college, marrying B.M. MICHAEL JAMES HUGHES- Hugs. Huey; 00568. ditch digging, slam jams. C Block, nights not remembered: plans are open for suggestions. PAUL EDMUND HUGHES- Huey. Denny; co-capt. cc. swimming, football, basketball. track. August '82. PF. road trips to Wl. puke and choke, the WHO '82. Halloween '81: college. MARK HUMPHREY. CHRISTOPHER HURST. JOHN HUS-TAD- Huey. Redman; l-M softball champs. EWA. hockey, work at Normandale Golf, quarters, wales tales, Ft. Lauderdale, chunks Dodge. Larp Fcst I and II; college. Shannon Murphy, alias Big Dipper, prepares her self for the next class. 220 SENIORSKEVIN ROBERT HYKES- Hykers. Sniff. Suicide: Bob's band, varsity diving. A-BUF. stage band, danceband. VBBC. studying AP. Green Beret. Florida tour. Europe; col lege. STEPHEN JAMES INDREHUS- Hus; wrestling. A-BUF, Whalers, photo club. Union 76. raquetball. Trojan parade, birth' day night; college. ERIC BERLAYNE IVERSON- Ivy; skipping, hell raising. Jerry's. nice cars. HTC. Impala 55. the 400 Four. UST, The Brothers. Cheryl. HTC. genior Bad habits like nailbiting and overeating were not necessarily confined to Edina's senior class this year. Seniors did, however, specialize in some slovenly activities. Most famous of all senior bad habits were certainly those which came with senior slump. Homework was avoided, classes were skipped and parents were verbally abused. Before the year finished, though. Senior Skip Day let the class blow off a little steam. Many seniors were also known to have been hooked by such habits as chewing and smoking. Traditional weekend bad habits included driving at high speeds, overspending and. of course, partying like crazy. PENNY DIANE IVERSON- Pen. Ivy; job at Daytons, parties. M.S.. goone squad. Halloween '82. East, L.H.. trip to Mexico; col lege, traveling. SCOTT JAMES JENEWEIN- Swine; varsity football, baseball. 1-Ball, FCA. waterskiing. YF. week end at Lav's. Florida w family. '82 prom w AB. film room. MH cabin; college. TRACEY LEE JENNINGS- Boley. Fessy. Busta We; ski team. FCA. Cabinet. PF. Shoe Al lee. dance. Nez's cabin. Brigg s cabin, rear view mirror, Hudson, D.W.'s basement; college at Drake JEFFREY PAUL JENSEN- Jenstone. "J;" Bob's band, marching, stagehand, varsity band president. Woman Lake. T-Bone, trumpet. Disney World Tour. VBBC. 220; U of M. music. RICK JENSEN. NANCY LOUISE J EPSON- Nanc, J. Toots. TC. VC tour-rep, Spanish club. SAVAGES. Cabi net. PF. TMBS. HC '8082 Mexico-Naples. times w LS. SK. AL. PH. LQ. BB. ASU Seniors Jane Haugen. Laura Schoenwetter. and Rana Tahtinen find that senior slump is upon them even In the library. SENIORS 221222 CHRISTOPHER THOMAS JOHNSON- Johnc; Varsity football, snow skiing, wa-tcrskilng; wasting money at arcades, "lineman on the shutes;" college. GARY MICHAEL JOHNSON- Gare Bear; Varsity soccer. IM soccer, hunting; Larpfest II. CPS, Fort Myers '83; college at Mankato. Larpfest III. KAREN S(JE JOHNSON-Buffy; VB Band. Varsity golf; CPC youth. B CC parties, dancing the night away w RC 100; college. KIRK LOGAN JOHNSON- Captain. EMB-JOFC. piano. Quadna '80. philosophies w AB. 11:11. Lynn; U.W. Madison. KRISTIN MARGARET JOHNSON- Dux; band, drum major; PF. Challenge, scoping, trips to Cross Lake, the Pits. Diet 7-up, GTP; DePauw U. LESLIE CAROLE JOHNSON- Boa: MKS Inc., Fantasy Island. PTMD. great limes w JuJ Sparky. TW runs w Mary; college. LISA ANN JOHNSON- Lysol; Co-capt. chcerleading, FBSBC. Stella's, the gang. Genuf. fun at Disney; college Jim DAVID ERIC JOHNSTON- X-C running skiing. Tootsie Pop Gang. Wl. BWCA. selling Rfleld High, tour; plans include the usual postgrad. activities. ERIC LAWRENCE JOLLIFFE- Amazon. JV Hackysack, Varsity food throwing; MVWC. canoeing, Hendrix, the bomb, radical times w the bros.; College at G of M. MAREESA DAWN JONES- Jonesy; Grey Duck w T. Manske. Link's Cotillion. YPD. the Dome, Sterling, high tops; college. ERIK K. JORGENSEN- ZoSo: Preppy Extermination. ort-juggling-wood. mind experiences w Tim Mark; plans include more little green'ies. ERIK OLAF JUHL- Toots; CB, Chamber Singers: Oreo Specddrogon. Badge Band. Team Physics, last Kicks game. CATS. PIT mines; college. MARCUS E. JUNDT- CC running skiing, tennis: wrecking car. ET. BWCA; college, travel, sports, first million, enjoying life. BONITA ANN JUNGELS- Bonnie; VC. Cruisin' duet w LQ. SPBS. snowbanks w Pats. France w DS; college. Jay Adams shows his patriotism and "signs his life away." SENIORS=TSL=W22LYQG One of the most dreaded political issues which faced the Edina High School student was the draft. Sooner or later every student eighteen years of age and older examined the issue of registration. Some students argued that no country, especially the United States with its reputation for personal liberties, had the right to force an individual to make decisions and act against their own will. Those who wished to pursue their post high school education were threatened by an interfering government. Some people thought that winning a war was a lost cause unless truly supported by the individuals. Furthermore, persons opposing the draft believed that the government had no right to prosecute anyone not registering and defended their position by refusing to commit a portion of their lives to the government. Other students developed the idea that their obligation as an American citizen commanded them to register for the draft and to defend their country in a time of need. Jay Adams (12) stated. "It is good to have registration for the draft in case of a national emergency, even if one doesn't agree with it.” Some people believed the risk of being prosecuted was not worth taking. John Denn (11) commented. "Even though I don't agree with the draft, I won't dodge it and will register when I turn eighteen." Since most students experienced their eighteenth birthday during their senior year, registration for the draft became an important and divisive issue. The seniors experienced a small dose of the responsibility of adulthood and a taste of what the real world had in store for them. Whatever decision the student chose concerning registration, each supported their personal beliefs and were ready to face any consequences. LUDMILLA RAE KAEHLER- Ludy; Varsity Choir. Span. Club. Haagen Dezs. SHARE. Contact, Mexico w NJ. Harriet w PH; college KAREN RUTH KAIN- C. Orch; De-bate-Dramatic Intetp, GTCYS caroling in the car. orange skies, peanut butter par-fails, buy a lamb; college. SHARON MARIE KAISER- Kaisler; Service Council; FBSBC. b ¥• +. PF Cabinet. Contact; Roch ester trip. Walt, granola w AT, bed breaking. times w LIz G Anj; post-grad plans; Solid Gold Dancer. THOMAS MICHAEL KAISLER- Kaisy; Byerly's. bowling. Florida tour; college. JAMES JOSEPH KAJU- Jumpin' Jimmy; Student Council, Homecoming Chairman '81-82. Sun Newspapers. Kaju '83. photography; PF. SHARE. Mr. Rodgers; plans include losing 30 lbs. college. STEPHEN FRANCIS KANE- track; cross country; Big Gulp Runs, the monkery. Gow. Jimi. Bwad; college. MARCY JILL KANTER- Mar; guitar, back pocking. Florida '81. "binge G grub." “Instead of" (on the lake), times w SM; college. JANE HEATHER KAPLAN- CAT parties w KKJJ, SYP board, not jogging, Jupiter. Spirit Mountain, times at Teko; college. AMY ELIZABETH CURTIS KARALIS- Sr. float. I ball. AZ '82. (Prlmo). 1133 WA. Frl. nights w Lynn, times at LF (H R). WDC; plans include Arizona and a red jeep. TINA KAROS. RHONDA CHRISTINE KEATING- Doe. Rhodes; CB. Latin Club. Florida Tour. CC In SP. the first choice moon in Montgomery. times w MU. LS. CP. PM. WU. KS AT; college. ELIZABETH ANNE KELLEY-Liz. "Curly;" Varsity Volleyboll basketball. B-ball State Tourney, times ot the U, Apple River, the beach, early lunches; college SENIORS 223The senior women of the class of 1983 were known for many things, but approximately one third of them preferred to be known as SAVAGES. Seniors Advocating Various Activities Generating Enthusiastic Spirit obviously was not a title with a gender attached to it and many of the senior men took advantage of that situation. Said senior Steve Orr. "We're just as savage as the girls, why should they get all the credit for it?" The main objective of the group was simply to raise spirit at pepfests and athletic events. But since Edina already had a reputation for being a fairly spirited group, usually almost all it took was a little encouragement to get the crowd cheering. The SAVAGES were only keeping in line with an old Edina tradition of spirit groups; a tradition that will undoubtedly continue long after 1983. cpirited o eniors MARY MARGARET KELLY- Fcrni. Queen Pana; (softball; Honorary member of the Parva Society. ALH's parties, fun times w Moonie; college WAYNE FREDERICK KEWITSCH JR.- Key. Kiwi; Bobs Band. Zephyrus: B.A. Rose music. Green Beret. AJCC. 220 Club; college, medschool. SHERYL ANN KIEL- Sheri. Skilze; EVC. Happening '83; YPS. Nova Scotia, good times w NEH; college. JAMES WARD KIEPER- Keeps; downhill skiing; BD. foot ball. Country Club Pool. Casual. Moose-head. green death: college. SOZANNE MARIE KIRK- Sue; tennis '80 '81; Oasis. GLO, times w Beana. "excuse me." Big Boys. Castaway. Heidi's pool; college. KAREN MARIE KLEIN- Kleiner; out to lunch brunch. Sconny. INAD. France to Blmgtn.. times w Jim; school, marriage, live life to the fullest. LORI JO KLEIN- I ball; Treats etc., skiing. Florida '83. Blue Hawaiian ; college, be a millionaire TRACEY MARIE KLINDWORTH- Klindy. Hulk; Cheer leading; Bracmarettes. Skating. PF. Olympics. GOLD. MKS Inc.. SD w LGH. phone home. Voights; college. ANNE MARIE KLOG- piano, job at Day-Care Center. soap opera update. H-W-4; college. JODY KAY KNIGHT- JJ; Varsity golf. Varsity Band; senior skippers G extended lunch brunch. Spr. qtr.. Montana w AL. North Stars games: college. KRISTIN HELLEN KNOWLAND- Kricket; IM softball (Rac-Pac); Connies', Minn. Dance Theater, "Good friends w good times." Dave Tarr!! Shroom. July 4; College at UW. NANCY JO KNUDSON- Knutlc; Varsity soccer; Bracmarettes. Skating at Olympics '80. consuming, views; college at Eau Claire. Stephanie Volpe and Gayle Henry show that they are "spirited" while watching a basketball game. 224 SENIORSROALD JEFFREY KNUTSON- Heff hcff; Cone eft Choir. Chamber Singers; S.G.A. D.Y.P.. Edina-East, touch fronts: Luther College. JEFFREY BRUCE KOBS- Kobber; Mr. Casual; Varsity track; Mac's, getting faced, bagging rays. Sconnie. Yes. Carri-bean. Freds; move to CA. KAREN ANN KOJETIN Kar. PaPoop: Varsity Choir; Day-ton's. PF. Cabinet, sailing w Bill. raiding Don's, notes from Julie; college. JOHN MICHAEL KOLACKE- Homecoming KAC; Jr. Achievement. Explorer scouts. NAJAC; JAMCO. trips to Hawaii EPCOT; college JANE KATHRYN KOLLES- Janie; writing poetry. The Doors Led Zeppelin. Scott. WWPC. SS PP. Stalling cars; college. ANTHONY EARL KONSTAS- Tony K. Ether; lower division enforce. UNCL CIDNY. touring Edina. Halloween w the Capper; Hawaii; Normandale Film School. ANGELA DAWN KOVARIK- Anj; Hor-nettes. Choir; Dance. JP's. Moving to Edina, times w the twerp. Astro-camp; college ANDREW POWER KRANE- Drew. Kroner; Concert Band. Iball basketball; FBSBC. Pool cue. TWLJY. Summer nights bed breaking: college. STEVEN ANDREW KRELITZ- Krel. Dot ; computer programs. USY KC. The Limo: college at Mad town. Wise., become computer eng. make millions. DAVID MARK KRIZAN- Gaywee; Perkky. boo boo cheer committee. Al's Pals, arson killing punks. Mr Ho. listening to Pink Farles. trash the Clash LESLIE ANN KUBIN- Lesby. Kuby: Orchestra; Good Sam. Prom; M.C. college. M R S., travel. LINDA SUE KUBIN- Kubs Stubs; Varsity Choir. InternatT club; church youth group, skiing. California. ASP. times w Sue: Moorhead State University. ANNETTE MARIE LABERGE- Frcnchy. C-Donuts. Orch., Concert Choir; CPC. 1st runner-up MMU Teen, times w PN. Super Nova Burning. Fridays 2:25; College. "Hi" Mom Dad! RICHARD DENNIS LAVERCOMBE- Rl chie. Slick; IM softball G basketball champs: TBC. Hor-mutts. Gavin fan club. Prader. jam club, quarters: trips to Taylor Falls. Mich., Ft. Lauderdale. Fatams; college. AMY BETH LAEDERACH- Amy Beth; Hor nettes '82B3. HCC, Varsity Choir: 5 K +. 7pl0's, Active Smctch. FBSBC. ACE. MH Club: Ocean Isle. Haabitsy. Astrocamp; college. Steve Orr and Dale Langefels prove that the male SAVAGES stack up just as well as the females. SENIORS 225Collecting various artifacts and paraphernalia was one of the ways that several Edina students filled up their free time. Some students went the basic 'route of collecting stamps, coins, and beercans to trade and display, but more and more students seemed to be turning to the abstract. People found that collecting things like friends, concert ticket stubs, detentions, and study halls proved much more Interesting and worthwhile. They were more practical and much more entertaining. Another typical Edina collectible was money which was also extremely useful and practical in many ways. Students were quoted as saying that they spent their money "on skiing and various other forms of entertainment." while more conscientious people were saving their money for college." But whatever the collection was. there was always the satisfaction of accomplishment. (Collectibles CRAIG CURTIS LAGORIO- Garigalo: School lunch. Kenney's, Oasis. SS club, FBSBC, limes at cabin w AK. DA, DM, DL. JVHCC. the cup. who said that? college. pre-med. BRETT MICHAEL LAMB-Brettly: baseball. IM sports; work at Friendship Village. Pablum: IM football champs, Q.A.R.L., M.M. champs; college. JENNIFER LYNN LANDER- Jens; skating, Bettes. '80 Olympics. TB's frisbeo. 2TR's, RED. times w M; college at Madison, career. wealth JOHN PATRICK LANG-Langcr; Russian Club, skiing, flying, misspelled t-shirts: college. GARY L. LANGE- Joke bowling league. Julie, hockey, skiing, visiting U of A still wondering where the college is . : college where It's warm. DALE BRIAN LANGE-FELS- Langer; Capt'n gymnastics. PF challenge. FBSBC. CL's cabin, state title, dancing w JD; college. LEIF WAl.THER LARSEN- Life: cc running. Outward Bound, white riot. Babs-ego=0. WFB. AT2 and SD . Uptown; college. ANDREW FREDRICH LARSON- Larpo; Varsity soccer. WT. Quads. Larpfcst I II. Beaner's Boat. La Crosse. Larp-fesl III. Santana. Little Feat. RICHARD LAWRENCE LARSON- Lars; CVA Stringed instrumentalist. SA. SM. BERGERING! Anti Punk rallies; UCDB. ELIZABETH ANN LAUKKA- Beth; Varsity Ski Team '80-81, tennis, trips to Col.. All's B-day. miles for M. anti pana $.25. CSN; college travel MICHAEL JOHN LAWLER-Mlke. Dummy; l-M football, schlepping at My Pi. BWCAW. Reggie the exploding fish: plans include a cabin In the boonles uncontrollable happiness. MICHELLE DENISE LEGROS- Varsity Band. Intcrnat'l Club. HI League. MOFIA. Grand Cayman. Hawall AR TS. COPcamp. "Lurch"; college. F.d.. travel Above: Leif Larson proudly displays his collection of unique albums. Opposite page: Stephanie Palmer is lost among her collection of cuddly stuffed animals. 226 SENIORSDEBRA ANN LEE- Mommy: times w Jon esly. Kamikaze's at CMC. San Diego; college. traveling. JOHN BERNARD LEE: Jack; Vars. Soccer. IM Softball champs '83; Joe's GLO's. Team Skin. WT. Fla. '83. Lip Synchs. BOL; college G life NANCY ELIZABETH LEE- Nance; softball. French G Intcrnat'l Clubs: TEC. Mr. Leuty's XMas present. GLU: college. PATRICIA ANN LEE- Patty. Red. Concert band. Images. Hisflock. SMFC. Kiss-o-g ams. being confused but happy: college. CATHERINE LEGLER- JENNIFER LYNN LEGUS- Logo; CB. AJCC. Dancing. Scam. Snacks n' Grub. Airplane. TSEP; AS(J. •Get Vish." JOHN GERARD LEMIEUX Chewie. Moo; mass media G Mom. EWS. PF; playing bass. Lutsen I G II, Col., the band. The Beav. Angie; college MICHAEL WILLIAM LEMIEUX- Dcca; fishing, good times at the lake. Manager G Co., become Filthy rich. SCOTT RICHARD LESLIE- Kotter: waters kiing. backpacking in Col. trips to Fla . cabin. Cabaret G the moon; college KAY CHERYL LEUNG- Kay Kay; Concert Choir; Florida. "If you see Kay,” Leslie's driving. FSD. "Benji." college ROBERT MEAD LEVIN-Windlgo. running: photography. EJ Fan Club. Rochester, backpacking in BC: college. RUTH MARIE LEWIS- Rufus: V. Choir, soccer: Contact. SHARE. Sum mer Menogyn. Montana Summer '82; col' lege. CHARLES WILLIAM LIMBERIS- Choikie; Vars. Football; FCA. PONG. Winning WPPC from Mij G Wass. the Rabbit. TNEK; college. KAREN EMILIE LINDELAND George; Juh; swimming. Pres. Span. Club: FCA, Collecting hats. David. Jeff. 9th grade (Big Kitty. RD. JB. JRP). Mexico. AFS college, travel. GRANT ROGER JOHN LINDQUIST- Rock n'roll. 00567. kill the Parrots. SDR G R. Stone's parties. Slam jams w cap'n Bill Scrogg; college, more of the same. SENIORS 227P)ress What did most high school kids enjoy doing the most after trudging through a typical week of school? Relax and enjoy the weekend! Relaxing to many meant going to a party. But there were some who even went a step further and participated in theme parties. A theme party varied from the traditional toga parties and Hawaiian luaus to the inspirational Iowa, gangster, and bizarre caveman parties. But whatever the theme for the evening was. all guests were required to dress according to their interpretation of that particular theme. Theme parties were not unique to Edina High School. Many college and university fraternities and sororities participated in the same concept of giving a theme party. So with a little imagination, ingenuity, and participation, any type of theme party was possible. KRISTINE KAYE LINDSAY- Kfls; Windigo, Vars. Golf: Contact. Fla. '81-82 w LG. JM. JS: LG's driving, retreats. Eeej. MKS. CCC. Peter's. PBC. ALLEN WAYNE LINDSKOOG- skiing running: Al's Pals, ski jumping, ragers, OS Ski Team. Europe; college ROBERT THOMAS LITTLE- Dobie; Latin Club. Basketball, football: square LK. Polar Bear, chem set; college GCJY ROBERT PF.NTZ LOGAN- Bo gan. Dr. B; Vars. Tennis; man sized action. 6:00 club. 2:30 club. IEM; Al's Pals. Burby's barge at Bralnerd, TTSHT, FTAS: college, trip to CA. JEFFREY R. LUGER. SUSAN MARIE LUND- Susser, Lunder; Capt. Vars. Volleyball Gymnastics, Support Group; youth board. KEGA. ASP. great times w SC. JB, MN RN. "He's so shy." college at UW LaCrosse. PT. LAURA RUTH LUNKLEY-The Lunk. Lunkhead; Svcnsen's, Justcr's, "Preppyland." ML, 7 8. Seville '82. adven turesome escapades avec Nellie, be radical — Live! ELIZABETH ANN LYON- Liza. Llzzcr; Concert Varsity Band; Edina Library. band tours, times w friends. Mum bles, PT. PL. KP. RL. SM Club; college at St. Olaf, travel, work. SALLY ANN MACHALEK- Salamander. Scaley; HC Float; WDC. Ft Meyers '83. MP. A K cabins. FAU's S's. Browndale. Zona; college. ROBERT LAWRENCE MA-DARAS- Bob. Mr, Beach: volunteer fireman. work, cruising. State Midget Championships. MFD 5 Box I06C. Bill s backyard brawls; U of M JULIE MADDUX-Jules: times w Gary, Fla. w KL. LG. JS; LG’s driving. Candy. BB; U of M KRI-SANTHY T. MAIMARES Klssy, Krees; Jerry's eating cel. The Clash. OTRBPF 69KDPPC. times SW. RAD. green carpet treatment, pacman S.; UW LaCrosse. se duce TR. Above: Edinans prove that Hawaii is just a state of mind. 228 SENIORSMARY BETH MAJOR- Peaches. Rager: Edina Concert Choir Sect Treas.. G stuff w Gordy. nuke patroi. Pastels, touch fronts; college, get MRS. Have 2 b kids, live happily ever after in the burbs BRIAN J. MALCOM. BRIAN THOMAS MALEY-Males: Varsity Football G Track. FCA. OLG retreat counselor. Vic Waters Sat. AM Bible study, lerpidltion w NIc. Bart. G Ash; college, plan to visit Jim Morrison In Afrl ca. JAMES CHRISTOPHER MANOLIS-Buffy. Spag; X-C running G skiing. CJMYF. guitar. Appalachia. BWCA. college MICHAEL ROBERT MARINOVICH- Pike; I M soccer G softball. Contact. 600 club. Another Mail Box Inc.. Texas. Homecom ing w CAH; college. JOHN NELSON MARSHALL- Rochester; IM softball. 