Edina Morningside High School - Whigrean Yearbook (Edina, MN)

 - Class of 1953

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Edina Morningside High School - Whigrean Yearbook (Edina, MN) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 160 of the 1953 volume:

 PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS EDINA-MORNINGSIDE HIGH SCHOOL MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA 'y fy yy % we WHIG CO-EDITORS BUSINESS MANAGER FACULTY ADVISERS Jim Joslin Alan McArthur Bill Kelly Miss Marilyn McGarry Mr. Rodney SchmidtFORE WORD Steel, brick, and mortar were essentials in building the high school. The steel, an emblem of strength, provided the framework. The composing element, the brick, was the material actually worked with, and the mortar united the two. Each of these taken separately had little use. Only in combination was their purpose realized. Following the blueprints, the workmen skillfully riveted the steel into powerful structures, laid the brick, and joined them with mortar. The care and precision of the builders transformed crude materials into a finished building. Other builders were also at work. Their materials were knowledge, personalities, and understanding. Knowledge was the foundation upon which they based all their construction. Personalities made up its composition. Understanding unified them toward a common goal. Under the blueprints of school policy, these builders endeavored to deepen the thinking and broaden the ideas of their pupils. Throughout the last four years, participating in extra-curricular activities has supplemented our studies, developing teamwork and unity. Constant molding and building has evolved the finished product—the SENIOR CLASS.beD CA TtON We, the graduating class of 1953, gratefully dedicate this yearbook to Marilyn J. McGarry. Her outstanding leadership during the last three years as Whigrean advisor has laid the groundwork for exceptional yearbooks. Her enthusiasm and stimulating personality have encouraged us to strive for the highest journalistic standards. It is significant that her guidance was not limited to the organization of a yearbook; her stress upon cooperation and dependability has contributed to the maturity of students. Despite our mistakes and shortcomings, she has always been patient and understanding, endeavoring to bring forth in us maximum achievement. By this dedication we wish to acknowledge the time and effort she has given to the publication of the Whigrean.CONTENTS TABLE OF CONTENTSo . £ cCa U JlA { + ' o Y Ti ( + X + C4J i a r't ui VArm cff |tA J 4 -C.Jjl ( A 4 ju J . '- 4- ,- V Noimisimmv m AiinjvjArthur Buffington, Norman Terwilliger, Milton Kuhlman, Mrs. Marion Richards, Charles Hoyt, Charles McGarraugh. SCHOOL BOARD ACTS AS ARCHITECT OF SCHOOL POLICY To the taxpayers is laid the responsibility of electing a competent school board. The success of their past voting has evidenced itself in a stable school system, characterized by a steady program of progress and building. Being a member of the school board is no easy task and each member must devote a great deal of time and energy to his job. The members of this year's school board, Francis Hayes, Chairman; Aurthur Buffington, Vice-Chairman; Marion Richards, Clerk; Charles Hoyt, Treasurer; and Charles McGarraugh and Norman Terwilliger, Directors; have proved to be wise choices. Through the combined efforts of the school board and the administration, students and other members of the community now enjoy the use of the beautiful new grade school and the new field house. Besides selling the bonds to finance these new additions to the school system, the school board received bids and accepted job offers for the new construction. The importance of the school board cannot be over emphasized, for a good school system is dependent on a good school board. SCHOOLBOARD PRESIDENT