6:00 club. 2:30 club. capt. USA. Daves BB. Cote's cabin; college. BRIAN ROBERT MARTINSON- Marty; Vars. Baseball, hockey. FCA. the site, pana, Willmar w Dlck. Dan, cycles, shafter. Taylor's Falls; college. JGLIE MARIE MARTINSON- Juj; EVC. MKS Inc.. Cote's cabin. BYOBC. Leslie in a canoe. PTMD; GW Stout. ■ N. MARK CHANEY MASON- Mace; capt tennis. I M Football. Stud. Co.. Al's Pals. EBA Coach of the year. Jack Carter's Barber shop, five alive. Carpet King; college. Wimbledon. GREGORY SCOTT MAT-SON- Cheetah. Skin; Vars. Football, capt. vars. trapeze. Jesus Christ. FCA. EWA, gungy games, feed me. 'Til be dirt today,” college G salvation in Heaven. BARBARA LYNN MAXSON- German. Span.. G Inter nat'l Clubs. Junior Achievement; Mexico w Span. Club, travels, college. RICHARD ELLIS MAY JR.- Dick. EJIi; Concert Or chestra. Vars. Swimming. MLCWP. Man agement Graphics. Blum. Beethoven G Vivaldi; St. Olaf College. MARTIN ANTHONY MAYER- Youth. Bro; skipping, 1-Ball Football G Basketball, hackysack. avid Copenhagen Brother, keeping the EPD employed, eating at "Y." Hummer, good times w M-Malt. the bomb G Jayne; college. BRADLEY MODE MC CALLA- Bradford ley. Mac; Varsity Track. S.G. Club, big gulps w Big B G guys. CP. S.H. Gang, get JA a date; college. Kelly Cote tries the latest In Iowa fashions. SENIORS 229KATHY MCCARTHY. MICHELLE ELIZABETH MCCLAIN- Mabel; Homettes. Roch ester. Ocean Isle. Silver Creek. SS. SM. OG. MH Club. LINDA KAYE MCCLORA-Quisp, Leen girl; Varsity choir. French club. ABC. springbreak '81. Prom. D.J; college and work. MARY CATHERINE MCDONNELL- Mac. Macky; soccer. Cocapt Basketball, softball. Sanibel 82, '83 w LA. bball state tourney, times w LA. OK and BQ; college. SHAWN BERNICE MCELROY- Mac. Schmae. Roy; soccer. HCC. Brewers. Rads. P.Q.W.F.. Oasis, pyramids. Toasties, the broom, us them; college. ROBERT THOMAS MCGARRY- JcxJo Pine. Tlss: football, baseball. Jam club. JOBC. The Rubbers, parties at Lav's. Taylors Falls. Star Wars cards; Biffy college. JOCK B. MCGLATHERY- Jocko. Ark ; Jazz Bond. Stage Band. VB. football. VBBC. pregame warm-ups. porch parties. Mod town. Florida tour. Pop's; college MARY CAROL MCGLONE- Mar. Glonette; C.B. Marching Band. Varsity golf. Arizona. T.W. runs w Leslie. PTMO. summer '81. times at J.D.. J.D.K.C.; college. GREGORY DONALD MCKUSH- Big Wal do. Bart; Varsity hockey, golf, stomp col lecting. needle point, knitting, riding the S.S. Minnow, zoom at Waldo's. Beatles, replace John Lennon when the Beatles reunite. CHRISTOPHER MCLARNON- Mac; hockey, fishing. Siesta's trips, shafted beer belly, Beta boys, summertime blues; college (Harvard). STEVEN J. MCLAUGHLIN-Mugs; hunting w D.J.. hockey w Swaney. Andy. Groggo, Dave, good times w Jane Collus; college. BRETT A. MCMAHON- Flounder. Mac; hockey, ten nis. Band B. forever. Oct. 8. Nashville; U of M. ERIN ELLEN MCSHANE- Shaner; Ze-phyrus. soccer. Rowdies. RIC '82. Oasis. PF. GLO. work MKS Inc.. Castaway. BF MF. Kelly's cabin; college, work marriage. PATRICK GREGORY MEITZ- Pa'MIce; football, basketball, track. Beers odd jobs. EWA. Anti-Panamana. CPS; college and CPS. EDWIN JOHN MELICHAR- Mel Edge; band, gymnastics. SSGin. PF. Challenge. scoping, PNN. WHB. winning state; college, physical therapy with women. WILLIAM HAYES MELOCHE- Gllles. Mush; Varsity choir, snowmobiling, Hi-League. Californio. Lake Minnetonka. E.T.P.H.; college. pet peeves What is your pet peeve? This simple question was asked to seniors at Edina High School and it got responses varying from "Kaju's camera" to the "boxer creeps." True, these were problems in today’s society, but when weighed against "Lisa Adam’s singing" and teachers who asked for admits, they seemed as important as not having senior privileges; or worse, homeroom in the lower. It all depended on one's set of standards. One had to remember the next time he was in an elevator and someone, while chewing, spat on the floor, much to the student's dismay. But he had to remember that, before he complained, the chewer's pet peeve might be a complainer. 230 SENIORSLynn Nieland's ' pet peeve" is an excess of homework. Opposite Page: Scott Leslie hides his annoyance as he hands his admit to Mr. Severson. JAMIE LYNN MOE- Schmoe; Cocapt. tennis. PF. CPC. Braemarettes. state tourneys. Awesome 4 some. Klindy's boat, times w Anne. Wyoming: college KRISTIN ANN MONGE- Dorothy. Smitty; Bob s Band, hornet mascot, NOIDS. "DoHy”, CIA. PF. state fair, soccer. Huck. Crosslake. Project. Pops EECB. the Clump. S.P.; college. MARJORIE MARY MENZ- Marge. Madge; Brewers. RADS. P.Q.W.F.. "I work at Southdale.” CAW A.H.. euphoria at Stewy's. Country Dam. 10 to 9. JE syndrome. burying pennies. MT's; college MICHAEL LEE MEREDITH- M and M. basket ball, baseball, track, golf, skiing. Mt. Climbing. Young Life. FCA. Germany. Mediterranean: money, find a wife. STEVEN CHARLES MERTA- Mert; tennis. IM football. basketball. Campus Life, painting laws. Ui, late night excursions: college. ADAM MILLER. DANIEL JAMES MILLER- Dan-o. Flex: I ball. "Hello Dolly!" JVHCC. FBSBC. S. and S. Club, summer fun w D.L.; studying figures at II of M. PATRICIA SGE MILLER-Cakes. Beards: Concert choir, softball. Showbiz, froggen. jazzercise. the beach. I can't breathe. Meece. Pootillo's.: business school, votech ANNE ELIZA MOBARRY-Mobes. Rhea: Latin club. Latin, hanging around w Lll and K.F.. weird study halls w K.K.. v MARY ELIZABETH MO-BERG. SENIORS 231JAMES THOMAS MONTEZ- Monty: sen tot float. I ball: 230 club. 600 club; Beth's pants, quarters at Logan's, for sure, double B.B.; U of M. DOUGLAS BRUCE MONTGOMERY- Dougio, Slug; Concert band. Concert choir. "Hello Dolly." "How to Sue cccd . ."Ten Little Indians." HCC; "Ma it's cold in here:" college. GREGORY DEAN MOORE- Moby D.. Be: football, softball; EWA. SWNMSJ KKKK CAR? SGI; college. MARY PATRICIA MOORE- Lips. Babes; Valley View Hardware. Oklahoma; Harriet w Robert; Vo-tech. PAMELA ANN MOORE- Dolly. Pam; "Hel lo Dolly!" HTSIBWRT; Continental Singers. OLG youth group; times w LS. MCI. RK and stuff, shine: college. MARY RAE MOOTY- Bob's band, marching and jazz bands,; 220 Club; Jamaica. Bahamas, dcbc. dc; college. EILEEN SIOBHAN MORAN- Leener, Sunshine; Wlndlgo: PF. Cabinet, teaching confirmation. UNO Club, heels the ram. pudding pops, colostomy; college, heaven. MICHAEL ALLAN MORGAN- Grampie. Morgic; football, track, IM B-ball; Al's Pals. FCA; Porsche. Northwestern with Mason. AYOG; college. L A. '84. MICHELLE MARY MORGAN- Miguel: Jer ry's; BCC. Macs, times w RP, TG. LB. LM. LG. JH; HC w MA. cabin; college. SUSAN ELIZABETH MORRISON- the original SLT; l-R, IM softball; the silent tin. Ncz's cabin, changing the station; college. FRANK EDWARD MORK III- Spanky; PF. Cabinet. Al's Pals; Running Deer. Europe. Aspen. Jackson Hole; Gustavus. SHANNA KAYE MOSER- cheerlcading. gymnastics; Shoe Alice softball. CCC; El Toritos. There's the IDS!!, Florida. Eau Claire; Stout U. ALI MOSTAFA MOSHARRAFA- Pona Ruby. Mosh; football. CC. IM softball; guitar. Bakers. CPS. tunes at Waldos, friends, potty w Greg; college in Texas, where the women have home work. KRISTEN CAROL MOSTROM- Mostie. Moose; V-ball; Core. TEC. Clowns, redo; MP connect. TK. LPC. and stuff, big mouth, SS. ML. Andy; on the cover of BTB's first album; buying a batmobile. engaging in cosmetic fixation. MARIE ESTELLE MOYNIHAN- Schmoin. Moyni; cheerleading. Horncttes. Concert choir, musical. Current Jam. Latin Club: LTMB, Poppin' Stale, FOAD. choir tour '81 and '82. summer w SM; college, make sixteen duplicates of Superman. 234 SENIORSI JON THOMAS MRKONICH- Nizer; IM softball, the friendly world. TIMOBC. spotted fish, flying C.. Lav's basement. MWM; college JULIE MARIE MUELLER- Bob's Band. Ace. GLO. FBSBC. Castaway work crew, missions. Colorado. Taylors Falls, tennis bets; college Madison. SCOTT MICHAEL MULLINIX- Mully. Doobs; soccer, golf, hockey. WT. quarters, the white van. us them. Larpfest, the Sled. Florida. Arizona. SHANNON LOUISE MURPHY- Mur. Smurf: "Hello Dolly!" MYS. PF. Cabinet. MH club, Edina Sign Crew. Silver Creek, theme parties. Tully's cabin; college WENDY KAYE NAGEL- Winnie; Daytons. Bard. Sandys at CMC. summer of '81. JB party. RQ, hallowecn in St. Paul; Stout. JULIE ANN NAGY- Jules. Zephyrus. cheerleading. Santa helper. OLG. C. Warren, work-crew. daqulri trips w Ec. BAP lunches, fishing with AK; college MICHELLE LYNN NARCISSE- Shell; MK. Lake Harriet. Goone Squad, kamikazes at CMC; college at Eau Claire. CHRISTINE JEME NELSON- editor of Zephyrus. cc skiing, tuning. L'Hotel, HPF. Marie Antoinette, Shakespeare, and lunkl ELIZABETH ANN NELSON- Beef. Nellie; VC. I ball. Brauns. CWBB. times w Dave. Clearwater. PF. WAM. Fm; work, school. JANE KRISTINA NELSON- Sudsy. Beaker: VB. 1C. TEC. CLEC; trips to the lake. France to Bloomington, late night giggles w Ar. (JW Stout. MARK WINCHESTER NELSON- Nelly; Bobs Band. Stage. Dance, and Jazx Bands, cookout club. 220 club; college, act like Steve Martin embarrassed Have you ever been really embarrassed? I mean really embarrassed? We’re talking bright red embarrassed! Some seniors came out into the open and confessed their most embarrassing moments. One poor senior was introduced to “Shawn McElroy with his zipper down” while another person “fell through the door into Rudolph's kitchen, bumping into the waiter.” Several embarrassing moments include walking into the wrong class and getting one's skirt caught in their locker. But perhaps the weekends were the best medium for embarrassment, because students went out with large groups of people and were subject to more embarrassing incidents. Peter Bolin was reported to have been caught while skinny dipping in a neighbor's pool. Unfortunately, the “catcher" was none other than a member of the Edina Police Department. Whatever the case, embarrassment was certainly "in the pink” at Edina. Maggie Hauser and Susan Ahmann promote their "socks off' theory. SENIORS 2:Memories Seniors Kraig Brose. Sean Dodge, and Dan Car-roll enjoy an academically enriching day at school. As full of memories as high school was. it didn't compare to how full of memories the seniors were. When seniors were, asked what their most memorable moments were, their responses lived up to their reputations. Some replies were: Larp-fest. Kotter's house, WT. "The Van." and quarters. Greg McKush’s favorite moments were: "riding the S.S. Minnow and zooming at Waldo’s." Other comments were: rads. PEEGS. camping with Vort, and Julie Martinson's driving. Lisa Briggs and Maggie Hauser recalled "the country dam. midnight excursions, and riding horses until dawn." Several seniors answered the query with "TEC, Castaway. PF trips to Colorado, running Deer '82. and senior trips. Some people recalled "CJFO," "the day the supernova burned and the table got defeated," "cabin spin-nin," and "meeting Ann Vorlicky." Several senior men spent times to be remembered being "occupied." For the funniest memory, most seniors felt it was "10 to 9." Pete Bolin summed the general consensus up when he said: "I can't tell you that!" PAUL STEPHEN NELSON- Edina Concert Choir. "How to Succeed. "Hello Dolly!" Current Jam '81. '82. Chamber Singers '82; Police interruptions, view from the B.R.. wrist twist; St. Olaf. SUSAN ELIZABETH NESBIT- Nez. Snezy; basketball. Rack-Pack; coach and ump softball. CC RF. Sheo Allee Softball: Hairy Honda Weekend Silent Tim; Meet J. McEnroe. More "Merits." CSU CHRIS NEWMAN. MARCY LYNN NEWQUIST- Marceau. Beaucoup; Images. Orchestra "mom;'' GTCYS Symphony. Dahl's Church Choir and orchestra: being gifted. S.M. Club. L.C. 'Club; college TODD CHARLES NICKODYM- Toad. Prince Pana; Football. I-Softball: F.C.A., Landscaping job; Taylors Falls. Arizona. C.P.S.: College. Travel. LYNN TERYL NIE-LAND- Skin. Lynnle; V. C.; laughing. Fanny Farmer, eating w Tlna; SKANK, Awlright, 1133 W. Ave.; U of M. marrying John Cougar. WILLIAM EDWARD NORD-Nude. Deadhead; 1-Football. B-ball. Soft-ball; Hallmark; Little Feat. "Gringo". Dire and Dan. Al's 8B.C.. Bromby; college. Follow the Dead DOUGLAS JOHN NORD-STOG- Snog. Stoagy; hockey, gymnastics; Camp Amlcon. Conan; Frenchic "germs.” PSA. state title; college. BOB OBERAINGER. JIM O BRIEN. MATTHEW TIMOTHY O’BRIEN- O.B.. A.D.; football, track, softball: F.C.A.. Anti Pana mana. C.P.S.. E.W.A.; Zoom at Waldo's, quarter's. Michigan. Brinkly’s. J.L.C.. Florida. Honolulu. Moscow; college, own a business. ALLYSON NAOMI OHLSON-Wales tales. Tour '82; Bob. Old Milcating-cel. trips to Arizona, eweature. 5 28 82, Eric. PC breakfasts: Madison w BD. ' 236 SENIORSKAREN KRISTINE OHM- Ohmer. Ki; soccer. skiing, track, IM basketball; C.P.C., TEC. Doggies. Jason, rabbit-rabbit. Florida, Wappogasset; college JOHN OHNSTAD. "The Van" has special memories for seniors Steve Boner. Peter Bolin. Scott Leslie, and Tony Oxborough. JOHN RAYMOND OLLMANN- EMB. EVB. ECB. tuba section. KJFC. POPS; The Management, convertible concerts w RS; college AMY LINDA OLSEN- Aims; leav ing ... who broke the window at door 12??. L'Hotel Soli tel. Always party with the wild ones; liMD. MARK ALLEN OLSEN- Oly; skiing. I ball; Shakey's "bunch of lunch." Jerry's Hardware. Mexican, motorcycle; John's cabin, class of '82; college. CAMMIE ANNE OLSEN- Ole. Clam my; W DC.. H.B.C.. Mofia. C.O.P.. Bettes. Summer '82. HC '82; college. TED OLSON. STEVEN WILLIAM ORR-Steve. Gore; Bob's band, stage, marching, jazz bands; football, hockey; PF. 220 Club, trips to Madtown. college ANTHONY JOSEPH OXBOROUGH- Ox, Dewey; soccer, l-ball,; Prom '82, Larpos cabin, quarters, the White Van. seeing chunks blow; college. PETER FINLEY PACIONI- Pete; IM football, basketball, softball; guitar: camping at Lake Winnibigoshish; college. JANELLE MARIE PAGE- Bob s band; job at Perkin's. Florida tour. EECB. Chicago. Moose Lake; college. STEPHANIE JOYCE PALMER- Radar. HB2; PF. Challenge: PTMD. Pennsylvania, jailed at NAPF '82. TLC; college. ELIZABETH ELLIOTT PARROTT- Liz; Hornettes. ski team.; CPPC. Co-capt. Bettes. Awesome 4some. Klindy's boat, times w JD.; college. SENIORS 237MICHELE MARIE PASSOLT- Shell; par lies. Texas. Mil's house, rock Ihe casbah; college KYLE ROSS PAVLIK- Varsity swimming. Eagles. Duluth. AFB. BWCA. 151. Joe Cool. 'Crash." CONSTANCE VIRGINIA PEARCE- Connie; ceramics. CCS. writing, trips to France and Spain; college DANIEL G. PEDERSON- Danny. Daddy. PD. ECC; "Hello Dolly!" NS. MJJ. core. Thanks Mom and Dad. "Hava." ECC 182. DIANE ELIZABETH PELLOWE- Disey; volleyball. Bob s band. Ace's Prepsters. Industrial Ave; college WILLIAM JAMES PERIA- Bill; CCR. CCS. Concert Band, pit orchestra, sax. guitar. 4:00 a.m.!?, T.P.ing CAROLINE G. PERRY- Tiny: camping, horseback riding, tennis, partying. 4x4. J.D C C.C. s house. SCOTT WILBUR PERTL- Pert, sly; "Hello Dolly !" Knights of the Round Table, beating with the cheerleaders. S.A.T.C. PPSC. C.P.C.H.W.J.R.. band tours. K.W JUNG-AH LIN PETERS- Orchestra, piano, writing poetry; complete confusion on 1st day of school in America 8 yrs ago. CHERYL ANN PETERSEN- Chers. Petry. S.O. Club, dancing, tennis. B.M.; Lake Harriet; college. AMY RUTH PETERSON. ANN KAREN PETERSON- Pedie; cheerleading. Bob’s band. Latin club, coireasur-er. FBSBC. Cancer club, sniff. GnuH Boston w Spar, Rawhide mania. Taylors Falls: college. ARTHUR ALAN PETERSON- Chip. nude, chief cheere; IM football, softball, basket ball, Busch Lake Poundings; college KRISTIN ANN PETERSON- Kristi; Concert Band. MB. VB. Dallas. SM club; college, fun times with Maynard. NEIL R. PETERSON- Varsity Choir, core. Supervalue. Nor-mandale Singers, tour; college. ROLF DAVID PETERSON- Ralph; Concert Choir, work at Jerry's, spring break '82. summer w Michele. P W.T.T.. marriage to M M. ■iDeflections A unique way to look at a person's personality was through their bedroom. Bedrooms, no matter what shape or size, expressed tastes that were considered to exemplify certain characteristics. Stereos, doll collections, weight sets, posters, and waterbeds were among the many materialistic objects that surrounded the four walled adolescent's room. Other personal traits became obvious by viewing the colors of a student's room. The bright rainbow-colored rooms that most girls possessed suggested sensitivity while the subtle shades of brown, blue and gray implied warmth. Rooms usually fell between these two extremes, dictating one’s own personal individuality. Though rooms couldn’t decipher moods a person portrayed, they were proof of one's character. Although Gary Johnson anticipates a fast moving senior year, he sits back and relaxes for a few minutes watching t.v.: purposely forgetting his studies that await him. SUSAN M. PETRY- Sue: Varsity choir; main stream. McDonalds on Sundays. Linda's cabin, laughln w W.A.; college. MATTHEW FEIEN PFANNENSTEIN- Matt. Piffy. Fi Fi; E.C.C.. hockey. 10 B.C.. prom '82; college MICHELE ANN PHILLIPS-1M softball. Lake Harriet, W.S.. Arizona, Florida. Colorado, summer of '82; college. MARK PIERCE. FREDERICK MICHAEL PIRSCH- Fritz. Pirscy; IM softball, and football. "Loves to lay her round!", hockey. 95 mph club. Taylors Falls. BWCA; college. C. JOHN POS-SIS- Poss. Yannls. IM football and basket ball, college. RICHARD POULTON. JAMES WILLIAM POWELL. Boog; Sta cey, Wyoming, group: college. REBECCA ELIZABETH PURCELL- Becky: swimming. V.C.. tour, PF. yeah K.L.. J.R., K.H.. J.J.. L.V.; college. HONG TRIEU QUANG. THOMAS LEE QUEN-ROE- Twin. Quin, rat pack. J 10:40; college. LINDA ANN QUIMBY- Qulms; E.C.C.. Co-ceptain of track, 3 36. prom, H.C. '82. J.R.'s parties, future plans Include: college, and marriage to Jim Rocn. SENIORS 239jpake greak ELIZABETH ANNE QUINLAN- Quinny. Beth; Apple River, beach w N.C.. N.H., L.K.. L.W., PM.; "Getting silly" w L.K.: Cy Rader; college. JOHN CHARLES QUINLAN- Lob. Quinny; co-captain of Varsity soccer. Homecoming court,; S.F.U. club. A.M.P.C.. laughing; Col. 82. Red hall. Castaway: college. CHRISTOPHER PAUL QUINN- Chip; Varsity skiing. IM soccer; B.T.T.A. club, kk team, golf, tennis, s.g.; R.H. w T.G., Mex.. Fla DIANE (NOTHING) RAAB- Di. Gator; Zephyrus. Student School Board. SAVAGES: PF. Cabinet. Bell Choir: Colo.. Penn.; Mankato; prom. Sav. JULIE ANNE RADABAUGH- Rad; sitting in the sun. Jerry's, the booth; clean jelly bean, creature, eating celery, Stanley. Des-Moines w Space, "the pond." OTR. PPC. BPF; college ERIC HAROLD RAETHER-Rick; Varsity Baseball and Basketball, IM Foolball; U.S.T.. Tails. Zoom. F.C.A.. dip ping w friends. Legion World Series. Fen ton, Gate Bears CPS. Blacktop squad. WILLIAM MICHAEL RAGOZZINO- Rags; I M Football, and basketball: job at MW's, guitar, Apple River trips, slamming, sail ing, roadtrips. T H. concert; travel, college. ERIC GEHARD RAMBERG- Hiemil; having Bud over. Barrel parties. NoWay! Shelby's are always faster; college RICHARD JOSEPH RAMING- DAD. Club. B.B.H; 7:44 club. 12:01. "The big C'; The Bridge. "Hit the Bump!". CARL JOHN RAMSETH- Carlos. Rufus: Varsity Baseball. Jam club; T.B. club. CBM. SMK, RLS: mom. Fenton. Boyertown-Worldsenes. 4600 W. 44th St.: college. Anticipating on enjoyable day. Senior women get ready to hit the slopes Winter vacation began soon after the sixth hour bell rang on December eighteenth. Some fortunate seniors had the opportunity to go on a trip and perhaps miss a day of school. Yet. the majority of the senior class stayed in a Minnesota setting. They found plenty of events to fill their hours with entertainment that seemed to exceed the boundaries of a boring holiday vacation. Members of the class of '83 found that vacation was an opportune time to catch up on some activities that were ignored or put off before vacation. Such activities included writing late novel reviews. last minute shopping, and most important, catching up on the sleep that was lost studying for the economics exams before the winter break had started. The vacation also brought to many people's attention the fact that Minnesota's weather can be an asset to a fun vacation in the snow. Skiing, skating, snowmobiling, hockey, and sledding were among the favorite sports participated in during the moments away from working, or being with family members. For the seniors at Edina High School winter break was a half way point; signifying that in the months to come, spring vacation would come, and the advance to graduation would soon progress. 240 SENIORS These senior women feel that a tanning salon is too expensive for their liking. JILL KARIN RASMUSSEN- Jilllan; tennis: job at 4; great times w Spacey and Lunk. summer. '82 w JD. pool parties. Clearwater. CMC. WAM. BFCSDL. romp s-kank. What does skank mean?, toast, mha mha. RR. ML. UMD w BH SE JON ERIC RASMUSSEN- Razz. Daryl. Mr Dayton: Q.T.. Daytons. W.B.T.T.R.: Italy and Israel-Acct. w S.S.. car crunch; college at O.R.U. PATRICIA ANN RAUB- Elloise. Pumpkin; Debate, skiing, eating. KFC. campaigning for M G ; GAC, airport overnights. Ken wood. Betty Crocker, Mamalus. M TV and M.H. w BW. EW and HZ: college. TROY CHANNING REICHERT- Rat; Varsity soccer, track. IM Softball. CPS. APO. hockey. Whales Tales. EWA,; Mich.. Fla., Winnepeg: college. SAMUEL RICHARD REID Ray; ECB. ECO. EWVB: OREO SPEEDRAGON; Cats. Jays locker. Flowcrman on 18. Granada Royalc, runs w D.C. ALLISON JEAN REITAN- Al. Agetha; B.E.E.S.H. Club; Gayle and Karen's wedding. John Hlnkley fan club. LISA MARIE RENWICK- User. Brunhilde; Varsity soccer. Windigo: guitar: morocco or bust. 4 7 80. lunch w the girls ond P.Z.. IBYC. honking horns w MEB. MARY MARTHA REYNOLDS- Orchestra. Varsity Choir. Gymnastics; teaching religion class, sailing w Bill's. Castaway, get ting lost, college. GREGORY CHARLES RICHARDS- Greg; Cpt C.C.R.. track, bond; Naked boys. Rochester. Tull's cabin; college. NANCY SUZANNE RICHARDS-Nanner; Ace Semi Prcpster. Cocoptaln Varsity Cheerleading. EVC; PF:; Halloween '81. Mike. Homecoming '82: college. MICHAEL DOUGLAS RIFE- Rifer. Riff; weight lifting: Al's Pal's, 220 club. 320, G.B.. VBBC. county seat; Great times w S.S.. Fla.: college. SENIORS 241- MARY PATRICIA RILEY- -red -. Murry. Peaches: crazy eight. Shoe AI lee J.D. £■ J.Z. fan club. Hudson. Cabaret; Ft. Lauder dale. Nesbifs cabin. "There’s the IDS!"; college JILL MARIE RISSE- Jilly: M.N.M.C.; Red Cross. Girl Scouts. PF. L M . B B . B.W.; college MICHAEL JO SEPH ROBERTS- Mike. Ben; Varsity foot ball and hockey; member of the Pane society. SHARE. Oasis: Mich.. State hockey tourney '81 "82. Mr. Roger's night, college. THOMAS ROBESON. JAMES JOHN ROEN- Roe; gymnastics, track; guitar playing; gymnastics championship. good memories of Linda Quimby, Calf.. The Clash concert, college. PAUL GORDON ROFF • Petty; hockey, baseball, youth group. V.S.B.. J.B.; the den. Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers. state hockey tourney '82; college. BETHANY LYNN ROGERS- Roge; musical. C.C.. Chamber Choir. PF cabinet. PTDW AC. TH WICYF. Boston w Spaz. LTMB. Asti Spumanti; college. JOHN ROMINE. TIMOTHY RONNEI. PAUL RONNETH ROSLAND- Rozzie; Varsity football. Concert band; racquetball, camping. Edina golf dome. FCA. GPYBW; college LINDA LOUISE ROTERING- travel, tennis, swimming, golf; Europe, visiting hours, the ram. Palmer. college. ANDREA ROTHGEB Andy; Pres, of I.C. drama; Dayton's. G.U.C., summers w K.M,. W.J., Holland '81. boat trips; college. JANE ANDERSON ROTMAN- Janie. Rots: captain of girls swimming, softball. Spanish; EYSA coach, working at Edina pool; Mexico. Lynn. Junior Olympics. 2nd at state; college. GUNAR ROZENTALS. The big, hall clock struck midnight. Joe and Joanna Worried Parent were still up as the bewitching hour began. The outside light was still on, a dead give away that the little children were still out. Curfew conflicts have existed ever since cavemen kept watch for their little cavechildren over fading firelight. Although curfew was often broken, it was seldom ignored. "But I ran out of gas!" and "We got lost in Indian Hills (where the cavemen used to live)" were popular excuses heard repeatedly by harried (and in the caveman’s case, "Hairied") parents. This was the most commonly encountered crisis of all Edina students. As the parents sighed with relief, they took note of the crime. But punishment was usually slim, because the parents realized that the kids were safe and sound again. When it comes to curfew. Mike and Dan Wurst are the worst. 242 SENIORSBETSY SUE RUNKE- Pres. VC. Grcvly fan dub. Debale club: Challenge. PF. Avallaa-bells: fishing In Eau Claire. Fla., hugs. Israel. PATRICIA EILEEN RUSSELL- Trish. Trt-cla. Russ; choir; W.D.C.; Arizona. We Buds, cabin. Blue Hawaiian . Harry Warden Ward, limes w J.L.. Breezy Lake: college. ELIZABETH KIRSTEN RYDELL- Lizzy: student council, swimming. Peer Ed, MASCOT: In search of .... 53 4 plus.: FBSBC. Co-Ed. S.P.'s; college. JENNIFER MARIE RYDEN- Jen; Concert band; youth board. Hi League, camp. The Limited Buds. 703, Lasa. tours, summers at C.O.P.. Fla.. "The Gang." college. CLAIRE SANSOM. NICHOLAS P. SANTRIZOS- Cheez. Nick. Nicker: Varsity soccer. IM basketball and softball; Prader Willie. Team Skin. All-Star matches, skiing, trip to Madison. Whales Tails at Scotties. Ft. Myers '83; college: QJP. JODI KAY SASS- Jode; IM softball. B squad cheerleading; WJH. badtimes w Legs, BB. K's cabin. F.A.U., Tonka P's, J-Ray Bo. The Usual. Sofltcl '82. UMD. "U". Fla. '83. Mexico, college. PAMELA JEAN SAX- sax. Kukala. Hotlips; cheer leading. MH club, dance. BSFMB. scoping. Ocean Isle '82. S.M.. Bomb squad, week w junior Dad; Voigt's. Rochester trip, college DELORES LAVONNE SCHENK-Scags; work. J.A.. church Involvement; travel, college PATRICIA SCHINDLER. CYNTHIA LEE SCHLACHTER- Cln; vol leyball; Los Primos, Uckety Split; Wise., The Dead concert. Partying. The Doors: college. ANDREA MARIE SCHNEIDER-Anja; Pugslcy. 5Y plus. Liz and Sharon, S.F.. F B S B C. college. PAUL CHRISTOPHER SCHOENING- Wog. Yona; Varsity football and slalom skiing; FCA. CPC. Vic's. EWA, Tribute: God saved Wyoming, college. DARLA SCHOENROCK. LAURA LEE SCHOENWETTER- Lorrie; Poop; PF. Cabinet. Koy-Bee Toy and Hob-bie. Colorado '83: college JENNIFER ANNE SCHUTZ- Jen; VC. sweet times w BB. D and D. job at Snyders. JKKL, LG's driving. Influenced by 1 and JM, Florida '83; college, family. JILL MARIE SCHUENEMAN- Chamber singers. Concert Choir. Leadership and Community core. N.S.. Holylands. Colorado, green eyes and necklaces. Rocky III. Mack. Is.. Mon tana. BCOG. JOHN SCHWEITZER. SENIORS 243L ove =E m or i Gave =E Many students this past year went through the joys and pains of having a pet. At times, animals could be quite a nuisance. Mother always seemed to demand that one take the spoiled family pooch out when it was either twenty below zero or swelteringly hot outside. Overexcited Rdo didn't appear to mind, though, as he dragged the victim out the door. For those who owned birds such as parrots or parakeets, teaching one how to talk could have been a big mistake after the owner found out what the bird really thought about him. Owning a pet also had its attributes, though. To certain students, it sometimes seemed as if no one would listen to a person's woes except his faithful rabbit. For those who finally broke away from their dear old Pooh bears, a warm puppy was comforting to curl up with on a cold winter's night, so long as the dog was housebroken. Amphibians and reptiles such as turtles, snakes and horny toads tended to be less popular but served as entertaining oddities. Generally. though, pets were considered worth the effort by many students. THOMAS MARTIN SCHWIND- Schw.n net; cross country, cc skiing: 6 and 12 string electric and acoustic guitars: Sei-ble's chemistry class; college. SUSAN WIGHT SCIAMANDA- Skim; Varsity track '82 '83: skiing, running, partying: Florida '83. 10 31 81 JRL: moving out. LAURA LYNN SCIOLA- PI; Varsity Choir. "Carnival.'' “Hello Dolly;" "Good Times." Baseball cards: trips to PA. AZ; college. MICHAEL ALAN SEASLY- Seas; football, choir. Stud Co., Intramural sumo wrestling; FCA. EWA; memorable times w Eric and Joey; college. MICHAEL MILAN SEBEK- Edina Media Center. Many Point, cabin on Bay Lake; canoeing in Boundary Waters: mechanical engineering. BRIAN SCOTT SHACTER-Shoe attack; working at Target maintenance: cruising Hopkins, partying: Marines or police academy. STEPHEN GRANT SHAFFER- Shaker; cocapt. football. Varsity hockey, l-ball; fellowship at Al's Pals. CPC. FCA; stopping Willis; college. MELISSA JO SHAMBLOTT- Messo; l-ball-pin-chltters; trip to my cabin. Florida; menv ries with Karen and Wendy, likes snow; college, trips. ELIZABETH DANA SHEA- Libby; Varsity volleyball: MH club. FBSBC. AFS; Florida w P. K. volleyball camp; ru. co.; college. DIANE KAREN SHIRK- Shorty: AJCC: 94E. adventures w JL, France avec BJ. Tibs and Logo forever. Pudgy Bunnies: college, happiness w Steve. LESLEY MARGARET SHONS- Mouth 3: orchestra. CB. marching band, synch, swim.: the moon in Montgomery, macadamia nuts; St. Olaf College JILL BETH SIMON-Varsity band; United Synagogue Youth Group; Florida band tour. Caribbean cruise: college at Wisconsin. 244 SENIORSSUSANNE LESLIE SIMON- Susie; GW. skiing. GDR's. friends. Arena: Florida I and II. Indi. Gretchen's cabin; college, traveling. RAYMOND EUGENE SIT- Sam; EWVB. ECB. cc running 8 skiing, band; Eagle Scout. The Group. Badge Band: CPC El Paso trip; college. BJARNI I SJURDA-GARDI- Bernie; indoor soccer. Internat'l Club. AFS student from Faroe Islands; new wave music; finishing school at home. LEIF ERIK SJOSTROM- Mr. E. Dog (The Dog): IM football, basketball; HiLeague. guitar: "Mickey's.” Pounding at Bush; college. ELIZABETH L. SMITH- Lizard; support groups, singing; volleyball, softball: Party Hardy, Brian Shacter. Mr. Stolls and last year; Metropolitan Comm. College. NATALIE BOETTCHER SMITH- Nan; Jazz dance. Oppenhelmer Law Firm; playing Passout w CId and Friends, Minnetonka Madness: possibility of growing up. college law school. PETER SMITH. KRIS-TYN LYNN SODERLING- Swanky; Varsity Bond. Windlgo. the squad: skiing, golf; Florida tour. 220 club, the gang. C.F. Doughnuts. Lake Horrict; college, going to the top! THOMAS ROBERT SORENSEN- Sore. Varsity track: hockey, bellhop at Leamington Hotel; golf; Larpfests. Prom '81. trips to CO and WY. BWCA. Iowa hunting; college at U. of Wyoming. TODD ALAN SPARTZ- Sparky: Intramural basketball; MLCWP; Apple River camp ground, college. dental school. PHILIP DARYL STAN-DAFER. JOHN CHRISTOPHER STENEH-JEM- Helmer; Boundary Waters '81 8 '82. GTG-STND, Rush City, Iced tea. Bingshick. Crosh; college in Rorida or California. JO ANN STENSTROM- Student Council, Latin Club. Ace's Prepster; PF. Cabinet. Crow Club, ski Instructor; Colorado, times w F.M., K.C.'s cabin; college. LISA MARIE STEWART- Stew; Varsity soccer. Varsity skiing, Student Council. Jr. Class Officer. RADS. Brewers, the Cabaret. Prom '82. Larpo's cabin; PQW F. WTS. Fuzzy Duck. CSN. BUDS. MT's. Brock's T-day dinners. (GTs w JB). Zoom; 1969 'Slang. 10 to 9. good times w SMA. Halloween. multiple broom. Euphoric Excursions to Rooney Lake, to the beach. Casey Jones. Hemper's Sun Valley: ASU, Texas, Sunbelt USA. Opposite page: Lisa Falstad enjoys ripping yarns with her cat. Libby Shea proves that dog is "woman's best friend." SENIORS 245KIM STILLWELL- Gold ; band. French Club, track; running, skiing. Snowbound, photography; B CC Parties; college RONALD KENNETH STOCKE- Reggie; K.K. Klansmen. water skiing; summers at lake cabin; college. ROBERT HALSEZ STOUTENBURGH- Tipper. Qtip. Chip Bob. Chip; Varsity, stage, dance, jazz marching. Concert "81 Band; Uprising. Crossroads; Wyoming. Florida Tour E.E., DGSH; college. HEIDI KIRSTIN STRANDBERG- Tide. Speidl; running. Convention Grill; "Gib-bies.” "Boogens,'' Big Boys. B. Foam, "Red Owl." "Excuse Me?." times w T. C. S.. G.R.; college. JAMES ALAN STROM-BERG- Berger. Buff. Eric; job at Arby's?, Explorers- Mtka 884 Mpls. 630. biking, skiing; The Big One; college. KIMBERLY RENEE STUCKEY- Kim; chamber singers. ECC. "How to Succeed." "Dolly;" Grace Youth Group; The trip, my twin. G.H.; college. THOMAS MARTIN STUTSMAN- Struts; Windlgo: PF. sleeping. skiing. Tempest; Pink Floyd. Wisconsin. 3:00. Mike, Old No. 7; college. SARAH JANE SUBY- Duby; cc skiing. Varsity Band: P.F.. skiing, running; Florida Tour. "The Gang." Padres Island: college. ANN MARIE SULLIVAN- Sully; Brewers. Rads; Fuzzy Duck w Hal. W.T.; the Cold Rock; working with Walter Cronkitc on the 6:00 news. KERRY KATHLEEN SULLIVAN- "Lectra Lux" Sulli; V.C., soccer, IMS; Yorktown theater. "Zoom at Waldo’s." memories w T. WAM. Prom 82. college. MARY ANNE SULLIVAN- Mary Ellen; VB. CB. "Carnival;" CIA. soccer, cards. Challenge. PF. ABC; EPRT. pi. Crosslake. Noclo; college. PETER WAHL SULLIVAN- Pete; ski trips w G.G. D.C. T.B.. Knights of the Poker Table. S.S. Concerts, fire work raid; college. live? LEANN KAY SUNDSETH-Bob's Band; Normandale Singers. Community Core: trips to Colorado. Florida. Lake Viola: college. DAN SWANSON. MATTHEW BRUCE SWANSON- Matt; baseball, meeting in the commons; working at Lancer. Jr. B hockey. chasing Lynda; O.L., Jan. 27th. the rides home from football games!; college. SUZANNE KAY SWANSON- Susie; Bob s Band, Marching Band; job at O-Jay. 220 club: "Short" Tour of 8081. Industrial, winter of 69: college. MICHAEL HUGH SWEENEY- Swilley; V Basketball. 1-Ball; F.C.A.. ACTS. CPS. APO. Wales Tales: Michigan OB. Rat Ben. N.Y. 81. Binklys: college. 246 SENIORSJENNIFER SWEETSER- Sweets; IM soft ball, volleyball, partying; hunting for B2 and S.T.. getting comfortable, listening to the Dead, partying, skiing; Edina-East. Sayner. Sanibel. traveling agent. Madison. Cardinal Puff; college, fun times w Moonie. Europe. RANA DIANNE TAH-TINEN- RuRu Roo; Theater Prod . Student School Board, choir. Speech Team. PF. Cabinet-Challenge 82'83. Puratones; Colorado- '81. '82. '83. Adventures with S.R.. ‘•missions.” Mpls.. "The Heiress.” The Winter Play '83. college. CAROLYN SUE TANNER- Carrie. Iggy; Co-captain slalom ski team; work O.J. N.W.. OSSA; A.S.P.. Colorado; college. BRIAN LEMAY TEASLEY- Teasdung; CB. Orchestra. Current Jamming; MYS. dixieland. CATS!, practice group for National Merit (PSAT); I did not T.P. Sam's, Ducks, Mooch, project at 0.. chem tests, physics; g “ 9.804; college- Stanford or Northfield (Edina South). In the past year, groups of seniors made plans for vacations, which was the singlemost cure for what could have been termed as the "senior slump syndrome." The symptoms of this condition were characterized by restlessness and an inability to concentrate on schoolwork. Lack of sleep began to take its toll. Then a depression usually struck as students envisioned vacations- anywhere but home, but they knew that wishful thinking didn't help the present situation. Some seniors took the Initiative, however, and made plans to break away from their humdrum life and get a taste of independence without parental supervision. Groups of friends managed to escape to places like Chicago or Colorado. perhaps even California or Florida. Weekend getaways were taken when the opportunity presented itself. Surprisingly. even Iowa was considered a better alternative than staying home. Near the end of the year, plans were jubilantly made for a long trip in the summertime. Anticipation built up for all these much needed breaks. Taking a vacation proved to have a major benefit: students returned home relaxed and with renewed vigor. At Bishop Travel Center. Mike Rife stares thoughtfully as Wayne Kewitsch points out a bar gain deal to "go back to Jamaica." MARGARET LOUDON TENBROEK- Peg gy. Peagreen; volleyball, basketball, soft-ball, Latin Club; PF (at Plymouth Congregational Church), skiing, horsebackriding, tennis. BWCA canoeing, the learning tree, whampum. 69'ers. being a part of the net. Rufus; college DANIEL JOHN TENGDIN Tanger. Trog: High School Skiing (life time membership), blood drive, football; climbing the Dome w T.E. M M. M.W. D.W . FCA. Al's Pals: The Saga lives on. greatest moment was to Find out I was alive. Wounded Warrior; CJ. of Colorado. CYNTHIA IRENE THATCHER-Styx. Nata sha. Young Cinders. Cinderella; band. Russian Club. SOB In '83; The Avail a-bells. The Clump and Co.. CIA; Blum Brothers. Ace Johnson's Calc. Club. Crosslake, soccer. cards. Huck. Paradise; a doctorate In physics to research the motion of physical bodies (j.k). CAROL LYNN THOMAS- sitting at courts Inhaling nature, leaving; going up and down the river, my dog selling cars, shroomr; Peener fun. East??, birthday trip. MTV. it’s kicking In. JK's house; college Adam Ant Brian. JEFFREY ALAN THOMAS- J. Tom. Hey Tom. Jef; Team Tempest, cat calling. Varsity chewing. Scraping. Comp.; chewing Copenhagen. Huey's Hospitality House. Bro's Biltmore. Varsity chewing; Big Carols- Hulkster- Rat Face chewing; college, fun SCOTT MARVIN THORVILSON Thor. Thorvil; Varsity soccer, golf; Mar quis. E.J. Fan Club, work at Bor-Son. BTTAC. hockey; Europe '81. Winnipeg. Norway, Midnight golf at ECC; coming bock from college to see my teachers. Opposite page: Senior girls pack their luggage, excited at the prospect of driving down South. SENIORS 247THOMAS WARREN TIERNEY- Tom; cc ‘ running, golf; hockey. Braemar job; B.H. + M.H. = Z A P., the N.B.'s. M s at the Up town; college. BENJAMIN JAY TIMER-SON- Benjie Man; Vorsity slalom skiing, orch.; BHSR. Don's Place; Canadian Tour; want to become a millionaire. STEVEN RONALD TOLLEFSON- Steve. SIV; bowl ing. Scouts. Eagle; C.M.. K.G.. B.R.. J.K.. D.P.. S.D.. J.D.. C.E.. D M.. "Bl"; college. ERIK WILLIAM TORP- Trop; wrestling; Rock Band, weight lifting, skiing, relation ships, parties. Pounding "X;" college at 0. of M RICARDO TORRES- Ricky. Squirt; Ze-phyrus. French Club; Ml. Olivet Sunday School. ABC; Cleveland. Europe, C-C cookies; college. ANNE MARIE TOWEY- Towels. Bimbo; Concert Band; Florida Tour 82. LIND w Feefers. "Debe de." Porch parties. Now?, "the gang;" college. JENNIFER RENEE TRAVIS-McILROY- Jen; Costaff coordinator of Zephyrus. tennis: Mpls. Institute of Art. STP tennis; Airport '81; college. EFTHIMIA EPAMINONDAS TRIANTAFYLLOCi- Effy; softball, volley ball; Pres, of MOA. photography; Greece. London. BBFC; (J. of M. AMY CATHERINE TOLLY- Alms. Amous: Wlndlgo. Varsity cc running, slalom skiing, track. "Carnival." "The Heiress;" M.H. Club. 5y. Edina Theatre, softball coach. Haagen Daaz; Green Lake. B.W.C.A.. Silver Creek. Clash concert w Lynda. Rochester Trip; college. MARY LESLIE TURNER- Marcie. the Bear; Bob's Band (Varsity), Latin Club. Ace Johnson's Calc. Club; PF,; Mumbles. Camp Enterprise. "my kids." making a mess at MBC: college out East. REBECCA IRENE TURNER- Becky. "Roo;" Capt. of diving team. Varsity choir; "Steve.” The Limited; Prom '82. Cable w KTSB; college LISA MARIE TWY-MAN- Twyla: Co-capt. cc running. Varsity choir, track; work at NW Fabrics; Soap opera updates at lunch: college. MINDY LYNN UHR- Mouth II; Cocapt. of synch, swim team (Aqua Nymphs). C.B.. Marching band; The moon in Montgomery!!!. BSWSP; college. KAREN LEE ULMEN-Shorty; diving, soccer, gymnastics; S.H.A.R.E.; undercover grocery mother, go cart racing. BB: college. ELIZABETH VALENTINE. HOLLY MARTIN VAN DOREN- job at Kids' Club; times w RLU. Florida; college WENDY LEIGH VAN HULZEN- Wendell. Chipper; gymnastics. diving. Intramural softball; piano. Son Summit. CO. "good times:" windsurfing at Key West, camping throughout the U.S.A.; college. 