Mr. Francis Hayes Page tenSUPERINTENDENT MILTON H. KUHLMAN KUHLMAN COORDINATES SCHOOL SYSTEM Superintendent Milton H. Kuhlmon come to Edino in 1949 os the first high school principal. In 1950 he became superintendent and has managed the entire Edina-Morningside School System since then. His responsibilities have been multiplied with the rapid growth of the community and the steady program of building within the school system. Mr. Kuhlmon received a Bachelor of Science degree from North Dakota State University and a Master of Arts from the University of Minnesota. His honorary societies include Phi Delta Kappa in Education and Pi Kappa Delta in Speech. He is a member of Scholia, Lions, American Legion, Civil Defense Council, and the Bully Beef Club of Stillwater, an organization of World War I veterans. He is also Secretary-Treasurer of the Hennepin County Division of the American Association of School Administrators. Mr. Kuhlman is an avid enthusiast of all high school athletics and counts golf and amateur gardening among his hobbies. SUPERINTENDENT'S SECRETARY Mrs. Anna Lee Wendorf Poge elevenPRINCIPAL LEO J. FICK FICK ASSUMES NEW CAPACITY Mr. Leo Fick, a familiar figure in the Edina School system, took on additional duties this year as high school principal. As administrative head, Mr. Fick interviews prospective teachers and makes recommendations concerning faculty, students, and school policies, to the superintendent. He also manages school accounts and all orders for new materials must receive his approval. Under his able guidance, the Senior High Student Council has progressed toward their goal of student government. Mr. Fick has gained the respect of both students and teachers with his progressive and efficient administrative program. After the completion of his undergraduate work at St. Cloud Teacher's College, Mr. Fick attended the University of Minnesota and received his Master's degree in Education. His first teaching position was at Marietta, Minnesota. He then taught at Austin for two years before coming to Edina eleven years ago. Mrs. Mary Cozzetto Mrs. Grace Disney Pago twelveASSISTANT PRINCIPAL ROLLAND RING COUNSELOR MARILYN JENSEN JENSEN, RING COUNSEL STUDENTS Mr. Rollond Ring has been with the Edina Morning-side School System for three years but 1952-1953 was his first season as vice principal. In his first two years at Edina he taught Modern Problems. As vice principal, it is Mr. Rings duty to check students attendance and handle disciplinary problems. He also acts as adviser to the Junior High Student Council. When not occupied with one or more of these activities he may be found confering with Mr. Fick on general school problems. Mr. Ring graduated in 1938 from South High School in Minneapolis. He received a Bachelor of Science degree from the University of Minnesota in 1942. From 1942-1945 he served as a Chief Petty Officer in the United States Coast Guard. By attending summer school at the University of Minnesota Mr. Ring was able to obtain his Master's degree. He came to the Edina School System in 1950 from a teaching position at Hutchinson, Minnesota. Miss Marilyn Jensen, Edina's guidance counselor. plays a very important part in the education of students. She often helps students with their educational, personal, and vocational problems. She has had special training in appraising individuals through tests and interviews. In her office Miss Jensen maintains a complete file which contains various college bulletins and catalogues. She also has information on various vocations and vocational training institutions. This information about educational and vocational opportunities is accessible to students to help them in planning their post graduate activities. Many students receive help from Miss Jensen concerning their choice of subjects or extracurricular activities. Miss Jensen heads the Y-Teen program and is the adviser for the Student Council Social Committee. She received a Bachelor of Science degree in Education and a Master of Arts Degree in Psychology from the University of Minnesota. Miss Jensen came to Edina two years ago from Austin, Minnesota, where she held a teaching position. Page thirteenIN MEMORIAM Robert A. Neilson Mr. Neilson Edina-Morningside High School lost a good friend and enthusiastic worker with the death of Mr. Robert A. Neilson, Industrial Arts Instructor. Only twenty-eight years old, Mr. Neilson was a graduate of the University of Minnesota and a Navy veteran of World War II. He is survived by his wife, Carol, a daughter Linda, age two, and a daughter born less than a month before he died suddenly of polio. Since the opening of the high school, Mr. Neilson had been willing to give freely of his time and energy in promoting the school and its activities. The high school faculty and student body wish to express their deep sympathy over the loss of this friend and teacher.Mrs. Elizabeth S. Aamodt Edina High School Cafeteria Manager, Home Economics. Miss Mardonna Batholet Geography 7, American History 8, Eighth Grade Adviser. Mr. Raymond L. Bechtle English 10-11, Sophomore Class Adviser, Declamation. Mr. John L. Belk Physics, Chemistry, Jun ior Class Adviser. Mr. Bowman searches for an axi- Mr. Merriman stares blankly at om to support his isoceles tri- the noted historical site. Bird angle. Island. Mr. Warren L. Beson General Science 8-9, Football Coach, Baseball Coach, Freshman Class Adviser. Mr. Robert Bowman Plane Geometry 10, Sophomore Class Adviser. Mr. David Carlson Science 8, General Math 9, Junior Varsity Football Coach, Junior Varsity Basketball Coach, Golf Coach. Mr. James D. Chapman Math 8, Faculty Ticket Manager, Eighth Grade Adviser. Pag© fifteonMiss Beryle Christesen Art 7-8-9, Advanced Art, Y-Teen Adviser, Seventh Grade Adviser. Miss Ursula Costello English 12, Head of English Department, Senior Class Adviser, Declamation. Miss Thusnelda Doering Algebra 9, Book Store, Junior High Red Cross Adviser. Mr. Ted H. Downs Boys' Physical Education, Basketball Coach, Track Coach, Hi-Y Adviser. Miss Christesen and friend give Miss Costello tries to implant the on injured art student some first bare essentials into senior minds, aid. Mr. John Ehlert Biology, Chemistry, Head of Science Department, Hi-Y, Athletic Equipment Manager, Faculty Club President. Mr. J. Orval Engen Math 7, Buzzette and Whigrean Photographer, Seventh Grade Adviser. Mr. Delmar Fredrickson Speech, American History 11, Edina Thespian Adviser, Dramatics Coach, Declamation, Senior Class Adviser. Mr. Lyle Gilbert Vocal Music 7, Junior Choir 7-8, Senior Choir 10-11-12, Chorus Music Programs, Seventh Grade Adviser. Page iixteenMiss Edith Gransberg Typing, Bookkeeping, Business Law. Mr. Ted Greer Solid Geometry, Trigonometry, Advanced Algebra, Math 9, Hockey Coach, Tennis Coach, J. V. Football Coach. Mrs. Rauha Hagemeister English 8, Spanish, Buz-zette Adviser, Eighth Grade Adviser. Mr. Elmer C. Halvorsen General Science 9, Health 9, Wrestling Coach, Midget Football Coach, Freshman Class Adviser. Mr. Engen reads Einstein's theo- Ring and Kuhlman synchronize ries to some avid seventh grade their watches at the football ban-science fans. quet. Mrs. Marilyn D. Haugen English 7-8. Miss Verdella Holmgren Latin, Latin Club Adviser, Sophomore Class Adviser. Mrs. Muriel E. Hoplin Girls' Physical Education, Pep Club Adviser, Cheerleaders' Coach, Y-Teen Adviser. Mr. E. W. Ironside Math 7, Audio-Visual Instructor. Pago joventecnMiss Suzanne Koldahl Girls' Physical Education. Mr. F. Tennis Kresse Industrial Arts, Metal and Plastics, 7-12, Freshman Class Adviser. Mr. Dominic I. Krez Boys' Physical Education, Athletic Director, Ski Club Adviser. Miss Ardyce H. LaPray Shorthand, Typing, French, French Club Adviser, Junior Class Adviser. Miss Miller