248 SENIORSOne of the most traditional symbols associated with school was the routine bus ride. As a part of everyday school life, students remembered several bus-oriented ordeals. After a person stumbled out of the house half-asleep to find his way to the bus stop, the frigid winter air took him by surprise and numbed his nose to a bluish color within seconds. To have to wait ten minutes until the familiar orange vehicle appeared around the corner didn't help the condition much, either. Sometimes the situation was the opposite extreme, however, and a student found himself running to catch the bus, much to his embarrassment, especially when the futile attempt wasn’t always successful. On the bus, things normally went smoothly. Once in a while an egotistical bus driver may have thought himself the ultimate dragster, ruthlessly jumping curbs and squealing tires around corners. On the other hand, the driver might have been a decrepid old man who geared the bus at a slow, lumbering rate and delivered his passengers to school late, much to their resentment. Catching the bus ride home was a different story. Usually this feat was accomplished with minimum effort, except for slowpokes who ended up having to make a dash for their bus. Occasionally, though, bus drivers thought it amusing to park in a completely different spot. These tricks, whether intentional or not, weren't appreciated by students who were forced to search frantically for their bus. On the whole, students who were obligated to ride the bus to and from school took the disadvantages with a grain of salt. ain in the JOHN WAYNE VANDERVORT- Vort; Var sity soccer. hockey; Oasis. AT Pals.PF; trips to Aspen Europe. Running Deer ’82. L.M.B.S., Homecoming Court; college. JEAN PAUL VERWEIJ- J.P.. "J": Byer ly'S; fun times in French. SB. winning the "game ball." good times with Poss Man. Hockey Tourney ’82, Cable TV. Arizona; college- U. of M. TOBIE LEE VICKERS- Tobes. Tobi. Vicks. TTT; Co-captain Hornettes. Homecoming Court. EVC; EFH. FBSBC. LTE, Stt- ?. AG. MMS. scoring; canoeing w Nanc., New Mexico. Astro Camp. Liz's overnight; M R S. major, college STEPHANIE VASI-LIKI VOLPE- Ephie. Stepher. Bobs Band, tennis, softball; PF.. Glo Staff. Carps. FBSBC. Kukala; Castaways. PF Colorado 82. Morningstder's. Annandale. Chicago. Lucas's. Quadna. Luther visit; college, travel ANN MARIE VORLICKY- Limp. Yuck; working at Methodist, driving to J.G.'s, Little monsters of Drexel; Nesbit's cabin. Country Damn. Shoe Allee. S.S. Doors. Edina East. "The Tin." H.H. Wkcnd. 16; college. KAREN SUE WALES- Intramural softball- pinchhltters: partying. Lake Harriet; memories w M and W. trip to Melissa's cabin. Florida. SDRRI. Dr. Unk. D wars, likes snow. Coke Is It!; college, living w W M. TODD ROBERT WALKER- Vulch; IM bas kctball; Junior Achievement, stereos. Baskin Robbins. church youth group; B B-I.L., squished dog; U. of M., Business College. JEFF ALLEN WALTERS- Walt. Wal ly; tricaptain varsity swimming; trip to Hawaii; college. ROBERT MICHAEL WASSENAAR- Rob. Wass, Buffy. B.J.; basketball, baseball; FCA (Fellowship of Christian Athletes). Al's Pals. Jugs: Rollerskating w D.P.. Book No. 3.. L.J. Fan Club. "Haabltsy." trips. Sept. 1981; college, grow in J.C. CRAIG WALTER WEBER- Webs. Phat, Bacchus; Varsity wrestling, I football. Latin Club; Wild Men Gone Borneo. High League, the no name band. Camp FISH; jamming with G.L.. G.B.. J.R. scroggy and pounding. Mickey's parties, times with J.F., M.H.. J.D.. J.G.. Southwest parties; U. of M. Opposite page: Unable to drive, sophomore Amy Lee is forced to find an alternate means of tran-sportaion Loren Brooks escorts Kim Stuckey home on the bus. SENIORS 249Maryellen Boyle selects generic groceries that will agree with her limited budget MICHAEL ALLEN WEBERT- Vorslty soc cer. cc skiing; memorable trips to Colorado. Florida. Hawaii; college. JILL ELIZABETH WEBSTER- Webbie; Brewers. Rads: road trips. BODS. Indian, quarters. Fuzzy Duck. 9th grade senior picture. Brigg s cabin, midnight ride. 10 to 9. TF12. Mo-loo's cabin; college at North Dakota. CHARLES LESTER WEIQEL- Charlie. Chuck. Chucker; cc running, cc skiing, tennis. Man-Sized Action; A.T.A.C.. pals; college. ALLAN JOHN WENDT- Bob Mary's Band. Knights of the Round Table, stage band; V.B.B.C.. 220 club. Bob's Big Band Marching Jazz Band; cook out at 20 degrees F. Mindy. J.D.M.M.; college. preakinq y way HEIDI MAE WESTPHAL- Hydes. Bean. Hid. Beeb; Concert Band, orchestra. "Hello Dolly:" Florida w J.R., Bratnerd Tour, "whatever." E.M.B. w J.L. and Ben, Facca. GRUB w Bean. Mexico, Sconnle w Swills; college LYNN KAY WHEELER-Squealer. Wheels. Wheeler; Varsity choir. Savages. Homecoming Dance committee; work at Jerry's. The Beach. Huey's Bar and Grill; Hawaii with NC. Prom weekend 1962. All nighters. good times with MDH. NC. BQ. LK. PM. NH and MA; college. MARY CAROLINE WHELAN- Molly Vase line: Michigan. WAM. M.D.G. at J.B. M.W. w B.N.. K.S.. Senior Float, curbs w Turner. Park Rapids D.M. Load; college CHARLES MARSHALL WHITE III- Chuck: Varsity band, lighting crew, marching band; swimming, canoeing, camping, fishing. model rocketry; Just glad It's over; college Normandale IT at 0. of M. MICHAEL LEE WIGGINS- Wig. Wigger. Wigpig. Snigpig: IM basketball. Boo Boo Fan Club; collecting Sex Pistols' records. Al's Pals: trips to Florida. Virginia, and California. squished dog. trip to Wisconsin; col lege at VWEC and UMIT. becoming a Sex Pistol. PAUL WILHARM. Independence, defined in the Webster's New Collegiate Dictionary as self-governing: not subject to control by others." was born when the seniors shook the principal's hand, and re celved their diplomas. To most, this new independence had been longed for since a weekend college visit was made, and they caught a glimpse of just what they were in for. Often times, seniors had visions of what independence actually was. To some, independence meant sneaking in at the wee hours of the morning without the fear of being "grounded." To others, this new "self-governing" meant a chance to start anew and seek different friendships and adventures. To the few who decided college was not for them, the door was wide open with opportunities. Work or travel offered a different type of freedom for them. Whatever their choice was. seniors often had an idea of exactly what they wanted from independence. Rarely did the thought enter the students' mind until new responsibilites were connected with freedom. Such responsibilities were washing dishes, or spending hours at the laundromat trying to remember if mom said the colored stuff went in hot water or cold. But even when these tasks were realized, most dreams were not shattered, because they were coupled with the hope that the fun would outweigh the duties, and so their long awaited independence would prove worthwhile. 250 SENIORSIAMES SCOTT WILLIAMS- Willie: bas-s-:tball. IB; Intell. Kokesh, Jerry. Pong; •CA Nat'l Conf.. Fenton. MO. Buffy in Clutch; college. TERESA MARIE WILLIAMS- David Bowie: Varsity cheerlead ing; Rawhide I. II G Mania, "starryeyed pig look;” college, getting rich. JANE ELIZABETH WILMS- Muffy; Varsity golf band. French Club; organ, piano, swimming; trip out East. Fla. 82; college 0 of M CAROLINE JANE WINSTON- Cair. Wlndigo. IM football: Dayton's; trips to AZ, CO. Spain and FL. Water Street; college in MadCity! MICHELE MARIE WINTER- Mich; love to party. 2nd year Targetecr. S.H.A.R.E.; great times w Alan Barr. Oct. 10. 1981; St. Thomas or St. Mary's. PAUL H. WIRK-KALA- Wlrk; guitar, concerts; Hulko-mania. San Diego Chargers. K.L.E. and the Rose. Led Zeppelin, the Hwy. 100 Bridge; college. JAMES JOHN WISE- Jim; swim ming; J.A.. Explores. Scouts; Phllmount. Wild River State Park. Quadna. hockey tournament: college ERIC BILL WOEL-FEL- Wolf; working; parties, concerts, good times at Boyd's. Dlbbo's: college, commercial artist. SUSAN ELLEN WRIGHT- Ldshp. Core. Clowns. Singers; times w JC JS. BCOGP. Colorado. Montana. BWCA. caffeine. green eyes; Valpo. travel. KEN WU-weight lifting; bus boy for Sczechuan Star; maybe college. SAI CHUEN WU- weight lifting; listening to the stereo, bus boy. waiter. Szechuan Star; some students call me "Chin" as In my chin on my face. DANIEL THOMAS WURST- Gursty; Varsi ty hockey- team Kaju. HCC 82. baseball, football; Morrison. Hendrix. Young, goalie Walnut Ridge; the Heartbreakers. MH pod; college. NHL. For the first time. Peter Zeller realizes that there are certain setbacks to living on his own. MICHAEL THOMAS WORST- Gursty: IM football. Varsity track; hockey and ever ything else; getting shafted by the man in the checkered hat. Humphrey's pool. Five alive; college. NHL. JAMES PATRICK YAEGER- Yags. Jim; cc running track; P.F.. Al's Pals. E.W.S.. soccer. Poison con trol; Colorado. Florida. Lutsen I II. Mom; college. LYNDA JO YESCHKE- Yucky. Feefers. Pert; Varsity cheerleading. C.B.. Bball squad. V.B.. Flashbacks G Pops. M.B.C.; PF. Big Ron's fun hour, cancer club. FBSBC. LALALASA; O.L w Gamin. Snarf. Genuf. Mexico '83. (J.N.D. w Bimbo: I.S.U.. May 29. 1990 PETER JAMES ZELLER- Fuzzy. Zeis; some hockey. ORCH. DAD. PM '83: Love Lines, reading Bible; Kids Need to Pray. Mission to Kent.. Toma. Bill Gothard's IBYC. times w Lisa and Maryellen; plan to: Evangelize Russia. Prosper Psalm 1:1-3, serve Jesus my Lord and Savior. SOPHIE MARY ELISE ZIEGEWEID-Fessy. Tess. Guido; cheerleading, Windigo. Student Council. Homework Club V.P.. Grevly Fan Club; ONC INS. Agency. Cabi net; Gull Lake. Rm. 2104 club member. Florida. N.A.. Thumbs Up. Christopher Columbus. Rawhide. Riley's. S.O.S.; college, plans to marry Yonie's Typhoon's brother SENIORS 251An annual report wouldn't be complete without an essay by the editors. The compilation of ten months of effort into 280 pages of copy, photographs. and memories could not have been accomplished without the support of our staffers and a few select others. We knew that our editorial ulcers were prevented from rupturing by several unsung heroes, and we would like to take this opportunity to thank them. To tell the story of our editorial endeavors chronologically, we must journey back to the NSPA Summer Journalism Worshop at the University of Minnesota. Thanks goes to Carole "Carloe Bendwall" Wall and Bruce "Brucie” Watterson. the incomparable advisors of All-American yearbooks who gave us insight, original ideas, and a classy cover design. We also extend our appreciation to Arml Nelson, who treated us "Edina kids" with special care, devoting an entire afternoon to the development of our theme. We are also indebted to the contributions of Smokey the Bare, thanks for being there. Moving to the beginning of our senior year, we also thank the staffers for re ceiving us with open arms and loving gestures, and working to make Windigo a unified, centralized, productive body (We DON’T even believe we just said that!). But seriously, we must thank the rookies for their courage to endure, and the few "pros" for their willingness to share their knowledge. Specifically, we would like to thank Amy for her ability to layout spreads with tool lines: Jacqueline for her promptness: Tom and Eric for being a calming sedative when we needed them; "Doug and his men" for producing pictures of quality beyond comprehension; Brenda for being a spice in a patch of bland food; and Sarah and John Renwick for restoring our faith in future generations of Windigo staffers. Our two advisors come into mind as well. Thanks, Langer, for listening to our gripes when we needed a brick wall to throw them at. Thank you, Mr. Kuehn. for trekking from the hole in the lower to the indentation in the upper to deliver sermons that you shouldn't have had to, and didn't deserve to. Your work was most appreciated. Several bits of appreciation go to people who helped and supported us at certain times in our editorial careers: to Mr. Stotts, who endured our fifth hour fracases; Chris Nelson and the Zephyrus staff for the use of their pictures; Dlsey Pellowe. Kelly Cote. Wide World Photos, and Jim Kaju for their photo contributions; Heidi Nelson and Kathy Otness for getting us started; Scherling-Pletsch for fulfilling constant picture demands, and for not burning 684 senior pictures. Finally, heaps of appreciation can be doled out to our Sales Representative, Burt Hed-strom. who told us what to do and what not to do. while entertaining us with several noon time stories. We would especially like to thank three wonderful people who supported us, put up with broken curfews, and fed empty stomachs. Thanks, Peg and Beeo. for letting Holly stay up past her bedtime and providing us with sumptuous Chicken Cordon Bleu. Thanks. "Grand Poohbah" Cronstrom for welcoming Grendel home when he arrived at 3:00 a.m.. and for providing the infamous work car for transportation. Finally, we would like to thank all of the other Windigo parents who permitted their kids to leave for the weekend and allowed their houses to be subjected to the nemesis known as deadline. Most of all, thank you Windigo staffers. The year, the book, and our positions as editors would have been nonexistent if it wasn't for you. Thank you for your efforts in making the 1983 Windigo the best you possibly could. Love in Pooky, Helen and Grendel 1983 Windigo Staff EDITORS .........Kendell Cronstrom Holly Everett ACADEMICS Jacqueline Helmel Elisabeth Peter Tom Radi BUSINESS ..............Anne Matson Bonnie Platt Lisa Renwick CLASSES ..................Amy Tully Tracy Balbo Nancy Brown Barb Gerber Brenda Hamilton Maureen Quinn Caroline Winston ORGANIZATIONS .... Eileen Moran Ann Burke Jane Hamill Kim Hinton PHOTOGRAPHY .... Doug Christie Scott Anderson Steve Anderson Bob Levin Tom Stutsman SPORTS ...........Anne Webber Kristen Albinson Kris Lindsay David Warner STUDENT LIFE ........Kim Lord Cyndy Allen Eric Ruppert Sophie Ziegeweid BUSINESS ADVISOR .. Dick Kuehn ADVISOR .........Dave Langholz Editors Holly Everett and Kendell Cronstrom display the demure and dramatic side of Windigo. Dave Langholz and Mr. Kuehn give each other advice. 252 ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS CLOSINGFar left: Shawn McElroy dribbles the boll down the field to score a goal for the team. Left: One of the highlights in English Ut. was the Elizabethan banquet, as enjoyed by these seniors. Bottom left: Rocco Gammello holds the declaration as Julie Dobies reads the proclamation to her subjects. Bottom middle: Woyzata court members. Chip Kennedy and Tiffany Vanderbilt greet the Edina students. Below: The Hornet football team battles their way to a victory. GOODBYE TO THE CLASS OF 1983A DAM AMT n: Friend or foe? Aadalcn. Richard (10) 156 Abbinantc. Joan (10) 156 ABC. 9283. 95 Abel. Marc (12) 200 Abrams Jennifer (10) 95. 156 Stephanie (10) 156 Abramson Jeffrey (10) 156 Laurie (10)84. 156 Adam. Lisa (12) 2. 200 Adams Jay (12). 222 Robert (12)98. 126 Stephanie (10) 156 Susan (10) 127. 156. 167 Administration. 70. 71 AFS. 92. 93 Ahl. Lorri (10) 156 Ahmann Mark (10) 119. 156 Susan (12) 2. 121. 200. 235 Aho. Annakija (12) 127. 200 Ajalyebo. Yoml (10) 77. 92. 95. 156 Akins. Susan (12) 100. 101. 84. 122. 200 Aksoy. Peri (11) 95. 178 Albinson Kristen (10) 156. 113 Tracy (12) 76. 78. 89. 101. 105. 200 Allen Christopher (11) 72. 178 Clark (10) 156. 164 Cynthia (12) 113. 200 David (10) 156 Alstad. Cathleen (10) 77. 156, 157 Althauser. Amy (12) 200 Caren (10) 122. 156 Amsden. Lisa (10) 101. 156 Anderson Barton (11)95. 178 Birgit (fac) 44 David (11) 178 David (10) 156 Elizabeth (10) 76. 156 Evan (10) 156 Arnar Bernhard (12) 151. 201 Rannveig (II) 97. 178 Arnold Amy (10) 156 Robert (12) 201 Arom. Mach (10) 102, 109. 156 Arroyo. Johnelte (12) 92. 93. 201 Art. 54. 55 Ashenbrcnner. Fred (12) 116. 202 Aslemen, Jody (12) 63 Atchinson. Nancy (12) 65 Awsumb. Amy (10) 57 Azar. Miguel (11) 119. 178 t LUM n: A junior's Friday night date. Babcock. Bonnie (11) 96. 97. 178 Tacia (12) 202 Thomas (12) 202 Baglcy. Linda (11) 87. 178 Baglien. Duane (adm) 44. 70. 71 Bailey. Allison (10) 95. 120. 157 Baird. Monica (II) 178 Baker Geoff (II) 178 Jennifer (11)98. 178 Joanne (12) 7. 19. 143. 202 Bakritzes. Anastisa (11) 178 Balbo. Theresa (II) 112. 113. 178 Ball. Scott (11) 63. 97. 33. 178 Baltzer Debra (10) 73. 157 Gregory (12) 202 Bang. Paul (11) 97. 178 Bannie. Genevieve (12) 202 Baranovich. Nimrod (12) 202 Barber. Kelly (10) 157 Barickman. Avonelle (12) 76. 83. 202. 204 Barke. Bruce Ml) 178 Barman. William (12) 202 Barnard. James (10) 119 157 Barnes Frank (10) 157 Richard (II) 126. 140. 178 Barnett. E. (12) 83 Barrett. Anne (II) 95. 127. 178 Barry. Paul (12) 119. 152. 202 Barth. Stephanie (12) 202 Bartholet, Mardonna (fac) 44 Basil! Helen (10) 157 John (12) 140. 202 Basketball Boys’. 136. 137 Girls-. 134. 135 Bauer. Kirby (12) 76. 98 Baumgartner. Stephen (11) 178 Beal. James (12) 12. 89. 106. 107. 202 Beardsley. Lisa (11) 178 Beaver. Tom (fac) 9. 45. 55 Bcckley. Sandra (10) 132. 133. 157 Beecher. James (10) 157 Beeson. Mary (11)95. 178 Beggs. John (12) Behning. Elizabeth (12) 95 Belswanger. Peggy (10) 157 Bekcris. Adrians (10) 157 Bclk. John (fac) 45 Belkin. Elizabeth (12) 19 Bell Duane (adm) 45 Sarah (11) 122. 143. 178 Belligan. Eric (10) Belrose. Karen (10) 157 Belslto. John (12) 203 Belvedere. Grayce (I I) 41. 178. Ill Benakls. Elena (10) 157 Benn. Wendy (12) 98. 203 Benson Andrea (12) 89. 101. 105. 203 Ann (II) 178. 185 David (10) 151 John (fac) 46 Kara (10)82. 83. 157 Kelly (10) 157 Peter (10) 157 Stephen (10) 157 Berg Darcy (12) 203 Jennifer (10) 95. 157 Laura (12) 203 Lyle (fac) 46 Berger. Randal (11)21. 97. 178 Bergstrom. Timothy (10) 157 Bergtold. Jennifer (12) 101, 203 Bernstein. Clark (11) 178 Beste. Bill (fac) 46 Bigelow LaVonnc (10) 127. 144. 157. 166. 173 Sue (11) 78. 80. 81. 127. 130. 144 Bilgutay. Antay (10) 157 The Mctrodome: Sports' new home. Bing. Heidi (12) 76. 203 Bins. David (II) 178 Bisson. Leslie (12) 116 Bittner. Linda (10) 98. 157 Bixby. Timothy (12) 16. 21. 63. 80. 81. 96. 97. 203 Bjerkc. David (12) 203 Bjerken Anne (12) 16. 122, 123. 204 Bud (fac) 46. 123 David (10) 157 Bjork. Thomas (12) 204 Blackwell. Lea (11) 122, 134. 135. 179 Blair. Amy (11) 179 Blcmastcr. Kimberly (10) 31. 157 Blevins. Eric (12) Bliss. Brian (11) 110. 179 Blomberg. Boyd (10) 157 Bloom. John (12) 204 Bly Ann (11) 105. 179 David (10) 157 Bock Kathleen (11) 179 Kelly (10) 95. 134. 157. 166 Kristine (12) 16. 87. 98. 204. 208. 218 Thomas (12) 204 Bodine. Suzanne (10) 157 Bohmer. Thomas (12) 204 Bolen. James (11) 179 Bolin Kristina (10) 95. 157 Peter (12) 204. 237 Boiler. Max (11)97. 96. 101. 179 Bonello. William (12) 109. 152. 200. 204 Boner Gregory (10) 119, 157. 237 Steven (12) 118. 204 Everett (fac) 44 Jeffrey (12) 20 Julie (10) 101. 156 Kelly (10) 120. 122. 156 Krista (11) 95. 178 Lisa (12) 197. 200 Lois (fac) 97 Lynn (12) 30. 101, 122. 135. 201 Mary (12) 200 Peter (10) 156 Sarah (10) 133. 156 Scott (12) 19. 113 Steven (10) 113. 156 Steven (10) 156 Thomas (12) Virginia (12) 125. 135. 138 Wendy (10) 120. 156 Andrescn. Kristin (10) 156 Andrews. Paige (12) 77. 201 Antolak. Peter (II) 97. 178 Angellar. Richard (12) 108. 109. 201 Angelus. Stacy (12) 95. 201 Appelbaum. Ellen (12) 76. 89. 106. 201 A Buf finds its way into index. 254 INDEXBonnicksen-Johnson. D. (12) 72, 204 Bonvlno. Christopher (11) 116, 179. 140 Boone. Christopher (12) 97, 204 Borgeson. Jaimes (10) 157 Borkon. Lauren (10) 124, 157 Borth. Debra (11) 179 Boulton. Natasha (11) 179 Bounds. Stephen (10) 157 Bourgcrie. Michealann (10) 157 Bourgon. Celine (II) 179 Bowles Jennifer (11) 179 Scott (10) 157 Victoria (10) 157 Boyce. Mark (11) 97. 179 Boylan. Patrick (10) 157 Therese (12) Boyle Maryellen (12) 76. 205. 