orders "Wee Wis- Mr. Stolte prepares an unsuspect-dom" for the senior class. ing seventh grader for the years to come. Mr. Elmer R. Lundgren Industrial Arts, Printing Crafts 7-12, B Squad Football, Concessions, Freshman Class Adviser. Mr. Ben Lundquist American History 11, World Geography 12, Junior Class Adviser. Miss Marilyn McGarry English 9, "Whigrean" Adviser, Edina-Morn-ingside Faculty Club Secretary. Mr. Howard W. Merriman Social Studies 8, Vice President of the Minneapolis Division of M. E. A., Junior Class Adviser. Pago eighteenMiss Lois Meulemons Miss Ingrid O. Miller Mrs. Jane Moss Mr. Irvin L. Nelson English 9-10, Librarian. Librarian, P.T.A. Trees- School Nurse. Health 9, Freshman urer. Class Adviser. Mr. Downs explains the necessity Mr. Whelan flails a flat flutist of showers to some unbelievers. during Junior Band rehearsal. Mrs. Bertha Nordell English 7, Seventh Grade Class Adviser. Mr. Robert Nordling English 11, Junior Class Adviser. Mr. Rodney Schmidt Modern Problems, Head of Social Studies Department, "Whigrean" Financial Adviser, Senior Counselor. Mr. William L. Simpson School Business Manager. Page ninoteonMr. Gale L. Sperry Instrumental Music. Mr. Elmer Stolte Social Studies 7, Morn-ingside Recreation Director, Seventh Grade Adviser. Miss Ardis Towler Social Studies 10, Junior Red Cross Adviser, Sophomore Class Adviser. Mr. James Wakefield Industrial Arts, Electricity, Wood Shop 7-9, Architectural Drawing 10-12, Math 8, Eighth Grade Adviser. Mr. Halvorsen groans, "Oh, Mr. Schmidt administers a sol-those faculty parties." emn oath during the marriage unit. Mrs. Dorothy Hilligoss Mr. Russell A. Whalen Miss Joyce Wick Art 7. Grade and Junior High Home Economics, Sev- Instrumental Music. enth Grade Adviser. Page twontyMr. Lundgren is Jack of All Trades. Coach Beson awards gold footballs. Miss Wick teaches design to seventh graders. Lunch setting a little heavy, Miss Towler? "Double, double, toil and trouble, Fire burn and cauldron bubble." He may be light on his feet But I wish he were lighter on mine. Mrs. Aamodt plans cafeteria menu. Advanced shop students learn lamp-making from Mr. Wakefield. Mr. Schmidt collects his fan moil. Coach Greer gives hockey team pep talk. Trying to pay for your mink. Miss Costello? Page twenfy-cneCLASSESJUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Keith Lindgren, os class president, had the big responsibility of leading one of Edina's busiest classes. He also was an active participant in athletics. A student whose abilities varied from writing to dramatic acting was Chris Porterfield, vice president of the junior class. Carolyn Wells was a participant in such school activities as declam and cheerlcciding. This past year she showed her efficiency as secretary of the class. Taking care of a large sum of money in the class treasury occupied much of Marilyn Wilbur's time as class treasurer. Carolyn Wells, secretary; Marilyn Wilbur, treasurer; Keith Lindgren, president; and Chris Porterfield, vice president. JUNIORS PREPARE FOR ADDED RESPONSIBILITY The junior year at Edina is always full of activities as the students become aware of their growing responsibilities. This year the junior class has shown its interest and abilities by its strong representation in the fields of athletics, journalism, drama, and social activity. Perhaps the greatest task the juniors have is the job of organizing and raising enough money for the year's biggest social event, the junior-senior prom. May 22nd was the date on which the prom was held at the Interlachen Club. The dance was a big success as a result of the hard work done by the entire class throughout the year. The sale of pompoms, Hornet stickers, and felt beanies by the homeroom groups at the Homecoming gave the treasury a start. With the need for money still evidenced, the class co-sponsored the drive for magazine subscriptions with the "Whi-grean". This drive was a financial success for both organizations and the juniors showed their qualities of cooperation and dependability. Besides being a source of revenue, the junior class play, "Our Miss Brooks," provided a laugh-provoking two hours, as the first program in the new auditorium. Many juniors worked with the seniors on the actual production of the "Whigrean" during fifth hour and after school as deadlines approached. Lois Leivesfad, Beverly Beckman, and Ted Blanch actually aided the editors during final stages of deadline work during Easter vacation and gained valuable information for next year's book. JUNIOR CLASS ADVISERS None of the junior class activities this past year could have been smoothly and efficiently carried out without the help and guidance of the junior advisers. Headed by Mr. Lundquist, they were always on hand to donate their time and energy. Many of their efforts were given to organizing various committees and promoting group projects. While encouraging the juniors in participation and leadership, the advisers were a constant source of inspiration throughout the entire year. Mr. Howard Merriman, Mr. Ben Lundquist, Mr. Robert Nordling, Mr. John Belk, Miss Ardyce LaPray, and Miss Edith Gransberg. Pago twenty-fourROW 1: C. Andreson, J. Bolduc, N. Bell, A. Berge, D. Asplund, C. Belden. ROW 2: J. Bennett, M. Andersen, B. Atwood, L. Borey, S. Allen, B. Beckman, M. Aske. ROW 3: E. Atcas, S. Alderson, B. Bonn, J. Barnes, L. Blake, B. Blakeborough, D. Bryant. ROW 4: R. Brostrom, D. Beal, T. Blanch, D. Anderson, D. Akins, B. Anderson, B. Allen. We presented “Our Whs ErooL, ” ROW 1: M. Dondore, B. Feld-hake, C. Fredrickson, S. Fietek, B. Caron, M. Ellis. ROW 2: B. Cooper, G. Deitz, D. Deviney, D. Forster, T. Carlson, M. Car-roll. ROW 3: J. Burr, G. Burris, J. Dorrans, T. Furber, M. Garven, B. Freested. ROW 4: T. Fritz, J. Forrest, B. Buffington, W. Clark, P. Froyen, B. Erickson. ROW 5: D. Diehl, V. Even, B. Carlson, R. Clemetson, S. Engel, J. Bueg-ler. Sponsored IFjoon (iq. h t an J looses P, ta rom ROW 1: A. Hansen, S. Hender son, C. Wells, J. Kirschner, G Gray, J. Holcombe. ROW 2: D Hageman, P. Ham, A. Hamilton K. Kisker, F. Gunn, M. Greig ROW 3: J. Johnson, K. Johnson M. Hughey, P. Hooper, A Hodgson, J. Kidder. ROW 4: E Kaufman, J. Hale, G. Johnson M. Grunnet, D. Hawkins, B. Lar son, J. Higgins. ROW 5: E. Han sen, P. Purdy, J. Halfaker, L Johnson, R. Kirchner, G. Hos kins. Pogc twonty-fiveROW 1: V. Sevareid, D. Oyer M. Olson, V. Moore, S. Mel lema, A. Lee. ROW 2: P. Nel son, A. Martinez, L. Lundahl, C Morris, K. Linquist. ROW 3: J Porterfield, J. Mattson, J. Schoff man, W. Nelson, L. Leivestad G. Kiteley. ROW 4: T. Nelson D. Lang, P. Kulp, M. Martinson M. Mortenson. ROW 5: S. Nord quist, R. McGary, K. Shelton, E Koch, B. Rodgers. ROW 1: M. Thomas, P. Powers N. Schulz, M. Thorson, E. Shel so, M. Whitney. ROW 2: J. Stev ens, J. Plumley, J. Sugden, J Noft, D. Robinson, N. Wallgren ROW 3: M. Wilbur, K. Swanson J. Pfaff, A. Norman, J. Walters K. Pittelkow. ROW 4: D. Neary M. Palmer, M. Willson, V. Ran kin, A. Stafford, C. Williams ROW 5: E. Whelan, T. Simpson E. Myers, B. Novak, M. Roch ford, A. Sandin, C. Rice. in our new role as L Seniors. ROW 1: W. Balfany, D. Bros, B Waller, I. Young, M, Nebelthau B. Merchant. ROW 2: B. O'Con nor, W. Knight, G. Balfanz, K Robinson, W. Olson, B. Scho gren. ROW 3: E. Smisek, D Sommers, D. North, D.Willson C. Peterson. ROW 4: M, Laugh lin, S. Robey, G. Walters, R Johnson, A. Walker, J. Crae mer, T. Vail. Page twenty-sixSOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Floyd Harris, president, had to "keep on his toes" as leader of his active class. One of the presidential duties was to "emcee" the sophomore talent show. Assisting with official duties was Dick Seaman, the vice president. Dick was also a member of the senior band. The secretarial duties