250 Peter (10) 158 Boy sen. Jens (12) 205 Braasch. David (12) 205 Brahms. Andrea (10) 105, 158 Branson. Stephanie (I I) 97. 179 Brantley. Phillip (11) 151. 179 Brar. Jasbir (10) 158 Breisacher. Christine (11) 179 Brekke. Andrea (11) 179 Bremncr, Geoffrey (12) 97. 205 Brennan Brian (12) 109. 205 Stephanie (10) 158 Breuer. Joachim (12) 205 Brimacombe. Mark (12) 144. 205 Bringgold Kristin (10) 158 Scott (12) 98. 205 Brisse. Lizann (12) 205 Brock. Kimberley (11) 179 Brockway Anne (12) 205 David (II) 179 Bromcr. Lisa (11) 95 Brooks David (10) 158 Loren (12) 249 Bros. Andrew (11) 179 Brose Kraig (12) 118. 205. 236 Kristi (II) 179 Brown Christopher (10)81. 158 Gregory (10) 158 Kathryn (10) 98. 120. 158 Michael (11) 179 Nancy (12) 113. 205 Thaddeus(12) 205 Browne. Ted (10) 158 Brownell. Wendy (12) 205 Bruber. Julie (11) 179 Brudos James (11) 116. 179 Susan (10) 158 Thomas (12) 205 Brundage. Donald (fac) 46 Mike Roberts psyches himself up for the big game. Buck. Brenda (12) 206 Budde. James (12) 206 Budde. Robert (10) 158 Buechlcr Darren (11) 98. 179 Todd (12) 206 Buehler. Brock (12) 16. 206 Buenz Steven (10) 158 William (12) 109. 206 Buhler. Robert (10) 158 Buirge. William (11) Bulford. Thomas (10) 158 Bulver. James (12) 67. 206 Bundt. Suzanne (10) 158 Burbidge. John (12) 206 Burdick. Mark (10) 119. 158 Burke Ann (12) 113. 206 Anne (10) 95. 133. 158 Bonnie (10) 73. 77. 133. 135. 158 Meghan (II) 179 Robert (11) 116. 117. 179 Thomas (12) 206 Bumstein. Tod (II) 179 Busch Brian (12) 206 Richard (fac) 46 Todd (10) 158 Busdickcr. Alison (II) 179 Bush. Jason (10) 151. 158 Buss Debra Kay (12) 206 Tracey (10) 158 Business Education 52. 53 Butler. John (12) 206 Butterfield. Donna (fac) 47 Butwinick. Robert (11) 81. 106. 107. 119. 180 Buzby Robin (10) 78. 79. 120. 158 Scott (12) 116. 206 Bydlon. Jeanne (11) 180 Byrne. M. (12) 83 c ARBC1NCLE n: A fleshy piece of matter, drenched with pus, on a chocolate indulgers face. Cabalka. James (adm) 47. 71 Cabaret Concert. 28. 29 Cabrinety. Stephen (11) 180 Cadwell. Theodore (12) 78. 101. 105. 109. 116. 206 Cain Todd (10) 119. 158 William (10) 158 Caldow. Alexander (10) 158 Callas. Thomas (12) 206 Campbell Elizabeth (10) 66. 158 Molly (12) 207 Pam (fac) 47 Campos. Flavlo (12) 207 Canada. Kelli (11) Canakes. Stav (fac) 47, 139 Candell. John (12) 12. 89. 106. 107, 207 Canton. Jonna (II) 180 Cap. Steven (11) 180 Cardarelte. Amy (10) 121, 135. 158 Carlone Audrey (10) 95. 158 Cathy (10)95. 158 Carlson Christine (10) 84. 95. 158. 175 Daniel (12) 207 Garrett (12) 142. 207 Jon (10) 119. 158 Kathryn (II) 180 Sarah (11) 109. 180 Steven (10) 158 Carmichael. Steven (10) 158 Caron. Joseph (10) 158 Carpenter. John (10) 158 Carr. Margaret (II) 51. 180 Carroll Daniel (12) 207. 236. 140 Erica (10) 158 Carsello. Patricia (12) 87. 207 Carson. John (12) 207 Cavanaugh. Joyce (adm) 50 Cecere. Paul (11) 116. 151. 180 Chamber Singers. 96. 97 Champlln. Christopher (12) 226 Chandler. Sharon (11) 89. 101, 105. 180 Chance. Nicole (12) 208 Chapman. Julie (10) 84. 95. 158. 161 Charleston Carolyn (10) 122. 158 Kimberly (12) 208 Chase. John (II) 40. 101. 180 Chayer. Patrick (10) 95. 158 Cheerleaders. 84. 85 Cheolls. Peter (10) 158 Chepolls. Mary (II) 97. 180. 266 Chesler. Louis (11) 180 Chilstrom. Andrew (II) 76. 116. 180 Chinn. Meredith (12) 208 Choir Concert 96. 97 Choral Concert 26. 27 Christensen Anders (fac) 50 Jessica (10) 158 Mark (11) 105. 180 Ross (12) 208 Christenson. Craig (12) 98 Christian Jayne (10) 95. 120. 159 Lynda (II) 178 Monica (11) 180 Christianson Ann (12) 16. 33. 78. 79. 81. 95. 208 Robert (12) 65 Theodor (10) 142. 159 Christie. Douglas (12) 126. 208. 113 Christy Pamela (10) 159 Peter (10) 159 Chupurdia. Kimberly (11) 95. 180 Clark. Susan (12) 100. 101. 206 Cleaveland. Sarah (12) 97. 206 Clemmer. Steven (11) 180 Coddlngton. Amy (12) 95. 208 Cohan. Richard (11)81. 180 Colby. Richard (12) 5. 116. 206 Cole. Paula (II) 180 Collins. Kathleen (11) 127. 180 Colville. Brandt (11) 116. 180 Colwell. Philip (12) 5. 98. 208 Condon Christopher (10) 159 Molly (11) 180 Conley. Kathleen (12) 82. 83. 209 Connell. John (10) 159 Contons. Brian (11) 180 Cooke. Eileen (12) 87. 98. 209 Coonrod. Paul (10) 119. 159 INDEX 255A musical group found in Rio and noted for their appetite like the wolf. GRAM DORAN Homecoming '82 was a memorable experience for these couples. Smile! Look at the birdie! Cooper. Scott (10) 101. 105. 159 Copley. Richard (II) 181 Cornelius. Roger (12) 209 Comely. Jane (10) 159 Cornwell Heather (II) 181 Theodore (12) 108. 109. 209 Corriveau. James (12) 209 Cote David (12) 209 Kelly (12) 12. 81. 106. 209 Courtney. Kevin (12) 209 Courvoisler. Jeannine (11) 109. 181 Coutolenc. Kent (10) 159 Cox Cara (12) 209 Jean (12) 7. 106. 207. 209. 215 Crabtree. Michael (II) 181 Cracraft Jane (10) 159 Patricia (12) 125. 209 Crandall. Rick (12) 95. 209 Crane Alison (11) 101. 181 Jill (10) 77. 79. 95. 139 John (12) 209 Stacey (10) 159 Crawford. J. (12) 126 Cress. Teresa (10) 95. 120. 159 Croissant. Christine (11) 181 Cronk. Lisa (11) 181 Cronstrom Kendell (12) 103. 113. 209. 252 Kristine (10) 159 Crosby. Jennifer (12) 16. 84. 209 Cross country running Boys'. 126 Girls'. 127 Cross country skiing. 144. 145 Crow. Gretchen (II) 105. 120. 181 Crowell. Katherine (II) 120. 181 Crouch. Jennifer (10) 124. 159 Culbert. Steven (10) 159 Cunningham. Greg (12) 101. 105. 210 Curtis. Donald (10) 159 Daggett. Robert (12) 210 Dahl Brian (11)95. 181 Jeffrey (11) 116. 181 Dahlquist. Vicki (11) 120. 181. 186 Dahlsten. Nancy (12) 210 Dale Jamie (12) 95. 210 Jason (II) 181 Dalton Lisa (12) 210 Ross (10) 159 Danielson. Kurt (12) 77, 210 Dammicci. James (II) 116. 181 Daughton. Judith (II) 181 Daumann. Kristin (11) 95. 127. 181 Davis Christopher (10) 159 Richard (II) 181 Dawson. Cory (12) 206 Dax. Jonathan (10) 159 Day. Adam (12) 210. 267 Debate. 81. 82 De Brcy Marc (10) 139 Michele (11) 181 De Jong. Christine (II) 181 De Voe. Michael (12) 116. 210. 140 Dege. Sally (II) 181 Dekko. Jeffrey (II) 142. 181 Delegard. Eric (10) 95. 159 Deme. Richard (10) 126. 159 DeMoss. Christine (12) 101. 210 Denn James (12) 152. 210 John (11) 41. 176. 181 Dcnzcr. Judy (11) 181 Devine. Mikel (12) 19 Dewitt. Jeff (12) 210 Dick Heidi 11)97. 181 John (12) 210 Diebold. Deanna (11) 97. 181 Dierke. Robert (10) 159 Dill. Catherine (10) 159 Divine. Cathy (12) 97. 210 Dobies Julie (12) 15. 16. 87. 219 Michael (11) 41. 106. 181. 183 Docherty Claire (12) 109. 127. 211 Patricia (10) 79. 95. 127. 159 Dodge. Sean (12) 211. 236 Doe. Robert (12)211 Doering. Judith (11) 121. 181 Dombrock. Marian (fac) 50 Domek. Russell (12) 211 Domkc. James (12) 211 Donnelly. Monica (11) 98. 181 Donohue Catherine 110) 159 Patrick (12) 211 Dornbach. Donald (II) 181. 150 Dornblascr. Scott (11) 181 Dorsey. Peter (10) 119, 160 Dougherty. Timothy (11) 181 Dow. Stephen (12) 95. 211 Downey. Meg (12) 98. 211 Downie. Joni (12) 211 Downs. Ted (adm) 7. 50 Doyle. Kevin (II) 119. 181 Dragseth. Kenneth (adm) 51. 71 Drake. Thomas (11) 116. 181 Dresser. Jeffrey (II) 98. 181 Dressier. Amanda (10) 160 Drewclow. Kenneth (12) 211 Droll. David (10) 160 Dronen. David (12) 211 Dubbledee. Allen (fac) Ducar. Jennifer (10) 120. 160. 172 Duffey. John (10) 119. 160 Dufresne. Dana (II) 29. 105. 122. 181 Dulac. Kyle (10) 160 Dumonceaux. John (12) 211 Dunn Frank (11) 95. 181 Lynda (12) 127. 173. 212 Dunsmore. John (10) 160 Dusterhoff. Richard (11) 182 E, If you see him tell him to phone home. Ebbert, Christopher (10) 160 Eckberg. David (II) 182 Eckert. Lynn (11) 182 Edlund. Mike (10) 160 Edmondson. Julie (10) 160 Egan Carolyn (10) 95. 160 Patrick (12) 212 Egeland. Kraig (11) 182 Ehlcrt. John (fac.) 51 Eickhoff. Timothy (12) 39. 140. 212 Debra (10) 160 Eidam Don (11) 182 Julie (10) 133. 160. 175 Elde Chris (11) 101. 182 Kari (10) 276 Eidsmo. Ann (11) 18. 182 Eike. Susan (10) 160 Eilers. Kurt (10) 109. 160 Elnzig. Melanie (10) 160 Eisenhuth. Dina (10) 84. 160. 175 Ekstrom Karen (12) 212 Lisa (10) 98. 160 Elledge. Bob (fac.) 51. 98 Ellingson. Kris (12) 212 Elliott Jason (10) 126. 160 Jull (10)95. 160 Elmer. Thomas (12) 212 Elmquist. Laura (10) 94. 95. 133. 160 Elvin. Kristin (10) 105. 124. 160 Peter (12) 28. 29. 104. 105. 212 Ely. Elizabeth (II) 182 Emmer. Stephen (10) 160 Eng. T. Andrew (12) 212 Engels. Joseph (12) 212 Engh. Michelle(ll) 182 England Debra (II) 127. 182 English. 44. 45 Enrico Anthony (12) 16. 118. 212 Stephen (10) 160. 198 Epple. Christopher (12) Epson. K. 101 Erck. Pacy (fac.) 51 Erickson Alan (10) 160 Amy (12) 212 INDEXBruce (12) 116. 212 Jeannie (12) 212 James (10) 160 Jane (11) 98. 143. 182 Ross (12) 19. 101. 212 Ertandson. Brent (11) 101. 182 Esau. Diane (10) 122. 160 Estcnsen. David (12) 213 Evcnrud, Nathan (10) Evenson. Stacey (12) 7. 213 Evenstad. Thomas (11) Everett. Helen (12) 103. 113. 213 Ewald Michelle (II) 124. 182 Sharon (10) 160 Ewing. Paul (10) 160 F K our-o-7-7 The home away from home in Korea for many Edina T.V. viewers. Fabian Andrew (10) 160 William (12) 116. 213 Fagerstrom. Brad (12) 96. 213 Fahey. Patricia (12) 101. 213 Fall Musical 20. 21 Falstad. Lisa (12) 213. 245 Fanslcr-Wald. Diane (fac) 51 Farley. Tyrus (10) 161 Faul. Steven (12) 216 Favaro, Lisa (10) 161 Fay. Jonelle (II) 182 Feddema. Thomas (11) 182 Feinberg. Amy (10) 161 Felton. Brian (12) 81. 97. 213 Fennema. Katherine (10) 105. 161 Ferguson. Lisa (10) 161 Femelius. Crant (12) 213 Ferreira. Catherine (11) 101. 182 Ferrell. Leslie (12) 98. 213 Fetzek. Ann (10) 84. 101. 161 Finbcrg. Karl (10) 161 Fingerman. James (11) 182 Finlay. Patricia (II) 182 Finley. Patrick (II) 95. 116. 182. 185 Fischer Eric (11) 182 Scott (10) 101. 161 Fish. Deborah (12) 101. 121. 214 Fisher Lisa (10) 161 Sally (fac) 52 Fitzpatrick. Edward (II) 182 Fletcher. Richard (12) 142. 214 Flora. Talley (12) 22. 214 Rory Catherine (12) 95. 98. 214 Margaret (11) 84. 182 Froemmlng. Traci (12)97. 101, 214 Fromke. Mark (10) 98. 161 Fruetel. Debra (10) 127. 161 Fulco. Anthony (12) 214 Fulford. Timothy (10) 95. 129. 161 Fuller. Kent (II) 183 Furney. George (adm) 52. 71 Jrendel n. 1. A famous Anglo-Saxon antagonist. 2. An irritated editor. Gabriel. Linda (12) 101. 215 Gaertncr. Jeffrey (11) 183 Gaffney. Shawn (12) 215 Gaida. Julie (10) 84. 98. 161 Gallagher. Peter (II) 183 Galligher. Doug (fac) 52. 124. 138 Gamble. Scott (12) 215 Gammcllo. Rocco (12) 15. 16. 129. 215 Garberg. Peter (12) 215 Gamer. Jim (fac) 9. 45. 52. 152 Gasche. Bryan (II) 183 Gavin Ed (fac) 52 Kristin (11) 183 Gaynor. Rosemary (II) 33. 97. 183 Gear. 50. 51 Geesaman. Rachel (10) 161 Gendrcau John (10) 110. 111. 161 Richard (12) 95. 215 Gens. Mary Ruth (foe) 53 Gcnung. Gregory (12) 215 Gerber. Barbara (II) 113. 183 German Club. 76. 77 Getsch. Deborah (II) 183 Getten George (fac) 53 Timothy (10) 144. 161 Giannobile. Mary (12) 215 Giertsen. Richard (10) 161 Giesmen. R. (12) 101 Gilbertson. Michele (II) 183 Gilchrist. Heather (10) 95. 161 Giirix. Sharon (10) 101. 161 Gilkey. Reed (10) 81. 126. 161 Glovanelli. Nina (11) 183 Glass Angela (II) 183 Laura (12) 215 Gleason James (12) 151 Nancy (12)65 Glecman. Jodi (12) 215. 219 Glieden. Amy (12) 215 Glover. Jessi (12) 97. 215 Gnerer. Gerald (12) 216 Goblirsch. Nancy (10) 161. 167 Goddard. Loros (fac) 50. 53 Goetz. Matthew (10) 119, 161 Goetzmann. Mark (II) 183 Gohde. Stacey (II) 41. 183 Gohlke. Barbara (12) 216 Goldberg. Martha (10) 77. 78. 101. 122. 134. 161 Goldstein Elizabeth (11) 183 Nancy (10) 109. 161 Gomez. Maria (12) 216 Goodmanson. Jori (11) 98. 133. 183 Goodrum. Leslie (12) 216 Goodyear. Timothy (II) 183 Gorman. Patrick (12) 126. 216 Gottsackcr. Steven (10) 161 Goumas. Bessie (10) 161 Gowan Gregory (12) 126. 144, 216 Randall (10) 161 Gowdy. Tara (10) 95. 122. 161 Graceman Michael (II) 183 Wendy (12) 216 Graham. Shawn Timothy (11) 183 Grant. Patricia (11) 84. 97. 183 Grauzc. Sonja (II) 183 Graves. Suzanne (I I) 50. 183 Gray. Kathy (foe) 53 Green Ed (fac) 54, 68 Julie (10) 124. 162 Greene. Nancy (12) 96. 97. 198. 213. 216 Greenfield. Sara (10) 162 Greer. Ed (fac) 122 Grelg. Karen (12) 98. 216 Gresham. Steven (11) 54. 183 Grev. Julian (fac) Griffin Marvin (fac) 54 Wiiliam (11) 116. 183 Grissinger. Edie (fac) 53. 54 Griswold. Jeffrey (12) 76. 109. 216 Groff. Karla (II) 101. 183 Gronbeck. Stacey (11) 183 Groves. Timothy (12) 216 Grubb. Natalyn (12) 54. 216 Grund Erik (10) 162 Heidi (11) 28. 76. 105. 183 Gubrud. Kimberly (12) 97. 198. 216 Guhl John (12) 14. 116. 130. 216 Meghan (II) 81. 87. 183 Guinee. Michael (10) 162 Gustafson Gary (12)69. 118. 217 Holly (10) 101. 105. 162 Gutknecht, Kevin (I I) 95. 98. 183 Gym. 56. 57 Gymnastics Boys-. 128. 129 Girls’, 148. 149 Hod ad A non surfer who frequents surfing beaches and pretends to be a surfer. Hagan. Janet (11) 120. 183 Hagen. Kristen (10) 95. 162 Sara (II) 120. 183 Hagcrty. Nora (10) 162 Hagford. Heidi (10) 162 Hagglund. Kelly (11) 184 Haider. Caroline (10) 162 James (11) Halstlng. Jessica (10) 162 Hale. Charles (II) 184 David (12) 217 Eric (10) 162 John (10) 162 Melissa (10) 120. 162 Halkcr. Nils (12) 144. 217 Hall Barney (fac) 55 Craig (10) 162 Patrick (11) 126 Halloran Kathleen (11) 13. 124. 125. 135. 184 Michael (12) 131. 217 Stephan (10) 162 Haman. Elizabeth (11) 148. 184 Hamlll. Jane (10) 113. 134. 162 Hamilton Brenda (10) 113. 162 David (12) 77. 93. 106. 1%. 217 Hammond. J. Michael (12) 29. 105. 126. 217 Hamrc. Daniel (10) 162 Han. Mitchell (12) 77 Hand. James (II) 118 Hannon. Case (10) 162 Hansen Kristofer (12) 97. 98 Sara (10) 162 Steven (II) 184 Todd R. (12) 16. 78. 29. 98. 217 Hanson Blake (11) 67. 97 Gay (II) 184 Michael (12) 217 Todd D. (12) 16. 81. 97. 217 Harbs. Stacy (10) 95. 162 Hardy. Nicole (10) 162 Hare. Barbara (fac) 55 Harmon. Marianne (12) 31. 84. 217 Harrington Bridget (12) 7. 217 Christopher (11) 119. 184 Harris Michael (12) 101. 128. 129. 217 Michelle (12) 98. 126 Dale Langcfcls disciplined concentration earns him a high score. INDEX 257Susan (12) 135. 138. 217 Susan (II) 184 William (10) 162 Harrison Diane (10) 162 Robert (12) 217 Harrod. Steven (10) 162 Harrold Julie (12) 97. 107. 105 Scott (10) 95. 162. 217 Harry. Reed (12) 126. 144. 218 Hart Karin (11) 77. 92. 93 Rick (II) 184 Hartman Marta (12) Richard (fac) 55 Hartmann. Robert (10) 162 Harvey. Maria (11) 184 Hasper. Gregory (12) 218 Hatch. Andrew (11) 118. 184 Hauck. Nicholas (10) 162 Haugan. Jane (12) 16. 17. 22. 218 Haugen. Peter (11) 101. 184 Hauser David (10) 162 Margaret (12) 218. 235 Havir Douglas (12) 116. 218 Nancy (10) 109. 162 Hawkins. Jeffrey (11) 184 Hayek. Sara (10) 95. 162 Hayes. Abigail (10) 162 Hays. Michael (II) 119. 184 Haywa. William (12) 95. 218 Hcaly. Timothy (12) 116. 218 Hearon. James (12) 218 Hed Jeffrey (11) 184 Roger (11) 184 Hedger. Ronda (12) 101. 218 Hegstrom. Mark (12) 218 Hcidkamp. Timothy (12) 218 Heikkila. Wcndi (II) 184 Heinz. Amy (12) 218 Heinzen, William (II) 184 Helgerson. Melody (12) 16. 218 Helgren. Mark (11) 116. 184 Hcllbusch. Terri (10) 77. 84. 162 Hellekson. James (11) 184 Helmel. Jacqueline (12) 113. 218 Helou. Beatricla (12) 218 Hemp. Angela (12) 218 Hcnncberg. Keith (II) 184 Hcnrlkson. Stacey (11) 105. 184 Hcnriksson. Anna (10) 162 Henry Gayle (12) 98. 87. 102. 130. 219. 224 Kimberly (11) 184 Henson. Steven (12) 219 Hentges. Patricia (12) 105. 219 Herber. Robert (10) 162 Herbers. Thomas (11) 184 Herod. Steve (10) 101 Herman. Weston (12) 219 Herzig. Michael (fac) 56 Hesdorffer. Meredith (12) 219 Hess. Jonathan (10) 95. 162 Hessburg Patricia (11) 84. 184 Thomas (12) 219 Hcutmaker. John (10) 162 Heyer. Delores (fac) 9. 44. 56. 61 Highland. Lisabcth (12) Hill. Brian (12) 116. 219 Hills. Adam (11) 184 Hillstrom. Julie (12) 219 Hilst. Trevor (10) 163 Himmelein. Frederick (11) 116. 184 Hines. Margaret (12) 24. 81. 219 Hinton. Kimberley (12) 77. 92. 113. 219. 168 Hiserodt. David (12) 220 Hite. George (12) 65 Hoagland. Merrl (12) 104. 220 Hockey. 140141 Hoechrel. Bob (fac) 129 Hoff. David (11)97. 184 Hoffman Kellie (10) 95. 120. 163 Kelly (12) 220 Kristine (10) 93. 163 Mark (12) 220 Theresa (10) 163 Hoigaard. Julia (10) 122, 143. 161. 163 Holetz Huge Gregory (10) 163 Jeffrey (12) Hughes Amy (12) 220 Kristi (12) 97. 220 Marla (10) 163 Michael (12) 220 Paul (12) 220 Hummel. Anja (10) 163 Humpfer. Robert (11) 116. 184 Humphrey James (10) 163 Mark (12) 220. 140 John (11) 185 Sheila (10) 163 Stephen (12) 55. 221 Industrial Arts. 54. 55 Ingram. Anne (10) 163 Ingwalson. David (11) 176. 185 Inskcep. Jason (10) 163 Intramural Sports. 152. 153 Iversen. Jill (11) 185 Iverson Eric (12) 221 Penny (12) 8. 221 Jubilation n. 1. Exceedingly abundant joy. 2. June 7. 1983 Jacobson Ann (10) 144 Jane (10) 93. 143. 163 Peter (12) 221 Jallen. J. (12) 95 Janlsh. Mary (10) 95. 163 Jasper. Jllleen (10) 77. 163 Jastram. Teresa (11) 185 Jecha. David (10) 163 Jenewein. Scott (12) 116. 221 Jennings. Tracey (12) 221 Jensen Christine (11) 185 Jeffrey (12) 98. 221 Richard (11) 185 Vern (fac) 56 Virginia (fac) 46. 57 Jepson. Nancy (12) 95. 221 Jeub. Christopher (12) 185 Johnson Bradley (10) 164 Brian (II) 185 Christopher |2) 116. 222 Curt (fac) 57 Curtis (10) 164 Gary (12) 118. 144. 222. 238 Janae (10) 164 Jennifer (11) 185 Jeffrey (10) 164 Joan (11) 95. 185 Judy (11)95. 185 Karen (12) 98. 222 Katherine (10) 95. 134. 164 Kirk (12) 105. 222 Kristi (10) 95. 164 Kristin (12) 101. 105. 222 Kristin (11) 101. 185 Larry (fac) 57. 138 Leslie (12) 12. 222 Lisa (12) 100. 84. 222 Mark (11) 142. 185 Martin (10) 142. 164 Molly (11) II. 98. 120. 185 Sara (10) 164 Sheryl (11) 185 Stuart (10) 57. 144. 164 Virginia (II) 143. 185 Johnston David (12) 101. 126. 222 Kay (12) 25 Peter (10) 101. 164 Jolliffe. Eric (12) 222 Jones Kathryn (fac) 57 Kelly (10) 92. 93. 98. 164 Mareesa (12) 222 Shane (11) 116. 185 Jorgensen. Erik (12) 222 Joyce. Toby (10) 164 Catherine (II) 184 Richard (10) 163 Which one of these three is not like the others? Holiday Choral Concert. 26. 27 Holland. Gary (10) 163 Holm Jon (12) 116. 220. 267 Karen (10) 163 Marcus (12) 5. 220 Holmen. Amy (12) 87. 130. 205. 208. 220 Holtan. Terri (12) 220 Home Economics 54. 55 Honn. Brian (10) 163 Hopson. Robert (11) 184 Horan. Margaret (11) 98. 184 Hornet Band Hornettes 86. 87 Hostnlck. Molly (10) 95. 127. 163. 167 Hotz. Michael (11) 105. 184 Houser. Michelle (10) 122. 163 Rebecca (11) 122. 184 Howes. Jennifer (10) 98. 120. 144. 163 Hribar. Karen (12) 220 Hubbard. Patty (10) 163 Huber. Theresa (12) Hucttl Karen (11) 184 Lisa (10) 163 Huey. Nan (12) 220 Huff. Barbara (10) 101. 163 Hunstiger. Lucy (II) 184 Huppcrt. Matthew (12) 101, 105 Hurley Charles (10) 163 Dawn (11) 184 Patrick (11) 184 William (10) 163 Hurst. Christopher (12) 220 H use bo. Stacy (11) 122. 184 Hustad. John (12) 220 Hutchings. Christy (10) 163 Huyah. Quang Thann (11) Hykes. Kevin (12) 98. 221 Indulge v. The act of spending a night eating an entire French silk pie. ■kola. Willard (fac) 139 Images. 106. 107 Indrehus 258 INDEXJuhl Erik (12) 101. 96. 97. 222 Liu (10) 164 Julich. Stephanie (10) 95. 164 Jundt. Marcus (12) 126. 222 Jungels. Bonnie (12) 95. 222 Kck a n. 1. What you do to get your nice dependable donkey going. 2. A common expression heard at Edina High School. Kaehler Ludmilla (12)95. 223 Jerome (11) 185 Kaln Karen (12) 28. 105. 223 Susan (II) 105. 185 Kaiser John (10) 164 Karen (11)98. 185 Sharon (12) 210. 223 Kaisler. Thomas (12) 223 Kaju James (12) 97. 223 Joseph (II) 119. 185 Kalich. Ronald (11) 186 Kaliher. Brynne (II) 186 Kallsen. Lincoln (11) 119. 186 Kalogerson. Lia (11) 186 Kane Anne (10) 133. 164 Patricia (11) 186 Stephen (12) 126. 223 Kanter. Marcy (12) 223 Kaplan. Cynthia (10) 164 Jane (12) 223 Karalis Amy (12) 223 Jaime (II) 116. 186 Karigan. Nadine (II) 95. 181 Karos. Tina (12) 223 Karpeles. Rebecca (11) 96. 97. 186 Kavanaugh. Joseph (II) 186 Keating Rhonda (12) 101. 223 Thomas (10) 119. 