were efficiently handled by Judee Hansord. When not laboring with pencil and paper, Judee was found working with her Y-teen club. With the sophs raising a great deal of money, Ed McMahon, treasurer, found his financial abilities faxed to the limit. Judee Hansord, secretary; Floyd Harris, president; Dick Seaman, vice president; and Ed McMahon, treasurer. SOPHOMORES GET TASTE OF SENIOR HIGH The sophomore class started the year with a great deal of enthusiasm and cooperation. These two combined produced a prize-winning float to add an accomplishment to their already-growing record. As the football, basketball, and baseball seasons had their turn, the sophomore class found more of their virtues being shown. Glen Nelson and Ross Humphrey put forth their efforts in football. The B squad basketball team was well aided by Dick Ett-ner, Jerry Pertl, and Glen Nelson. Dick Siebert rapidly became a mainstay of the Hornet Nine's pitching staff. Dramatic talent was also shown by the sophomores. Maripat King and Bev Anderson gave proof of this as they won the school declamation contest ond Maripat King went on to win the district contest with a superior rating. Ruth Lytle proved her dramatic ability in the play, "High Ground." The year progressed and soon another trait of the class, ambition, was evidenced. It was shown when the students successfully and efficiently sponsored an all-school talent show. Throughout the year, however, the class applied the major share of its abilities to earning money for their annual senior reception. By using concession and cake sales and giving a silver tea, the students added a great deal to their financial resources. SOPHOMORE CLASS ADVISERS The sophomore class found that their advisers were an inexhaustible source of encouragement and aid as the year progressed. When the need for money became evident, the advisers were ready with new ideas for fund-raising campaigns. The "sophs" found each of the advisers ready and willing to help in any way possible. Their aid was illustrated in the way they assisted the class in sponsoring the all-school talent show. It was only with the advisers' supervision and guidance that the class was able to raise money to give the successful senior reception. Mr. Raymond Bechtle, Miss Ardis Tow-ler, Mr. John Ehlert, Mr. Robert Bowman, and Miss Verdella Holmgren. Pago twenty-sevenROW 1: J. Cramer, J. Belanger, J. Beggs, A. Coppe, D. Danielson. ROW 2: P. Brockman, J. Cloutier, J. Cloutier, S. Ahrens, J. Archiletti. ROW 3: B. Boyer, S. Bergren, C. Beggs, K. Carl-sen, B. Bosard. ROW 4: B. Bra-stad, M. Banke, N. Bros, H. Best, V. Brown. ROW 5: B. Caswick, J. Cracaft, C. Allen, G. Davis, T. Berlin, B. Andersen. our omore year were ROW 1: J. Engelhart, P. Foy, E Howe, M. Freudenthal, N. Frost ROW 2: J. Egulf, H. Erickson, K Dreesen, K. Hagestad, J. Howe ROW 3: S. Humphrey, S. Hal verson, C. Haufzinger, A. Flow er. ROW 4: J. Ferguson, J. Har disty, D. Eckerman, R. Hack born, D. Holstrom. ROW 5: J Giere, R. Ettner, J. Farr, S Greisch. and plans j?or community youth center. ROW 1: S. Jewett, C. Jones, P. Johnson, R. Lytle, S. Irizarry, D. Huston. ROW 2: J. Johnstone, G. Dunkley, B. Ironside, P. Lun-dahl, C. Korthof, E. Kuphal. ROW 3: S. Lofgren, P. Martin, J. Husebo, M. Leek, B. Jensen, S. Lane. ROW 4: C. Lewedag, D. Linne, M. Klodt, J. Lofelmak-er, C. Jassoy, N. Johnson. ROW 5: G. Jensen, T. Lowe, W. Lofs-ness, R. Hyde, A. Kruger, D. Kruse. Pago iwenty-eightROW 1: D. Off, R. Rosendahl, J. Podany, K. Olson, J. Rodgers, B. Miller. ROW 2: G. Perry, G. Moore, S. Rice, J. Roscoe, B. McCrea, M. King. ROW 3: C. Ritchie, F. Sable, J. Hansord, L. Neville, S. Pause. ROW 4: K. Sando, C. Peterson, D. Norris, J. Mickelsen, C. Parsons. ROW 5: J. Pertl, G. Nelson, W. May, B. Pierce, B. School, E. Sandin. a talent sli ow. tli e Senior r ecep tion. ROW 1: L. Schutte, D. Wilson, V. Spande, D. Walker, B. Tennis. ROW 