164 Wade (10) 164 Keehr. Gregory (10) 164 Kelby. Tom (11) 186 Kelley. Elizabeth (12) 125. 135. 223 Kellogg. Amy (10) 164 Kelly David (II) 186 Joseph (10) 119. 164 Mary (12) 224 Mary Anne (11) 95. 186 Peggy 65 Kemble. Paul (II) 116. 186 Kemp. Christopher (10) 95. 164 Kendig. Jeffrey (11) 186 Kerin. Troy (10) 164 Kerr. Kevin (10) 95. 164 Kewitsch Kristin (II) 98. 186. 247 Wayne (12) 98, 109. 224 Kiel. Colleen (II) 186 Sheryl (12) 95. 224 Kielblock. Ryan (10) 164 Kieper. James (12) 224 Klmmer. Sandra (11) 186 King. Kari (II) 95. 124. 186 Kinion. Wayne (fac) 70 Kirk. Suzanne (12) 224 Kissner. Suun (10) 105. 164 Kittlesch. Bradley (II) 186 Klas. John (II) 186 Kleidon. Kathy (10) 95. 164 Klein Jon (II) 186 Karen (12) 224 Lori (12) 224 Klcmm. Kristine (II) 186 Klin. Dul (12) Klindworth. Tracey (12) 84. 224 Klinefelter. Wendy (11) 81. 186 Klos. Jon (II) 98. 186 Klug Anne(12) 224 Nancy (10) 164 Kness. Sandy (10) 164 Knight Beth (10) 132. 133. 165 Jody (12) 224 Knowland. Kristin (12) 224 Knudsen. Jan (11) 96. 97. 186 Knudson. Nancy (12) 153. 224 R. Jeffrey (12) 225 Kobs, Jeffrey (12) 225 Koenig. Michael (II) 186 Koets. Peter (10) 165 Kojetin Jill (11) 186 Karen (12) 95. 225 Kolacke John (12) 225 Mary (10) 105. 121, 165 Kotars. Nelly (11) 186 Kolcinski. Jane (10) 165 Koller. Caroline (11) 86. 95. 186. 191 Kolles. Jane (12) 225 Konstas. Anthony (12) 225 Koop Robert (10) 165 William (II) 185 Korrln. Timothy (II) 187 Korthof. Laura (II) 187 Koukal. Nancy (II) 187 Kovarlk. Angela (12) 87. 95. 225 Kowalski. Stephanie (10) 95. 165 Kraffl. Thomas (10) 165 Krane. Andrew (12) 18. 105. 225 Krank. Kimberly (II) 10. 187 Krebsbach Mathew (10) 164. 165 Rebecca (II) 187 Krelitz. Steven (12) 225 Kretchman. Len (II) 187 Kreuzer. Pamela (10) 95. 165 Kreuziger. Laureen (11) 77. 96. 97. 187. 193 Kriesel. Kristin (10) 165 Krieter. Kristen (10) 95. 165 Krizan. David (12) 77. 225 Krogan. Mark (II) 187 Krogseng. Mariu (10) 120. 165 Kubin Leslie (12) 105. 225 Linda (12) 95. 225 Kuehl. Mary (11) 122. 187 Kuhn. Sheryl (II) 105. 187 Kurth. Kimberly (11) 187 Kurup. Pamela (11) 187 Kwon. Peter (10) 119. 165 L EVIS n. A trade mark applied to bibless overalls of heavy blue denim, reinforced at strain points with copper rivets. La Berge. Annette (12) 29. 97. 105. 225 La Fond. Deborah (11)87, 102. 187 La Vercombe. Richard (12) 225 Laederach. Amy (12) 16. 87. 95. 225 Lagorio Craig (12) 202. 226 Michael (10) 165 Lahm. Eric (II) 119. 187 Lainsbury. Andrew (10) 165 Lake. Sara (10) 95. 165 Lamb Brett (12) 152. 226 Elizabeth (11) 124. 187. 194 Karla (11)87. 102. 187 Lambert. William (10) 165 Lamon. Kristine (II) 97. 187 Lamson. Ted (I I) 116. 187 Lander Jeffrey (10) 165 Jennifer (12) 226 Landin. Jay (10) 165 Landman. Jamie (II) 187 Lang Kathleen (11) 187 Michael (10) 101. 165 Lange. Gary (12) 206. 226 Langefels. Dale (12) 128. 129. 208. 225. 226 Langholz. Dave (fac) 109. 113 Language Arts 44, 45 Lark. Patricia (10) 101. 77. 165 Larsen Cory (II) 160. 187 Erik (10) 165 Leif (12) 126. 226 Noelle (II) 187 Robert (10) 165 Larson Andrew (12) 118. 226 Cara (II) 54. 97. 187 Carrie (10) 95. 165 Cortland (II) 52. 187 Cory (II) 101 Dwight (10) 165 Gregory (10) 165 Lynn (10) 165 Margaret (11)98. 187 Mark (11) 101. 187 Richard (12) 226 Richard (10) 165 Latourcll. Jon (10) 165 Laughlin. Nancy (11) Laukka. Elizabeth (12) 226 Lavelle. Richard (11) 186 Lawler. Michael (12) 226 Le Gros. Michelle (12) 98. 63. 226 Lee Amy (10) 95. 165. 248 Debra (12)227 Jack (12) 2. 118. 227 John (II) 40. 187 Catherine (11) 187 Nancy (12) 227 Patricia (12) 101. 105. 107. 227 Lees. April (II) 188 Legler. Catherine (12) 95. 227 Lcgus. Jennifer (12) 101. 227 Lchar. Jacquelyn (I I) 98. 127. The Edina Hornets make a run for It. INDEX 259144. 188 Lehodey. Jacques (II) 188 Lcinfclder. Carol (adm) 50 Kelly (II) 106. 125. 135. 188 Lemicux John (12) 227 Michael (12) 227 Lcnczcwskl. Leo (fac) 62 Lennich. Susan (10) 165 Lennon. Daniel (10) 165 Leslie. Scott (12) 2. 118. 227. 231. 237 Lcsnlak. Dawn (10) 95. 165 Lcssard. Lisa (II) 108. 109. 188 Leung. Kay (12) 97. 227 Lcupold. Lloyd (II) 98. 188 Levin. Robert (12) 7. 77. 126. 227. 113 Lewis Douglas (10) 165 Jeff (fac) 62 Julie (II) 188 Paul (10) 119. 165 Ruth (12) 227 Lichy. Tara (11) 188 Liegl. Andrew (10) 165 Lietzkc. John (10) 119. 165 Lllja. Elizabeth (II) 98. 188 Liljcnqulst. Stephan (10) 165 Lillquist. Brian (10) 165 Lim Charles (10) 92. 105. 150. 151. 168 James (11) 92. 93. 129. 150. 151. 188 Lim beds Charles W. (12) 116. 227 Laura (10) 168 Llndcland. Karen (12) 133. 227 Lindbcrg. Paul (11) 188 Lindman. Christine (10) 168 Lindquist. Grant (12) 227 Lindsay Kcllyann (10) 168 Kristene (12) 113. 228 Llndskoog Allen (12) 126. 144. 145. 228 Mark (10) 126. 168 Llnne. David (10) 95. 168 Llpetzky. Chris (10) 168 Llshman. Anne (10) 168 List. Jenna (II) 188 Little Anne (11) 188 Baird (10) 168 Beth (II) 188. 193 Robert (12) 69. 228 Stephen (10) 95. 168 Livingston. Gary (II) 188 Logan Guy (12) 228 Stephen (10) 119 Loncrgan Kathleen (11)95. 188 William (10) 168 Long Jeffery (10) 168 Jennifer (10) 188 Kristen (10) 168 Samuel (II) 188 Lord. Kimberly (11) 78. 188. 112. 113. Ill Lounsbcrry. Ryan (I I) 188 Lovlic. Tommy (11) 188 Lucas. Keith (10) 168 Luce. Andrew (11) 97, 188 Lugcr. Jeffrey (12) 228. 140 Lund Laura (10) 98. 168 Susan (12) 124. 125. 228 Lundquist. Kristen (I I) 98. 188 Lunkley Laura (12) 63. 228 Peter (10) 168 Lykkcn. Sara (fac) 62 Lyon. Elizabeth (12) 101. 228 Mtv n: A music television station where one can see the music in stereo. Mac Gibbon. Nancy (11) 101, 97. 188 Mac Gowan, Frank (12) 228 Mac Lennon. Mary (11) 120. 188 Machalck. Peter (10) 168 Sally (12) 228 Mackcrcth. Dale (fac) 62 Macke. Michael (10) 168 Macklnnon. Robert (10) 168 Madaras. Robert (12) 228 Maddox. Julie (12) 206. 228 Maerlens. Laurie (I I) 188 Magnuson Christine (10) 101. 168 David (II) 188 John (II) 116. 189 Kristin (11) 106. 189 Malmares. Krisanthy (12) 101, 105. 228 Major. Mary Beth (12) 29. 76. 97. 105. 229 Makowski. Liso (II) 122. 189 Malcom. Brian (12) 229 Maley. Brian (12) 116. 229 Mankamyer. Trocy (11) 189 Manning. Stacy (11) 95. 189 Manolis. James (12) 101. 126. 144. 229 Manskc. Toni (10) 121. 168 Mapes. Brian (10) 168 Marlnovich. Michael (12) 229 Markun, Stanley (11) 116, 189 Marshall. John (12) 229 Martin Laura (12) 92. 133 Paul (10) 168 Martinez. Teodoro(ll) 108. 109. 189 Martinson Brian (12) 144. 229 Julie (12) 12. 95. 229 Martus. Lisa (11) 189 Mason Kimberly (10) 94. 95. 168 Mark (12) 81. 144. 199. 229 Math. 68. 69 Matson Anne (11) 189. 113 Gregory (12) 116. 229 Michael (11) 116. 117. 189 Maxson. Barbara Lynn (12) 77. 229 May. Richard Jr. (12) 105. 229 Mayer Martin Jr. (12) 229, 243 Michael (11)97. 189 McCall. Haskel (fac) 63 McCalla. Bradley (12) 203. 229 McCarthy Kathleen (12) 230 Timothy (11) 189 McClain. Michelle (12) 87. 230 McClelland. Dawn (11) 186 McClora. Linda Kaye (12) 77, 95. 230 McColllster. Bruce (10) 101, 168 McConvIlle. Mark (10) 168 McCoy. Patricia (10) 168 McCrcady. Christopher (10) 168 McDavitt. Sarah (10) 95. 168 McDonald. Suzanne (10) 143, 168 McDonnell. Mary (12) 121. 135. 230 McElllgotl. Paul (10) 168 McElroy. Shown (12) 16. 121. 230 McGarry. Robert (12) 116, 230 McGlathcry. Jock (12) 98. 230 McGlone Mary (12) 101. 216. 230 Sally (10) 77. 168 McGovern. Timothy (II) 189 McGuire Catherine (II) 189 Rosemary (adm) 63 McKean. Frank (10) 164. 168 McKush. Gregory (12) 130. 144. 230. 140 McLarnon. Chris (12) 230 McLaughlin. Steven (12) 230 McMahon. Brett (12) 230 McNamara. Blair (II) 119. 189 McNaught. Laura (10) 101. 105, 168 McShane Erin (12) 109. 121. 230 Meaghan (II) 189 Meadley. Dianne (10) 169 Meeker. Ian (11) 81. 119. 144. 189 Mcinelt. Doris (10) 169 Meltz. Patrick (12) 116. 230 Melaas. Anne (10) 169 Mclichar Ed (fac) 63. 101. 105 Edwin Jr. (12) 101, 129. 230 Lynn (11) 101. 189 Meloche. William (12) 95. 230 Menz. Marjorie (12) 2. 231 Menzel. Scott (11) 189 Meredith. Michael (12) 231 Merrlt. Pat (fac) 63 Merry. Jocelyn (10) 169 Mcrta. Steven (12) 231 Mertcs. Jennifer (II) 184 Meyer Don (fac) 61. 64 Robert (10) 169 Michaelson. Michele (11) 96. 97. 106. 189 Milchman. Scot (II) 189 Miller Adam (12) 231 Daniel (12) 97. 231 John (10) 169 Karlan (II) 135. 189 Michelle (10) 95. 169 Patricia (12) 97. 231 Stephen (10) 169 Whitney (10) 169 Mills. Kristifer (II) 142. 189 Minehart. Rebecca (11) 95. 189 Mlnott. Nichola (10) 92. 95. 169 Mitchell Pamela (11) 189 Thomas (11) 189 Mobarry. Anne (12) 231 Mobcrg. Mary (12) 231 Moe Ann (10) 84. 95. 168. 169 Jamie (12) 12. 69. 122. 123. 216. 231 Mogilner. Todd (10) 142. 169 Mollerus. Anne (10) 95. 120. 134. 169 Monchamp. Matthew (11) 81. 189. 194 Mongc. Kristin (12) 98. 231 Monson. Joseph (II) 119, 189 Montcz. James (12) 234 Montgomery Douglas (12) 16. 17. 24. 33. 97. 101. 213 John (10) 169 Laurie (10) 133. 169 Mark (II) 119. 189 Moody. Jeffrey (10) 169 Mooers. Joseph (II) 189 Mooney. Joseph (11) 189 Moore Gregory (12) 9. 54. 116. 234 Mary (12) 234 Pamela (12) 20. 76. 97. 100. 101. 234 Steven (10) 169 Mooty. Mary (12) 98. 199. 234 Moran Eileen (12) 4. 234. 113 Patrick (11) 189 Morgan Michael (12) 116. 234 Michelle (12) 234 Morgeson. Matthew (11) 190 Morison. Susan (12) 234 Mork Frank (12) 234 William (11) 190. 140 Moser Jill (10) 169 Shanna (12) 234 Mosharrafa. All (12) 68. 97. 116. 117. 130. 234 Mostrom. Kristen (12) 234 Moyer. Paul (11) 119. 190 Moynlhan. Marie (12) 87. 97. 234 Mrachck. Susan (11) 120, 186. 190 Mrkonich. Jon (12) 152. 235 Mueller. Julie (12) 98. 158. 212. 235 260 INDEXMuhlhauscn. Emil (fac) 64 Muldowney. Daniel (10) 169 Mullin Gerald (11) 190 Peter (10) 169 Mullinix. Scott (12) 16. 118. 119. 235 Murray Kent (10) 95. 169 Susan (10) 95. 169 Murphy. Shannon (12) 220. 235 Music 56. 57 N 1 lGMBSKClLL n. a ninny, scatterbrain, bonehead, knucklehead, dunderhead, silly a , chowderhead. Nagel. Wendy (12) 235 Nagy Julie (12) 109. 235 Kevin (10) 119. 169 Nanne. Marty (10) 169 Narcisse. Michelle (12) 8. 235 Nasby. Timothy (II) 190 Natwlck. Karen (fac) 64 Nauman. Sally (10) 169 Neeley. James (10) 169 Neilson. Christy (10) 95. 120. 169 Nelson Christine (12) 29. 56. 104. 105. 109. 144. 235 Cynthia (10) 105. 169 Elizabeth (12) 95. 235 Ingrid (11) 190 Jane (12) 95. 235 Kelly (10) 169 Margaret (11) 190 Mark (12) 98. 235 Mark (10) 169 Melissa (10) 169 Patrick (10) 169 Paul (12) 96. 97. 236 Sarah (11) 122. 190 Nesbit. Susan (12) 236 Nettle. Ann (10) 169 Nevers. Nancy (II) 190 Neville. Martha (II) 190 Newman. Christopher (12) 236 Newquist. Marcy (12) 105. 106. 196. 236 Nibe. Kristen (11) 95. 190 Nlckodym. Todd (12) 119. 190 Nlcoloff. Alexander (11) 119. 190 Nieland. Lynn (12) 95. 231. 236 Nlslta. Victor (10) 170 Nolan. Carrie (10) 95. 170 Nord. William (12) 152. 236 Nordstog Bruce (10) 129. 170 Douglas (12) 129. 236 North. Jo Anne (10) 170 Nydahl, Carolyn (10) 101. 122. 170 Nye. David (10) 120 RGY n. 1. Wild or wanton revelry; a drunken carousal. 2. Any immoderate or excessive indulgence. O’Brien Jim (12) 236 Matthew (12) 52. 116. 236 O’Connor. Paul (10) 172 O'Dougherty. John (fac) 45. 60. 64 O’Hern. Timothy (10) 119. 170 O’Keefe. Elizabeth (11) 98 O’Neil. Robert (10) 170 O’Neill. Jeon (10) 170 Oachs. Michael (10) 98. 170 Oberaigner Robert (12) 236 Steven (10) 170 Oberle. Jeffrey (11) 126. 190 Obst. Pamela (11) 190 Odegard. Laura (11) 98. 190 Odland Carrie (11) 95. 122. 190 Lynn (11) 190 Ohlson. Allyson (12) 69. 95. 236 Ohly. Sally (foe) 66 Ohm. Karen (12) 121. 237 Ohnstad. Jon (12) 121. 237 Oliphant. Michelle (10) 105. 170 Oliver. Susan (10) 95. 120. 170 Ollmann John (12) 237 Michael (10) 170 Olmscheid. John (12) 77 Olsen Amy (12) 237 Mark (12) 142. 237 Olson Brent (10) 170 Cammic (12) 237 David (II) 105. 190 E lc (11) 190 Lisa (10) 170 Ron (fac) 65 Ted (12) 237 Olsson Grctl (10) 134. 166. 170 Karla (II) 69. 84. 190 Opp Peter (10) 170 Stephanie (11) 109, 184. 186. 190 Orchard. Wendy (11) 98. 190 Orchestra 104. 105 Orchestra Cabaret 28. 29 Orr. Steven (12) 98. 116, 225. 237 Orrell. Roxana (10) 76. 95. 190 Orth. Michelle (11) 56. 95. 190 Osojnicki. Peter (10) 170 Oss. Randy (10) 151 Ostby. Joel (10) 170 Ott. Elizabeth (10) 170 Otto Lesley (11) 78. 81. 122. 143. 190 Margaret (11) 190 Ottum. Bev (fac) 52. 65 Overby. Robert (12) 236 Overpeck. Mara (II) 95 Ovlklan. Sonya (II) 105. 190 Owen. Robert (11) 126. 190 Owre Deborah (11)95. 190 Roderick (10) 170 Oxborough Renee (10) 95. 171 Tony (12) 118. 237 P ML OOKY n. Garfield’s friend. Pacioni Peter (12) 152. 237 Valerie (II) 190 Packard. Danica (10) 134. 171 Packman. J. (12) 120 Paetznick. Tamera (11) 84. 95. 190 Page Brian (10)68. 171 Jancllc (12) 98. 237 Pajarl. Alan (11) 190 Palmer Kendall (10) 171 Stephanie (12) 226. 237 Papin. Charlene (11) 190 Parrott. Elizabeth (12) 12. 16. 87. 130. 143. 237 Passolt. Michele (12) 238 Patch. Bruce (10) 171 Patterson Catherine (fac) 65 Jill (II) 190 Paugh. James (11) 55. 190 Paulson. John (10) 171 Pavlik. Kyle (12) 238 Pawlcyn. Aimee (10) 171 Payne. John (11) 190 Pearce. Constance (12) 199. 238 Pearson Bradley (11) 190 Gretchen (11) 84. 95. 178. 190 Pederson Alan (10) 171 Daniel (12) 238 Pegors. Karl (fac) 65 Pehrson. Keri (II) 120. 190 Peissig. Thomas (10) 171 Pellowc Diane (12) 98. 238 Helen (fac) 66 Pcria. William (12) 121. 126. 143. 238 Perry Caroline (12) 238 Pamela (11) 87. 95. 191 Pcrschln. Renee (II) 29. 105. 124. 191 Persons. David (10) 171 Peril, Scott (12) 98. 99. 177. 238 Pcrunovich. Tim (II) 191 Peter. Elisabeth (10) 77. 171. 113 Peters. Jung Ah (12) 105. 238 Petersen Cheryl (12) 194. 238 Christl (10) 171 Craig (10) 171 Peterson Amy (12) 98. 238 Amy (II) 191 Ann (12) 101. 84. 85. 95. 99. 238 Anne (II) 191 Arthur (12) 238 Catherine (11)95. 97. 125. 191, 196 Curtis (10) 51.171 Daniel (II) 97. 129. 191 Debra (II) 191 Jane (11) 16. 21. 97. 191 Joyce (11) 101 Kristi (II) 101. 191 Kristin (12) 101. 238 Llnnca (11) 191 Neil (12) 95. 238 Robert (fac) 66. 84. 95. 96. 97 Rolf (12) 97. 238 Scott (10)63. 81. 98. 171. 177 Todd (10) 171 INDEX 261Petri. Ann (fac) 66 Petry. Susan (12) 95. 239 Peyton. Eric (11) 196. 116 • Pfanncnstcin Matthew (12) 239 Michael (10) 171 Pfeifer Julie (10) 95. 171 Thomas (II) 95. 191 Pfohl Mary (11) 78. 95. 106. 191 Matthew (10) 171 Peter (10)95. 119. 171 Pfutzcnrcuter. Kate (11) 191 Phill. Patricia (12) 83 Phillips Michelle (12) 238 Stacey (10) 120. 171 Pierce. Mark (12) 239 Pierson. Nancy (10) 171 Pinck. Melanie (11) 191 Pint. Jeffry (II) 142. 191 Pinto. Amy (11) 191 Pirsch. Fred (12) 239 Platt. Bonnie (I I) 108. 113. 191 Pliska. Ann (10) 171 Pochler, Mary (fac) 66 Pogue. Michael (12) 239 Pollmann. Sondra (11) 191 Poncius. Karl (II) 133. 198. 192 Popowich. Carol (10) 171 Pops Concert 34. 35 Pora. Beata (10) 171 Possls Alexander (10) 171 John (12) 239 Michael (11) 192 Poulton Adrienne (11) 97 Richard (12) 239 Powell. James (12) 239 Poxon. Wolter (11) 28. 105. 192 Prettncr. Keli (11) 192 Preves. Laura (11)95. 97. 101. 105. 192 Psihos. Christopher (11) 97. 192 Purcell. Rebecca (12) 77. 95. 133. 239 Q 3%getzal n. A bird of brilliant plumage; the national symbol of Guatemala. Quang. Hong Trien (12) 239 Qucnroe Jill (II) 192 Thomas (12) 239 Quilling. Thomas (I I) 97. 192 Qulmby. Linda (12) 68. 97. 121. 239 Quinlan Elizabeth (12). 240 John (12) 68. 97. 121. 239 Mark (11) 192 Quinn Christine (10) 94. 95. 197 Christopher (12) 240 Colleen (11) 84. 192 Maureen (II) 186. 192. 113 Quirk. Patrick (II) 192 Amy Tully and Dave Warner stuff their faces again. F .evelry n. Boisterous festivity, merrymaking, celebrating, exultation; such as the last day of school. Raab. Diane (12) 33. 72. 109. 240 Rabuse. Katherine (11) 120. 197 Radabaugh. Julie (12) 240 Raddcr. Jill (10) 134. 171 Radi. Thomas (11) 113. 192 Radloff. Gretchen (10) 171 Raether. Eric (12) 240 Ragatz. Richard (11) 192 Ragozzino. William (12) 152. 240 Raihill. Richard (II) 119. 192 Ramberg. Eric (12) 240 Raming Richard (12) 240 Ronald (11) 192 Ramsberg. Tricla (II) 192 Ramseth. Carl (12) 240 Ranheim. Paul (II) 118. 119. 140. 192. 205 Ransom. Catherine (10) 101. 171 Rank. Renee (11) 192 Rankka. Robert (II) 192 Rasmussen Jill (12) 241 Jon (12) 218. 241 Raub. Patricia (12) 82. 83. 241 Raymond. Laurie (10) 171 Ready. Elizabeth (II) 120. 121. 134. 135. 192 Reardon. Brendon (10) 119. 171 Rccel. Ayca (11) 192 Recke. Michelle (11) 192 Reed. William (11) 192 Reichert. Troy (12) 118. 241 Rcichow, Katherine (11) 95. 121. 192 Reid Bonnie (10) 95. 171 Julia (II) 192 Samuel (12) 101. 105, 126. 241 Reifschneider, Tim (11) 171 Reitan. Allison (12) 241 Renken. Phoebe (10) 77. 101. 171 Renwick. Lisa (12) 113. 121. 241 Retzlaff. Mary (11) 120. 192 Reynolds George (10) 171 Clinton (10) 171 Mary (12) 95. 105. 241 Nicole (10) 171 S. (12) 98 Richard Sarah (10) 171 Mark (12) 241 Richards Constance (11) 177. 192 Fritz (10) 171 Gregory (12) 98. 126. 241 Nancy (12)84. 241 Tr.stme (10) 171 Rickenbach. Brian (10) 171 Ricker. Todd (II) 97. MO. 192 Rickert. Molly (II) 95. 192 Rieckhoff. Jr.. William (10) 171 Ries Erick (10) 101. 171 Lindsay (10) 171 Rife. Michael (12) 98. 241. 247 Riley. Mary (12) 242 Rippberger. Leslie (11) 95. 120. 178. 192 Ripple. James (II) 192 Risse. Jill (12) 242 Rivers. Cynthia (10) 76. 171 Roach. Mimi (10) 77. 95. 151. 171 Roberts. Michael (12) 116. 117, 140. 242 Robeson. Thomas (12) 242 Robichon. Noelle (10) 120. 171 Robinson Kenneth (10) 172 Kimberly (10) 95. 172 Robson. Roberta (II) 192 Roelofs. Michelle (11) 95. 192 Roen. James (12) 129. 242 Roff Christopher (10) 172 Paul (12) 242. 140 Rogers Bethany (12) 95. 971. 242 Charles (10)95. 172 James (11)98. 192 Thomas (11) 144 Rolschau. Lisa (II) 193 Romine Ann (10) 77. 95. 172 John (12) 152. 242 Ronnei Jolenc (11) 193 Julie (11) 121. 193 Timothy (12) 242 Root. Elizabeth (11) 95. 152. 193 Rose Dean (II) 193 Gregory (10) 172 Roslund. Paul (12) 101. 116. 242 Rotering. Linda (12) 203. 242 Rothgcb. Andrea (12) 242 Rothman. Elaine (fac) Roy. Stephanie (II) 95. 193 Rozentals. Valdis (12) 42 Rozman. Lori (11) 193 Ruben Abra (12) 242 Adam (10) 177 Runke. Betsy (12) 95. 243 Ruppert. Eric (11) 193. 113 Russell Jeffrey (10) 172 Mary (11) 185. 193 Patricia (12) 243 Russian 76. 77 Ryan Angela (11) 193 Kathleen (II) 95. 193 Rydell Robert (II) 144. 183. 188. 193 Elizabeth (12) 81. 211. 243 Rydcn Jennifer (12) 95. 243 Julie (11) 193 Ryder Carrie (10) 77. 84. 95. 12 Chris (10) 172 Rzeszut. Ann (10) 95. 172 Q PITBALL n. Paper chewed and shaped into a ball for use as a missile. Sackman. Jennifer (10) 172 Sallen. Jennifer (11) 193 Salmon. Christine (10) 172 Salyards. Michael (II) 193 Sampson. Thomas (11) 193 Sandilla. Steven (10) 172 Sannes. Dawn (11) 120. 193 Sansom. Claire (12) 95. 243 Santrizos. Nicholas (12) 118. 243 Savre. Robert (fac) 67 Sargent. Scott (11) 193 Sarp. David (II) 193. 140 Sass. Jodi (12) 2143 Sax. Pamela (12) 72. 84. 243 262 INDEXScalzo. David (11) 193 Scanlan. Molly (11) 95. 120. 193 Schaefer. Jeanann (10) 95. 172 Schedin. James (11) 193 Schell. Michael (11) 193 Schenck. Delores (12) 243 Schiedingcr. Julia (II) 193 Schlefelbein. Mark (10) 101. 172 Schilling. Patricia (fac) 67 Schindler. Patricia (12) 243 Schleich. Lisa (11) 193 Schmidt. Rod (adm) 67 Schneider Andrea (12) 95. 243 Kathleen (11)95. 193 Schoeller. Kristofcr (11) 194 Schocneckcr, Allen (11) 194 Schoening Kent (11) 194 Paul (12) 116. 142. 243 Schoenrock Darla (12) 243 Julie (11) 105. 194 Schoenwetter, Laura (12) 221. 243 Schoenzclt. Andrew (10) 164. 172 Scholz. Moira (II) 121. 194 Schonlcer. A. (12) 97 Schroder. Steven (II) 194 Schroeder James (10) 105. 172 Kathryn (11) 77. 89. 98. 106. 194 Schucneman Jill (12) 96. 97. 243 Ray (12) 243 Schumacher Bethany (11) 194 Steven (12) 243 Schumeister. Samantha (10) 170, 172 Schulz. Joan (fac) 67, 106 Schutz. Jennifer (12) 95. 243 Schwartz. Elizabeth (10) 172 Schwartzbauer Christopher (11) 174 Thomas (11) 119. 