2: L. Zuelke, K. Sorum, L. Thomas, J. Smith, S. Therrien. ROW 3: R. White, J. Young, D. Walkup, D. Sonnesyn, M. Streck er. ROW 4: B. Zimmerman, B. Tucker, P. Twyford, B. Skarnes, J. Wind. ROW 5: B. Whitlock, D. Tracy, S. Simons, D. Seaman, D. Siebert. PRINCIPAL FROM INDIA OBSERVES EDINA EDUCATION MR. KISHOR EXPLAINS LIFE IN INDIA TO MR. BECHTLE'S SOPHOMORE ENGLISH CLASS Page twenty-nineFRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS Bob Engstrom, president of frosh, was a very active student. Not only was he leader of his class, but Junior Student Council president as well. The task of assisting the president became Steve Lundgren's, vice president. When not engaged in duties of office, he was participating in various sports. Sally Chaney, "keeper of the minutes," wos an extremely active freshman. She took part in homeroom as well as class projects. Larry Swanby was well occupied in keeping an account of the growing treasury. Larry Swanby, treasurer; Sally Chaney, secretary; Bob Engstrom, president; and Steve Lundgren, vice president. FRESHMEN RETAIN PEP AND ENTHUSIASM With sparkling enthusiasm, the freshmen of '53 made their year one of numerous gains. As individuals and as a class, their participation in school activities was tremendous. This ambitious group not only gave their full support to school functions, but undertook a moneyraising campaign of their own. The homerooms sold booster buttons during basketball season. Soon the freshmen were able to boast of a swelling treasury! Financial gains were not the only thought of these ready-to-work frosh. Helping fulfill the needs of others became the project of the class. Two large gift boxes were filled and delivered to the Salvation Army at Christmas time. Tom Moe, Bud Brisbois, Larry Johnson, and Murray MacPherson were among the outstanding frosh faking part in athletics this year. Tom Moe achieved real fame by ploying basketball on the B squad. Bud, Larry, and Murray all made names for themselves in hockey. With Bud and Larry as wings, and Murray as a goalie, the boys played a vital part in the team winning its high point in conference standings. Without a doubt the highlight of the freshmen social calendar was the Bunny Hop, a moonlight given in April. FRESHMAN CLASS ADVISERS Guiding the students through their important tasks as freshmen and preparing them for the tasks they must undertake as members of the senior high, were the responsibilities of the freshmen advisers. It was necessary for them to be on hand to give advice and guidance throughout the entire year. This they did. When it came time for the freshmen to prepare for the senior high, they arranged special registration programs to acquaint the frosh with senior high curriculum. The advisers also promoted a vocations unit to aid the class in choosing further studies. Mr. Tennis Kresse, Mr. Warren Beson, Mr. Elmer Halvorsen, Miss Marilyn McGarry, Mr. Irv Nelson, Mr. Al Lundgren, and Miss Tess Doering. Poge thirtyROW 1: T. Coshman, G. Beard, B. Brandt, J. Byers, J. Allen, V. Benson. ROW 2: J. Campbell, M. Carlson, B. Allivoto, A. Carlson, J. Blessing, A. Andreson. ROW 3: G. Bieber, J. Beseth, D. Anderson, J. Bradley, A. Berlin, B. Be-ment. ROW 4: E. Adams, J. Anderson, J. Beach, B. Brellenthin, N. Anderson, S. Chaney. ROW 5: Cadwallader, P. Barker, B. Bagwill, P. Bennett, B. Anderson, G. Burnes. owiny promise in uarie d at Lie tic A. ROW 1: T. Doman, D. Grand-bois, D. Dvorak, R. Farrington, P. Garrison, J. Day. ROW 2: S. Gilder, K. Forde, N. Frederick-son, T. Ferris, L. Dahl, S. Der-medy. ROW 3: D. Grandbois, S. Diehl, B. Cratz, S. Hanson, B. Grove, G. Gustafson, J. Freund. ROW 4: J. Christianson, K. Clarke, D. Erickson, S. Crist, J. Hartzell, T. Garrison, G. Greig. ROW 5: R. Eidsvold, W. Cook, M. Cooper, W. Hibbs, R. Cole, S. Gaddis, J. Diebold. we Aoltl many AportA ’ Loo A ter LuttonA, ROW 