194 Schwarz Bruno (11) 194 Kurt (10) 172 Schweitzer. John (12) 98. 243 Schwlnd. Thomas (12) 244 Sciamanda. Susan (12) 244 Sciola. Laura (12) 95. 244 Scott Daniel (11) 194 Kristin (II) 194 Screedcn, Thomas (11) 98. 194 Scudder. Rebecca (11) 194 Scully. William (II) 194 Seaberg, Dianne (10) 101. 105. 156. 172 Seasly. Michael (12) 63. 80. 81. 96. 97. 116. 117. 130. 244 Sebek. Michael (12) 244 Seemann. Alan (10) 101, 172 Sentman. Janet (10) 172 Seppl. Dino (11) 119. 194 Settli. Christie (11) 194 Seyko. Patrick (11) 194 Shacter Brian (12) 244 Julie (11) 82. 194 Shaffer. Stephen (12) 116, 140. 244 Severson, Terry (fac) 67 Shalley. Gabrielle (10) 143. 172 Shamblott. Melissa (12) 244 Shaw. Julia (11)98. 194 Shea. Elizabeth (12) 125. 244. 245 Sheady. Cathleen (10) 170. 172 Sheehan. Daniel (II) 177. 194 Sheldon Debra (10) 172 John (fac) 68 Shepherd. Arthur (II) 194 Sherman. Laura (11) 95. 194 Shnops. Jennifer (12) 55 Shiff. Allison (11) 194 Shirk. Diane (12) 244 Shons Lesley (12) 101. 244 Susan (10) 95. 172 Sidley. David (11) 194 Sicmen. A. (12) 101 Sic vers. Thomas (11) 95. 194 Silverman. Lisa (10) 66. 172 Simao. Christopher (12) 244 Philip (10) 164. 172 Simard. Serene (10) 172 Simon Jill (12) 244 John (11) 101. 98. 105. 94 Susanne (12) 245 Sinykin. Troy (10) 151. 172 Slrko. Roxana (11) 97. 133. 194 Sit. Ray (12) 101. 126. 245 Sjurdagardi. Bjorn (12) 245 Sjostrom Kirsten (10)95. 172 Leif (12) 97. 245 Skluzacek. George (adm) 68. 71 , Skoglund John (10) 172 Kathleen (10) 77. 83. 172 Slalom Skiing 142, 143 Slaughter. Elizabeth (11) 194 Smith Christopher (11) 195 Daniel (11)98. 195 Debra (10) 101. 120. 173 Elizabeth (12) 95. 245 Loel (10) 56. 95. 173 Marlene (II) 120. 173 Natalie (12) 245 Peter (12) 245 Stacy (11) 195 Steven (II) 195 Snook. Thomas (10) 173. 195 Snyder. Phillip (10) 173 Soccer. Boys' 118. 119 Soccer. Girls' 120. 121 Sollie. David (10) 119, 173 Sorensen. Thomas (12) 245 Sorum. Peggy (11) 195 Soucek. Matthew (10) 173 Soucy Chad (10) 173 Michael (11) 195 Spann. Raymond (11) 98. 116. 195 Spartz. Todd (12) 245 Spear. Norman (10) 173 Spcllopoulos. Nikki (10) 95. 173 Srejovlc. Lisa (10) 95. 173 Staler. Kristin (10) 95. 173 Standafer Jeffrey (It) 195 Philip (12) 245 Stangcl. Margaret (10) 173 Stark. Peter (11) 195 Stauffer. William (11) 195 Steinberg. Tracy (10) 173 Steinkamp Sara (11)98. 195 Theodore (10) 173 Stellberg. Kelly (10) 95. 173 Stcnehjcm. John (12) 245 Stenoren. Peter (10) 101. 173 Stensby. Shawn (11) 195 Stidger. Stacy (11) 195 Stiles. Sara (10) 77. 95. 173 Stillwell. Kim (12) 246 Stinnett. Ronald (11) 119. 195 Stocke Gina (10) 98. 173 Ronald (12) 246 Stoddart. Peter (11)23. 195 Stoncbcrg. Ann (fac) 68 Stotts James (11) 81. 119. 195 Larry (fac) Stoutenburgh, Robert (12) 246 Strandberg. Heidi (12) 127. 246 Strazzabosco. Peter (10) 173 Stresnak. Sally (11)95. 195 Stroh. Anne (10) 173 Stromberg. James (12) 246 Strothman. Susan (11) 97. 195 Strout. Christopher (11) 195 Stuckey. Kim (12) 96. 97. 246. 249 Student Council 80. 81 Stutsman. Thomas (12) 246. 113 Suby. Sarah (12) 98. 246 Sullivan Ann M. (12) 246 David (10) 173 James (10) 173 Kerry (12) 95. 246 MaryAnne (12) 101. 95. 105. 246 Michael (11) 195 Patrick (11) 16. 195 Peter (12). 246 Sullwold. Jeffrey (10) 173 Sundseth. LcAnn (12) 98. 246 Sutton. Ward (10) 173 Svcikovsky. Lisa (10) 105. 173 Swansen. Jeffrey (10) 95. 173 Swanson Bruce (fac) 50. 69 David (12) 246 Elizabeth (11)40. 106 127 Judith (It) 195 Kimberly (11)95. 106. 195 Matthew (12) 246 Patricia (I I) 144. 179. 195 Suzanne (12) 246 Sweeney Kathleen (10) 120. 173 Michael (12) 246 Sweetscr. Jennifer (12) 77. 247 Swcnsen Gail (11) 101, 98. 195 Jill (10) 95. 173 M Daniel (12) 247 Swlggum. Jay (10) 173 Swildens. Eric (10) 173 Swimming. Boys’ 132. 133 Swimming. Girls' 146, 147 Swofford. Eric (II) 195 Syvertson. Mark (11) 195 Szendrcy Lazio (fac) 69 Thomas (11) 119. 95 Tadvick. James (10) 174 Tahtinen. Rana (12) 22. 95. 221. 247 Takemorl, Tensho (11) 1% Tanner Carolyn (12) 143, 247 Kathryn (10) 95. 134. 174 Robert (I I) 142. 1% Taplln. Timothy (II) 73. 1% Taube. Daniel (10) 81. 95. 174 Tautges. Eric (10) 174 Taylor Robert (11) 116. 196 Thomas (10) 174 Teasley. Brian (12) 29. 89. 101. 105. 247 Tedesco, Carolyn (10) 174 Teien. Paul (10) 174 Tenbroek. Peggy (12) 125. 247 Tengdln. Daniel (12) 142. 247 Tennis. Girls’ 122. 123 Tennis. Michael (10) 95. 174 Tcnquist. Clayton (10) 174 Terry. Malcolm (11) 196 Tcrwllligcr Kathryn (10) 101. 105. 174 Thomas (II) 1%. 140 Tcwinkel. Leslie (10) 95. 120, 174 Teynor. Barbara (11) 196 Thatcher. Cynthia (12) 76. 89. 101. 105. 247 Thayer. Jill (11) 1% Theors. Paula (10) 174 Thomas Stenstrom. Jo Ann (12) 245 Stewart Lisa (12) 158. 245 Skibbc. Margaret (fac) 68 Nicole (11) 195 This referee thinks that hockey is enlightening. INDEXCarol (12) 247 Jeffrey (12) 247 Thompson. Tracy (II) 97, 127. „ 196 Thoresen. Suzanne (10) 174 Thorson. Karen (11) 196 Thorvllson. Scott (12) 118. 247 Tierney Christine (10) 95. 174 Thomas (12) 126. 248 Tlmerson Benjamin (12) 105. 142. 248 Brian (10) 119. 174 Todd. Michael (11) 196 Toepcl. Ross (10) 174 Tollcfson Steven (12) 248 Susan (II) 1% Tong. Loc Phuoc (10) 174 Torp Carl (10) 174 Erik (12) 151. 248 Torres. Ricardo (12) 92. 248 Towey. Anne (12) 101. 248 Travis-Mcllroy. Jennifer (12) 95. 109. 248 Treble Choir 94. 95 Trelstad. Marit (10) 94. 95. 174 Triantafyllou. Thimia (12) 248 Troncs. Karen (11) 196 Trudeau. Michele (11) 73. 196 Truong. Lam (10) 174 Tully Amy (12)25. M3. 127. 143. 248 Catherine (II) 98. 248 Turner Mary (12) 98. 248 Rebecca (12) 7. 95. 133. 238. 248 Tuttle. Michael (10) 158. 174 Twyman Karen (II) 95. 127, 1% Lisa (12) 95. 127. 248 CL inter . An exclamation of repugnance or disgust. (ihr Mindy (12) 101. 248 Roger (fac) 69 CJIdrich. Catherine (10) 134. 160. 174 Ulmcn David (11) 196 Karen (12) 248 Uphoff. Paul (12) 97 Upson. Karen (11) 63. 105. 196 Urquhart, Glnny (10) 174 Usem. Martha (10) 174 Usher. Gretchen (fac) 70 Captain of the Edina potty-traininq team. v W ALLEY GIRL n. A form of speech. Example; like fer sure, gag me with a crowbar, totally gnarly. Vahhaji. Mltra (11) 196 Valentine Elizabeth (12) 248 Richard (11) 196 Van Dc Mark. Brad (10) 174 Van Dusen. George (10) 174 Van Dorcn. Holly (12) 248 Van Hulzen. Wendy (12) 29. 104. 105. 248 VanderPloeg. David (11) 96. 97. 196 VanderVort John (12) 46. 118. 181. 249 Paul (10) 174 Varsity Band 98. 99 Varsity Choir 94. 95 Vaubel. Scott (10) 105. 174 Velek. Elizabeth (10) 174 Velner. Stephen (11) 118. 140. 196 Venell. Andrew (11) 106. 190. 196 VerVelde. Tracy (11)95. 1% Verweij. Jean paul (12) 249 Vickers. Tobie (12) 16. 87. 95. 249 Vldmar. Peter (10) 119. 174 Villaume. Katherine (II) 120. 196 Vo-Tech 58. 59 Volpe. Stephanie (12) 224. 249 Vorlicky. Ann (12) 249 Voss. Barbara (10) 106. 174 w V W ART n. Carbuncle's cousin. Waggoner. Peter (10) 175 Wagner. Benjamin (10) 175 Wahlquist. Andrew (10) 175 Waldor. Theodore (II) 1% Wales. Karen (12) Walker Martina (11) 143. 196 Todd (12) 249 Wallace. Lincoln (10) 175 Walser. Nancy (11) 196 Walters. Jeffrey (12) 249 Walthcr. Sandra (10) 101. 175 Wander. John (10)95, 175 Wang Leah (II) 122. 196 Lisa (10) 175 Wanninger. James (11) 98. 196 Ward. Timothy (10) 175 Warden. Jody (10) 80. 81. 106. 175 Warner David (II) 33. 95. 112. 113. 116. 197 George (10) 175 Laura (II) 95. 197 Thomas (10) 175 Wassenaar. Robert (12) 201. 249 Wayne. Walter (fac) 70 Webber. Anne (II) 24. 95. 113. 197 Weber Craig (12) 151. 249 Diane (10) 175 Douglas (11) 97. 197 Kristine (11) 197 Paul (fac) 70 Wcbert. Michael (12) 118. 144, 250 Webster. Jill (12) 250 Weigel. Charles (12) 250 Weinberg. Nina (10) 95. 175 Wcinlader. Karen (10) 95. 175 Weisz. Kelly (11) 84. 97. 197 Welch. Bill (fac) 60. 70 Weller. Lorraine (11) 95 Wellman. Kevin (11) 119. 197 Wendt Allan (12) 98. 99. 250 Jennifer (II) 98. 197 West. Jonathon (10) 175 Westgard. David (10) 175 Westergrcen. Gregory (10) 175, 197 Wcstlund. Eric (11) 29. 105. 197 Westphal David (10) 105. 175 Heidi (12) 101. 250 Wheeler. Lynn (12) 95. 250 Whelan Daniel (11) 197 Mary (12) 250 Patricia (10) 175 White Charles (12) 98. 250 David (11) 197 David (10) 175 Penny (10) 120. 175 Wicmcr. Michael (11) 119. 197 Wlesner. Ronald (fac) 70 Widell Allison (10) 120. 175 Jean (fac) 50 Wigdahl. Amy (10) 175 Wiggins. Michael (12) 250 Wilbright. Maria (fac) 70 Wilharm David (10) 95. 175 Paul (12) 250 Wilkening. Keith (fac) 70 Willett. Daniel (10) 175 Williams Courtney (11) 120. 197 James (12) 2. 251 Lawrence (10) 175 Molly (11) 95. 120. 197 Robert (11) 118. 119. 141. 197 Theresa (12) 84. 251 Williamson. Mark (11) 101. 142, Well hi Dolly! 264 INDEX175 Willmert Murk (10) 95. 119. 175 Ronald (11) 197 Wilms. Jane (12) 98. 251 Windigo 112. 113 Winston Caroline (12) 251. 113 Elizabeth (11) 95. 193. 197 Winter. Michele (12) 251 Winter Play 32. 33 Wirkkala. Paul (12) 251 Wise. James (12) 251 Witham. Douglas (11) 197 Wodehouse. Kate (11) 197 Woelfel. Eric (12) 251 Wolf. Richard (fac) 70 Wolfe. Michael (10) 175 Wollenberg. Patricia (11) 197 Wolterstorff. Kurt (10) 105. 175 Wood Jeffrey (10) 175 Larry (II) 197 Wray Damon (10) 175 Nicole (12) 251 Wrestling 150. 151 Wright Jennifer (11) 120. 197 Susan (12) 251 William (10) 175 Wu Sai Chuen (12) 251 Sai Dueng (12) 251 Wuertz. Lori (10) 95. 175 Wurst Daniel (12) 16. 140. 242. 251 Michael (12) 242. 251 Thomas (10)95. 175 Y A. AP v. Talk incessantly, jabber, gabble, babble, blather, prattle, rave on. gush. blab, gossip, tattle. Yaeger Anne (10) 95. 175 James (12) 251 Kathryn (11) 197 Yamoor. Nadia (11) 101. 197 Yang. Khue (11) 197 Yeschke. Lynda (12) 101. 84. 85. 251 Young. Philip (10) 76. 17 Youth Groups 22. 23 Yuhas. Deborah (11) 77. 197 Yun Jessica (10) 134. 175 Paul (10) 175 7 •-ZUCCHINI n. A type of green summer squash of a small cylindrical shape; also known as Googootz. Zanin. Leigh Ann (11) 84. 197 Zehlke. Anthony (11) 197 Zeller. Peter (12) 105. 251 Ziegeweid. Sophie (12) 6. 84. 113. 251 Zweber. Michael (11) 101. 105, 197 Windlgo's beautiful and breathtaking business staff; Anne Matson. Bonnie Platt, and Usa Renwkk: balletically balance the books. INDEXStore" , %. “The for 1 2304 West 50th Street (50th Penn) (612) 925-1441 A americana bank 5050 France Ave. So. Edina. Minnesota 55410 Member F.D.I.C. Good Luck Class of '83 FreeStyle Ski Shop 7082 Amundson Avenue Edina. MN 55435 B.A. Rose Music Co. uncc 1884 50th and France 3995 West 50th Street Minneapolis, MN 55424 Chateau (IriffriM'-ifnU- maticoaPc MINNEAPOLIS - 332-3593 EDINA-929-0394 WAYZATA-476-0447 hinc hair design 9202-1273 °Y Vl9W R°ad n Ed'nB APPLIANCE AND TELEVISION rcTHK AMINEV SAYKir you SAVE WITH ALL OUR POWER | In Southdale Square • 2960 W 66th St. • 866-3301 Bert (Buck) Rothnem, Sales Manager r memlipert) Vli J ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT JJ 6121 925 4q10 Ros fill i„n 5025 Franc Ave. So. 0 Minneapolis. Minn. 55410 Korst Sons Specializing in fine estate and contemporary jewelry 50th France. Edina PA T R O N S Whkh of us Is the Christmas tree? Mary Chepolis fantasizes about "him. 266 PATRONSAuthentic Chinese foods Conveniently and Economically in Your Home 5006 Xerxes Avenue South Closed Monday Open Daily 4:008:00 P.M. Closed Holidays Phone: 926-7451 mmuffee’s ) 5014 France Avenue E Ana MN 55424 v x Raft smJL ; Compliments of Gabberts Quality Man s and Woman Apparel ra STORM ■ «»» Im ( Mlll(ll KI j company 3909 W. 50 TH STREET MINNEAPOLIS. MINN. 55424 Marty's 50th and France Barbers Hair Stylist 926 3606 Congrats. Ann! Congratulations. You did it your way. Seniors! Love. Mom and Dad Burke Swensen’s Ice Cream Factory Congratulations. Seniors! | Southdale Canter Qy AA 10 Litho Colorplate Inc. DELIVERY COUPON r $i Lm-- ' moTTo-tfszA vAurrwnrcann OFF ANY LARGE PIZZA i ANO A QUART OF POP WkM Pirn « Pop An Oollwrod Or Piet I UUiT Out COUPON « OACXM — exw«SM »'M rj P A T R O N S Adam Day anticipates an exciting evening with Jon Holm does some fancy maneuvering. Libby. PATRONS 267GJhc JRolt oie of Edina 3907 WEST MW STREET EDINA M NNCSOTA SS4?« (61?) 973-tfOO mv.i »« Jinm 4V... K-'V wBK THE PINK POIT Remembering is ... Bus: 927-7043 Res: 927-8038 Margaret Ann Quinn 3910 WIST SOTH STRUT, (DINA, MN SS424 81RMEI-SMABY REALTORS MICHAEL’S The Complete Lamp Shop • LAMPSHADES • LARGE SELECTION OF LAMPS • LAMP REPAIR • CUSTOM LAMP MAKING • PARTS AND REPLACEMENT GLASS Bnng In Your Lamp Corner of 50th Xerxes 926-9147 3101 W 50 St Rigotto's Pizza Pappagallo 4502ft Valley View Road 3561 West 69th St. 922-0151 925-3388 [ Superior Software,Inc. Quality where it counts. 0 Congratulations to the Class of 1983 Stephen Cabrinety 612 941-4849 Peer Representative : Congrats Seniors! We love you! Best wishes. The Windigo Business Staff PA T R O N S Kim Hinton. Boogie Queen of the Year. The band to inspired during a rehearsal. 268 PATRONSMen. girls and basketball don't mix! Jiml. I'm scared, grip me! Sixth hour Grcvly- blow it off!! Paige: AZ 82 "Are there any cops?" "That guy just gave me 5100!" (Go for Marty!) Come visit me Amy. LorKYau're a nag) "Long nails turn me on!" Wag nets D.I.. D.B.'s car "The sun is coming up" and so many more. I love ya • Amy. Sal- "Okay. stop, you're bustedMass choir, laying in the back of the truck "Where did you get those potatoes?" 7:30. (you're great!) Amy (you car thief) Jamaica. Lizann. Sue. Karen. Cammie. Mary. Cara. Sally. Lori. Paige. Lunn. and all are Invited anytime in AZ to stay with me. AMY. Lynn- Pico. Maddog. t'se flies. Tex. A. Sours. B. Me.. Devo (Mike's Keys!) Neil s.. Kandi male. Pe ter (V. Fair!) B-52's, Joses. You're my best friend • Jamie Bombamy. P ATSSB A NKSTRIOT ARGET RESCAM Y-PIEBLZRDBJ Friends. Thanks -luv. BJ. Ahoy Matey! Let's make a deal! You're the winner, how does it feel? Ginger. Fuddy. Clcep. and Lobb T. To those we will forever be. Obnoxious as h and wild to boot. But we don't care, who gives a hoot? There is one thing we'll never forget. Watch out Lix because the door's wet! M E S S A A G L E S GG Luv ya! BJ. P.F. I Kihh you nu. Official member of DWNJC Batman crew. AnneBeth-CLib- Thanks for the good times, the men, Sandy loves LES 7 14 82. .......Active Business Leaders....... •The I98H982 J.A. Company of the Year- Wishes to thank its Edina members for their hard work these past nine months. THANKS! and BEST WISHES for the future: John K.. Jan K„ Rob H.. Tood W.. and Liz L S.B. baby- you're awesome. Thanx for being such a great friend. I love you Your friend. Haugie- Goodbye! I'LL LOVE YO(J FOREVER. My first semester family- I Love you all! P.D.E.S.H.K.G.L.F.S. Remember: Black Elk '82. Those Guys." Castaway. Midnight mass. You Gay. hugs and tears. Love your special friend. Cor Mcum. Oompaa- LN.F.C. forever, guarding the hole to hades. Rotten slaves, trophies, have a great summer and get lost. Infans. Take your mark Srncg Pyros managing S-turday Wally thorsl2 pants Chester the mok ter Pancake Face Meow! "What are yot thoughts" epileptic attacks comlng ungluec screaming off chalrllfts organlsm Mouse R ocky Horror Your hair's on fire May I have some of your yogurt?! Scotland Mick It's good, but it's expensive. Liz. Sharon. Kim. Nancy. Doug. Andy. Tim: Bed Breaking and Repair Incorporated. K.J. Thanks for everything, keep in touch. Love always. L-A. To the alias map ripper, from Thumper. International Association of Fire Buffs. Fire Buff of the Year; Erik Teisberg (2-2) Billy Bonello has been seen at the Faust. All I know is that the movie is XXX Shirl. I'll always remember the Game. Stahley. admeet. B.B., Tainted, tangents. Peacock, bedside objects, makes me feel good, buns, men? You guys you're such a good driver, what's with this machine?, beached whale our Fleetwood sum- mer. Thanks! I love ya! Bev EP- thanks for caring- a bathroom psycho. Tom Still love the brown eyes, thanks- Jen. Ole- RED buggers swept the natlon F F Jen. Heidi. Tobie. Nancy: The Boogens are alive and well and living under Edina! B.J. Schoenlng: I love your card. Is there any way I can get my hands on another one?! The Awesome Threesome: N.W.. L.W., £ M G. SMFC Thanks for being such great friends. I love you all SMFC FOREVER, pal LAQ(R) + JJR- forever. March 26. BLRS. Juicy Lucy Angel: You've made the past year oh so very special. Without you it would have been so empty. Always remember Prom '82; oops; O.L.; Football rides; Zoo day; canoeing; summer tanning; changing; Homecoming '82; Christmas '82; picture taking; early breakfast; joking; gobber picnic; Dreams: and most importantly: May 24. 1990. I will always love you and I will always be here when you need me. Love. Gamin SPECIAL MESSAGES 269PJZ: This year was great! I'll always remember ... meeting at P.C., B.G. IBYC. squishing m m's. opening car doors, etc. Don't forget me when I go to the mountains in S. America banging on my pulpit, or about the "Cornel l.ot" and MEB's magnet! Love ya. I. There's only one way to be ... Greek!! June 10. 1982 open arms studs Bubbabaker. Frit . Playboy. O B. Chookie Thanx for the best. X mas present a sophomore girl could ever have. Love, Laurie. I.H.M A. Club Go Back to BACRG.-Bc 'n' stuff Or maybe Chris should be put In Images. 7-P lO's get physical fling on weekends Annie: "Oh happy day!" Karen. Wav's got sexy eyes. Hey Goon. Blackies on. P.T. grow out not up. Shorty, can't sit on too many door knobs. Ms., best friends, many memories and lots of love, westie. Bratrick. thanks for being a great friend, take 3. love Diane. “For the eyes of the Lord move to and fro throughout the earth that He may strongly support those whose heart in completely His." 2Chron.l6:9 He lives!!! K.H. has hairy buns! Relaxenjoy-satisfy your natural urges! Flute breakfast. McDonalds! Annette Chi-chi and woowoo lives on! Nancy. Lorric- Thanks for being you. I'll never forget you Love you None. AB2 It's been real sharing the locker! P.S. Need onother shelf (with carpeting ofcourse!) Bambino Thanks for all the happy memories- T.J.B. always C.A.O. (JB). S.B.. B.S.. B.M.. J.H.. D.S.. B.R.. C.J.. B.L.. C.K.-It's partly because of you and the special qualities you've got that I've tried to be a belter person myself. Your sincerity, your good natured attitude. your optimism and your strengths .. all those things that have given me a certain outlook, and a special way of approaching life. Having you In my days . .. knowing you as I do. have helped me over the rough spots nd through the difficult times. I feel like I owe you a lot ... but can repay you with so little. But as little as I have it would mean so much to me just for you to know how much you have added to my days and given my life a special glow. Thank you. I love you. You know he's going to die when SHEEKS leaves. Chisel Mania! Give them the stare!! LONG LIVE THE RAM!!! SPECIAL MESSAGES COMPS forever! Yeah ... to all my friends! Never to forget you. Kevin. EVER! FCH January 21. 1983. LWWHATWASTHATSMELLATLASTUNICORN? L A-WHAT WERE YOU DOING ATGOFM7B AD-GE 7.702 MACEXCUSEMEiEXCUSEME! LK-THANKS4BEINGMYB-FRIENDLOVEBQ NICKISFRICKEHICKIS HUGO + HUSTAD=RED Karen- Don't ever forget Del. 23. Cara. Little one- Thanks for the memories, score OWW The Fish Keep Biting AARIGHT Oh Mrs. Paige had a farm. E-IE-K)!! Poul- Thanks for the memories • CC Getting mooned on lake Mtka.l Florida Tour- FAME- sodiums- Banquet- Bugs-Cream. S- my first love, who broke my heart- s. SDLEUBT DE8 ■ ? Hi-Ho Chester. Ludy- "Is that what that is?" bluearmpits! Bones. Just the two of us Harriet K.M. Rochester Chichi's F.F - L.K. Susan. He's so shy the A.B.C.'s can I kiss you now the pinky H.D. "Honey" J.K., Tease me the wlx Bananas PUG'S- Chip's H.D. 00. Pew Love ya. Foo Foo. Nance. Is that what that was cruisin' Mexi-co He's just a yo-yo f.f. Blue Pits. People's Republic of Morocco . or bust!!! The Persuers. Ode to Bus 132- It all began September '81 to be "just friends." April came with our visit to Topeka and the "salty" taffy, and who can forget Worlds of Fun and the bedtime stories (eggnog)? But above all my sunshine. I think I shall remember the creature. Your slap happy bus partner. My pillow is still alive, as is your bear skin rug and Buba.Maturity and my future husband.Wait! Locker Stop! Phew! I thought I was going to have another attack. Thanks for our unique social life. The Uptown theater and the people that entail. COCONUTS!! To: Goo Annie Bananie- The Troublesome Trio will never die. BO. 270 SPECIAL MESSAGESL.T.- my twin; "your hair looks fine"; slaving over proofs; don't worry, the baby won't be retarded, even if it did fall on its head twice; attempting to make C.C.-oatmeal cookies; R.S. concert- yeah!! Best friends forever- BH. BONGAS LIVE! T. 25. H. 2M. L. A. J. C. K. E.E.P. May you olways catch those vanilla wafers! P.S. You're P. J.'s glow in the dark. Klindy. To the 2 welkins W pint and Johnce: You make our hearts race. We won't forget the car ride to the top. HULK Ron lives!! ole! J.L. • You're red!! Ole! Smell- Femoral Templates Gum Drop Bunnies r the result of much ganja Remember picked Tink? Otis. LINE- Estimated Prophet holds good memories. Fun times ahead w GP1 • Kels. M.G. Always remember our rock! Love. BPG LO. Paris Deedaleedaloodooloodoo. Sue G Jane- thanx- Kris! (1:06). Ace's Prepsters could beat out the Cak Club any-day. Love your hair B.H Dad JS. Thanks for making days so scenic. Benji- You're so cute! Score! Love. Benji 2. J.C. G C.B. Nat'l Mac G Cheeze Day June 1. MBJ. Haagen Daz it good, but you Daz it better AMW. "My daddy had a farm with a lot of rabbits." Marty Life Goes On But Never Backwards • K. Guys remember Sue Simon's special handshake? Morokie dust, weeds, branch, you a woman? K. No one has a nicer smile than you T.T.! Thanks for H.C. and nites with T.C.B.. J. Stag: Thanks for being a friend. Remember M.H.. singing at the pit, ddrlvers. movies 5lh ln G. Mixing the two at Hayes, broken windows G the cops. The shack and Q. It's been great! Lets keep it up. Wang. Beth Anne Peggy Laurie Katie Kell Karen- Sue Care Cynth Ad Nadine Julia Beth Kar-i Thanx for being good friends! Libby. Adam, thanx for the great year(s). and have a great time at college I'll visit you. Love you. Libby. TyRone: your on our black list from your friend. Mr. Gorrian G Coach Costels. Peter: More power to ya! Never say die! Eleanor G Sunshine • how do you scare a bee? Boo Bee SPECIAL MESSAGES Trace- Good Luck- Kristen. Legs. How's T.B.? 6th hour Belk Classmates. Debbie. Butch Casidy and the Sundance Kid ride again and Llmpy's right behind. Vort- there are no plugs in trees! Taylors Falls '82. Social drinking nothing, it's alcoholism. AT. MM, TR. MW. AK. LK. LN. KG. SS. KM. JS. SB. MM. CC. CO. LB. K(J. SM. Thanks for all the good times- LOVE YA • PA. Amy- Wanna buy It? No It's free- Paige. Stewed Tomatoes never die. they just go to Moorhead Sprout- pink G green lockers forever!! Love ya! Groce- Remember your Mardi. Don't kiss with skin on your lip. Otto- my goosh beats yours! Love, Mrs. Rowa Mr. Lyngaas- 2nd hour psychology thanks you for driving us crozy and having the heart to cure us! Tom G Eric suspected Foul Play when they were hooked at Mindies. Rodney Phone Home! From 8 G N. Hey Darce. Wanna have an R.O.? -N. Grain Belt and Kipper Snacks — from NEL. Love You- B.F.. C.K. Never forgetting my night w BB Antony. I'd take you over Wayne Gretsky anyday. Cleo Roses, champagne, caviar, and herring, with MADNESS playing down the RHOOES. DO Ring a night for learning our ABC's. I've always loved you KC. Boys V. Soccer team: Thanx 4 the memorable times. The season was a blast? Love your RAH-RAHS! XOXO Thanks for all the memories and making my sr. year really great: Amy. Ally. Steph, Lizann. Kathy, Karen. Cora. Lori. Paige. Sue. Mary. Lynn, and Matt -Love. Sally. B. Nelson: I love you. Big Sis! J. Reid. P Thanx for all the fun times. Love- Bear! Viva Mexko!! Mexko ole! From BLM The Who lives on! Hooray the Senior year! -B. North American Spot at the Country Club store. An editor of all editors: Helen y'ore! Love. Mama's Girl ... Babysitting for sale: Brett McMahon; experienced; know how; changes diapers: reasonable rates. 944 1822. SPECIAL MESSAGES 271Mike and Dan: We (of you. love the Mus- tard brigade Laurie, don't forget Todd Cigarette and Fritz. Goon! Love. Nikki Keep dreaming about Tim Bixby. Nikki!! W.O. Thanx (or being my best friend. I iove you. S. ATTENTION: NJHC thanks for all the notes. Bon LH. MC. ESSE. Right? Left! Oh dear! SS. Curb! Rudolph's. MC. JFK. Thanks for everything-I love ya! Scuds- Get psyched for CHAOS! Bitsy Did you P your D? CO WY 82 Ankie + Knee - US + AGZ. ET. Blue Blazer thanx for the memories AGE "What the FITB Is Lime Evergreen?" AK. Thanx for soap update math help. ET. Remember Curpe Diem and The Golden Mean Nikkis Mike Karavos?? You're better off with Tim Bisby! Love. Laurie. P Thanks for great memories! F F Love L. To all senior studs: you're gorgeous! Todd Hanson: so often you've made our day with one of your super smiles! Diane, take 3! Mr He. please give us a break Tell your boss we need some more time. HI Uncle Jimmy Purple E.T. turns on your heart light! Stay true to Bargain E.T., Kenny's. T.D. G B R New Year's Eve of 1982? Good luck in the future and just remember when you go to buy a new item of clothing think of ET.!!!! Love Auntie Melon Liz: I still say go for the gusto! Love. Nan BORON LIVES! To my sister Colleen: good luck In all you do! Do you remember 4 2 66? Have fun with Chris- Whoreland Hey B h!' The L.S.D. bids farewell. It passes on with the class of '83. TrashingBlum BowieBeethoven BachBarney BloisBeak VivaldiWagner PalmerEd diebaby. LXIX always. We shall return on June 9. The Bass Clef uber alles. The few. The proud. The L.S.D. Jaquelirte (Sybil) candy bars. French rolls, and you made my day. I'm not laughing at you! Love. Racine. KAW It's not that I couldn't have made It without you. but I wouldn't have wanted to. Love G thanks. Best of luck. Kris! Always. KEC. R.R.R. will do it anytime, anyplace, anywhere, for anyone. FANTOMS LIVE ON KG. CM. DP. JK. BR. Randy you're dead CAP Senior year was made for memories The memories of you. I would not trade for the world. You made It all worthwhile. Love G thanks to you alwaysKEC. Ink-M n-m's. GFon 4J w TS. hidden fh's and id's. MESSAGES Wild Horses Dee Brose party in Eau Claire, how awesome can it be! KB. AB. KB. SB CELEBRATION!! Deb Bud Tin lek Cabin Dam JM? SS SMSNAV. DJF Spaceeggs Chtlltos bowling pudding pops Thanks for sharing your life! I love you • ESM We love LAMB! The Knights of the Round Table salute the number 4. and we miss Gwinevere. LES- I love you best friend JMR, M. and S. the G.t. gals. Hans.- I'll leave now! Brans. J.. M,. ■ Big Gulps. Realty Signs. Shreaded Paper. Mustard: My yard salutes you! Legs. G.L.'N Hello Dooly; Congrats to the back line women! Lerp I • You're the greatest. Luv (j! Lerp 2. Swirtdy you swexy swinger! Follow the Pfeiffer Camping over M.E.A. was "Ex"tra "special" for CW. CA and JG. To the two Welkins half-pint and Johnce. you make our hearts race. We won't forget the car ride to the top. Racine- Long liveSS John Donne LR Aerobics we're locked in the bathroom diet Coke put it In the toilet doughnuts MOROCCO popcorn hop Calculus watching C-363 bumping bellies Windigo walks hard laughter. I love you tons all rightly? Your twin sis. fair to partly cloudy. Michelle "What a thigh slapper!" T.B. he's and IWYB. TT. SV. GM. And SO. Cr and GT. thanks. Love. MKD. SJP T'aime toujoursKAM. BMM From the production lines of l.l. through senior year, the reminiscing could go on forever. I wish it would; friends like you are hard to find Best of luck and keep in touch- KEC. CT. MS. TA. KJ. JH. JP. EC. JS. AB. Remember! KM Bets Washtub. Scott's, when we re 30! ILY KJ. Bethy likeGstuff "In trouble stand firm" KJ The purple elephants are still In the closet! CMJoegaser Perkinsfootball thegangCOP razeal lingpcr fumepancake licensegoodtimes friend. "The Bog" ... K.C.'s cabin with J.D.. L.P.. T.I.. J.S.. F.M.. A A.. B N.. M.F.. T.E.. T.F.. J.Q.. R.C.. E M.. S.P.. AND of course . "Jason!" K290170 Meet me in July at Bimbo s for B.'s. Love. Jad Bus The Knights of the Round Table salute the number 4. and we miss Gwinevere. 272 SPECIAL MESSAGESAir Force Thc Pitls cards pl soccerSOTC he's coming right here right now Edlsms bucket-s T.A.'s living rooms carrots H.C. '81 H.C. '82 starry nights electrons YAS TAJ Ste-ven The Team Hopkin's Strip C.T.'s bcd mistle toe 1.2.3 . STP GTP Iowa Jerbie's Tom's Post The Clump and Co. TAKJ Peggy Otto loves college men in tight black shorts. Laurie, watch out for t.I.l.t.w.c.! LS-DonT forget Ryan G Troy or our good buddy Sue! When the green flag drops, the bull "" stops. RGGTB Karen Hucttle gives guys good rub ups! Life L is a fake punkcr. He loochs KCUF at her Ludy ... "Forget it!!" CAT lady 1. Mitch Don't forget TLC's Devo, "Well sure I'll go" THANK GOD WE MADE IT HOME ALIVE! s M Karen- ya bit any tongues lately? Sue Men, that's just not good basketball! Leisure suits are the future wave. "Ariba!" • to our favorite lunch lady. WORSTS- Hi from Carl and Harvey Hansen 180'sJACT'S 360 s from AAMB's. To: Pickle and Doorknob oceans blowing off endless hours spent leisurely functioning In Grevly's In order to seek to know the manifest functions of Soc. ond to discover our own roles within a role set has been most beneficial in my socialization Internalization process, not to mention "fun." however. I hove not applied or incorporated those folkways ond mores Into my collective behavior thereby hoping to impress upon you a dramatic role presentation characteristic of my cultural de viance due to my personal ethnocentrism and cultural relativism. Anyhow, as a member of my primary group. I wish to express my sincerest hope that you and I continue to engage in group dynamics — and that someday you achieve whatever achieved status you so desire! From: The Lunatic under Nellie's kite. Senior guys F.A., G.M.. B.M.2 Thanks for the entertainment, keep your drapes open and your lights on. Junior Girls. Jonie Physical Policy stimulates Economy Pish City. Becky Thank you for being a friend. Karen. Hi Ho Barrier do! Thanks for all you've done for me. love ya. Karen. Hey! It's only rock'n'roll but I like it! B.G.-Thanks for your enthusiasm! Love you. J.H. Langer Kram- Thanks for caring! Love J.H. D and D what would I do without your love? Always and forever Pvt. Billy. Why are Latvian men so gorgeous?! Bloomington men do it better! Mot ahs raget hielll trapies! X mas tree what do your barettes say? ESM. Annie- thanks for being my bus partner. The creature reigns!!!! Love, Leener. Purple E.T.'s!!!! Paperplate does Dallas Summer of '69 lives forever Jamalcan dlmes Mailbox- Bowling ball Bargaln E.T. K.C party Queen P E C I A L iSSAGES D.R. yes. indeed: you're wonderful! J.H. Liz.Liz.Kris.Shan.Nan Steatopygisin action! Ludy. do you like graham crackers? You're a great foofoo Love. Jane. Scott, you've made my senior year great! I love you! Jane. Kim walk down the street w Judy-BOP! Keep smiling in your sleep. Love, your Flame. ESMoro kle. Wanted: CW a 6'4” cuty w a great body, grn eyes (like mine) ready to party. DR Thanx 4 making my life complete! MH Eh. Bruno- Wouldn't some somes be awesome? Rocn Don't forget the "widdle bunny wabbit In a tuxedo" 3 26 82 Luv. Linda. Beefy. Crosbuns. Lizzy, Shae. Nat. Red. Trae. Soph. Friends 4 ever. PT- Nipshots don! OJ forever- Sniffer. Bink-Endless love dream-Angel. Bye Barney Blum. BI05 NH. Bee reigns forcvcr Jenny N. followers Cheryl Cindy, Cindy. Cindy. Cindy we love you!!!! Mer-ezy Fests Sticklers Two Days Moomy DEVO! H E. M M. J.B. S.S. D.J. P.C. J.C M.C. D.P. Moomy- Will you ever forget: the accident at the 0.. AAA. Jennifer Netherton. Julie Colbert. P.A., Jamaican dimes. Nunu and the basement parties. The Doors. DEVO? Thanks for all the fun times and good luck In the future Helen (y'ore). Durantay Le Bon tops them all! Terri- We should visit the chiropracter at B.K. soon! C.D. "Never forgetting my night w Bri Bel." Congrats! Hugs Mrs Burley Mrs. Weber. Comp • I love you! Comp. Spunky Spike • I love you both' Spot. B.G. Will you marry me? Jenny, thanks for being mine! Love. Brian. "Jessie" (DJF) - Love you mucho!! — Pluto. Kris. Have fun! -Liz. SPECIAL MESSAGES 273Sarah Sue: I love you both so much!! Thanks for the excellent times In Lit. God bless you both! John Donne (LMR). Cote. Put away your camera!! K L Klindy, May you always • 1. Jenny, will you ever forget Monday nights? We're destined you psycho! L. J. • Ding Ding! L Lubs .. remember June 10. Oct. I. spazing out. "must be that blond hair." D.B. B.B ■ TS. Luv. your favorite waitress. Kelly, looking for a Weber in the halls?? Thanx for everything. Luv. Paula. Wang, lots of times both good and bag. thru the year together we've hod Brad. Brownie. Han son and Irene, and grass up the fender from the law nee s How we pulled one over with the dew drivers, is some good times in the bathroom came from good strong molts. But never again will I mix B and P. Unfortunately school had to be so drab, except Mither bwer ond O'Do's vocabs And a point to always remcmberchocolote takes your breath away. Otay?! stag Calgon, give me a break! PHEC you!! Smeller- you M.O.G.!!Love, Rcznick. Gimli When a bear farts like a moose docs It smell like a river of exploding fish? Only if there are dumba meese on an undeveloped trail who look to irstier'n a w g. man. Tough it out. dummy. Le golas. Physics Buds Don't forget to flex those derrier muscles! Mildew, you knock my sox off; Oreenie. P- Never stop beaming; -Love. Ame. Lunkard Harriet forever. Thanks! SK. Tabled.Slash GmwztGoGos FlockBoP Stimula-tedGavin talksAAHey RiekyJJoni Marsh- Chair S P E C I A M E S S A G Superman and Lois playing lovers again Ahonkers------it's part of the deal! M Mariaelena. ml amlguita I've never loved or trusted a person like I have you. I know all the glory goes to Jesus, our precious Savior, but thanx for being obedient! God bless you. honey forever. In Him. 1. Cuddles You'll always be special to me. Because of you my Jr. Sr. year was great! Love Teddy B. MH PB: It was great while it lasted. But now that It's done we'll remember the past, and all of Its fun. M C. Pooky- Uh I'm h y! Stay true to Baby food. Carclow Brenwall. Brucie. Cardinal Robin. Hezar Paupa. etc. Good luck and thanks for all your time (well spent obviously!) "oh my gosh! I can't be lieve you just said that!!" — Pooky. ML Skoog is a fake punker. as is Life. Ozzie Bro knows Mr. Ho's Ozone Rangers. LMF- Beware of Colostomies, flying cheese, and exploding cars! ESM Mur. Tu Mickey made life special Moss. Huey Ox 69 is so fine! Forever • KM. Mike Thanks for all the good times. Love. Kelr Chisetmania lives on! P.S. I love you! Steph. We are smart and we like cheese! BBN. To the jet crowd: your great! M.Q. Diane Allison Taffy Maureen: the 4 so me' It's awlright Larry. It's Thanksgiving! BOB UMD McCABEI! Thanks for almost taking my life! Lynnie. Thanks for all the memories! Especially your cabin! RBRBC Take your pick of seats! Fair Guide • I love you • Ski Guide. A.R.E ■ Multo Carino Ragazzo. It's only Rock'n'Roll but I like it. G.L. Jeff: RRRRA AIIEEHH! From D.H. Come Shizba' C D V.B remember: 69+151 "220. The tub Is the only place for us! Phillip V Phillip R Summer '82. Florida D.P lives in the hearts of 3. Guess what time it Is?- Carps forever. Vacuum those cots! Mars bars live! Marcie Remember when Julie's clarinet broke at the Christmas Concert and when you made a mess at M.B.C.? and don't forget Tutli!! Thanks for making my year so great!! Your stand partner. Thanx to Clarence and Dot from Hunkydory Farm, the best weekend "by a damsite". "Ht" to 82 skiers- no fowl play, guys CW L.G.- No. wait! Stop! O K., go now! Here's to "special" friends for all occasions! L.G.. K.L.. J.S.. J.M. Private parties w "special" friends! I E S Vanessa. Peggy. Marcia. Vicki- I love you! Sybil. HIHo. HiHo It's off to school we go. to follow Honme's Golden Rule, so we can look like a bunch of fools! Stymie! K.H.M2.A.L.S2.C.T To the Orion Gang- next time let's get a bigger car! BO. Pink Floyd Freaks live Forever TS. MM. M. J.- to the preppies! prep; thanks for all the help, we promise more laughs next year (nice try) Ros soliscence plates to go with VERDE 274 SPECIAL MESSAGESLin' Let me hold you In my arm. Have a nice trip, see you next (all. L.W.- sh't. ther's gonna be a bombing! This year was excellent with cubby holes and gallon containers! Love S.Z. Caroline Winston- remember deadline and the idiots In the bock seat wondering where we were? Foul Play was suspected' MQ Alison Busted Dec. 22. WSAAWLM To the cute skier Todd Tanner- We love you! Becky- You still owe me 3.50. Dan Fish- What time is lunch? Sunkist We've had some special times! Love. Cu-tebutt. J.P. Wayne Gretsky may be good, but I’m better. When are you going to return my equipment? SO! — Jay Baby — Pickles!!! Red Owl CS has the FRESHEST BAKERY GIRL! I Luv Yo ... Have fun in the sun at Mtka. Holly Kendell- Here is some of the appreciation you deserve: Thanx so much for all your help You're great! A Windigo staffer J.G.-"Yesslrce. Bob (or Dave)! "New Year's Eve: Ssh! Move over . OUCH! Your elbow! I can't BREATH! Revenge on R.; guys more guys; first PF. . .. "do you have your contacs in?" telephoni Its; Best F F B.H. Ole. Thanx for all the special memories. RON lives on! Hulk. Fro Gaywee enjoys being a Pink Fairie. To the Jolly Green Giant and his little wife K.R.. May all your little sprouts be jolly! HO' HO! HO! Todd "The Bod" Nlckodym. Sensuality. Durantay Le Bon! We're hungry like 1:00. add 6 let's rock dock boogie. Tom T.-'Tm learning I'm learning!" B.H Kelly. "OOH Myyy God! Love Laurie. Pee me when were On Wisconsin- Let's polka!-Weenie. SPECIAL MESSAGES Kremlin Yes. you did make a mistake! Love, your fellow hornette Keishas- Don't let the Cindy's get you down. Keep Dede in the palm of your hands! Rowa; too bad you'll never really understand ... Good bye to all the gorgeous senior guys, especially: Sean D.- window peeper: Brian M best backgammon player award: All M. best body award! Greg M.- sexy pictures- excellent freckles! Cool Cowboy bootsMatt O.. Aates. Fred A.. DeVoe. Danny C.! We'll miss you! Maureen Dec. 22. It's just a fantasy. H E.. J.M.. S.O.. M M.. J.B.. J.J., D P. D.B J.. M.N.. K.H.. K.B.. S.S.: Party hearty and good luck In the future!!' Helen and Jocko. Lisa How's your density? E.T.. I enjoyed learning the alphabet from A to Z: watch that knee! C.D. Perkins carpet cleaning bill- 7.96 Julie R. BL.PG.GR.SA. Anna dale Dairy Queen: Skunked again. the wolf and for something delicious. You and me and the genious in the corner. "Friendses" and the JFCC. Summer '83. Mlnikhada. Calhoun, and summer sports. Wet. wet water and melting in the summer sun. To the future of our L.L. and male harem. 1983 and infinity. Webie. "WAAH" Love. Limbo. Neighbor: Thanks for the good times together! You will always have a special place in my heart. your neighbor. To the ultimate Rastafarian fan: no night is complete without a bottle of sparkling Andre BO. SPECIAL MESSAGES 275 mu)d h e done yo, n sh } +h s 7 J ' t-o-s ,■ cc H ae, , » 3h " - - I I- ■,! —Ijn oc'Cffv jCX, r,' ®K' Y°“ Uy? ?ar I?) i Un( e'r c°ocM j d ' ' ' U a MoCcrHy. t.v. ever fa J0S shdenr jnsttyr 2T'»e Q ' 1 '•? 5 SOc ,cJ ’ ’' Us d-t i • ’dv' ar r on 3WW coW "Thor i Isor 

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