1: E. Jackson, K. Hueb-scher, M. Irizarry, C. Harris, S. Hummel, J. Joas. ROW 2: A. Hunter, S. Kosstad, B. Kirk, B. Kelly, J. Krahl, D. Johnson. ROW 3: S. Koldenborg, S. Hartman, K. Johnson, M. Katzman, C. Kingsland, M. Hyde. ROW 4: P. Kuhlman, D. Kirchner, H. Knox, D. Johnson, L. Johnson, D. Koch, C. Krueger. Page thirty-onoROW 1: J. Norris, J. McWethy, C. LaBeou, J. Ostmon, J. McCracken, M. Lewedag. ROW 2: F. Olsen, S. Lundgren, M.'Opper-man, B. Lawson, $. Nylund, K. Lee. ROW 3: J. Mulliken, C. McCormick, D. Ostman, J. Mat-son, D. Ostman, F. Olson. ROW 4: F. Learn, M. MacPherson, M. Meland, B. LaVay, P. Moses, M. Olson. ROW 5: T. Newcomb, T. Moe, M. Mattson, S. Lindboe, L. Newell. ffaue the traditional Idoman banquet, ROW 1: L. Richeson, S. Robinson, J. Pontious, J. Ringbloom, R. Rog-nas. ROW 2: B. Shelton, K. Schroeder, A. Remington, N. Seidl, K. Rawitzer, J. Parker. ROW 3: J. Platou, D. Sehlin, M. Short, B. Sampson, C. Percy. ROW 4: B. Rodine, C. Secor, G. Pearson, C. Schujahn, J. Sadler. ROW 5: D. Paskett, L. Ryan, L. Shepherd. an d planned our Spring ROW 1: T. Young, J. Sporcie, P. Taus, M. Webster, H. Wyman, D. Ward. ROW 2: L. Vallacher, J. Vinci, N. Swanson, M. Stow, M. Wahl, B. Steinweg. ROW 3: K. Toring, E. Stafford, S. Stande-ven, M. Wellumson, S. Smith, M. Zipoy. ROW 4: M. Stagg, J. Strecker, L. Swandby, L. Villett, J. Stratton, M. Sommers. ROW 5: M. Thompson, G. Tesch, C. Wes-terberg. Pago thirty-lwoEIGHTH GRADE CLASS OFFICERS Ronald Berglund, as eighth grade class president, did much to lead the students in promoting school spirit. He was very active in athletics and student government. When Jim Carroll was not assisting the president, he, too, was taking part in activities. Marilyn Carlson, the over-efficient secretary of the eighth grade, used her extra-curricular talent in dramotics. She was the proud winner of the talent show. Kathy Forrest, treasurer, was always occupied whether counting money or helping promote eighth grade activities. Kathy Forrest, treasurer,- Marilyn Carlson, secretary; Jim Carroll, vice president; and Ronald Berglund, president. 8TH GRADERS PROMOTE CLASS UNITY The eighth grade class found itself mainly concerned with raising the level of school spirit. This year these conscientious students organized an eighth grade pep club and turned out en masse to support as many school functions os possible. At the athletic contests, for example, a large portion of the cheering could be traced to the pep-conscious eighth graders. Participation in athletics and social activities was found by the eighth grade to be another way of showing their school spirit. The midget football team listed numerous eighth graders on its roster. Many of the eighth grade boys, showing a desire to improve their play for next year, practiced basketball on Saturdays with Mr. Downs. EIGHTH GRADE ADVISERS When the eighth grade class decided that the school spirit needed a boost, the advisers agreed, knowing that it would mean a great deal of work for them. And it did. The students set out to do a good job of promoting the pep and they needed the advisers to do it. The advisers were called upon to help organize the pep club and to promote the class's social activities. Without the constant guidance of the class advisers, the students would never have been able to accomplish all they did. When the sophomores announced the all-school talent show, the eighth graders searched among their classmates and came up with a dance-duet that stole the show. Jane Rossiter and Marilyn Carlson were the proud winners of the first prize. As the occasions arose, the eighth grade gave their all-out support. Just before Christmas vacation, the class was given a dance. The moonlight was termed a success because of the tremendous attendance the eighth graders gave it. The eighth grade class wound up its ambitious year with a class picnic. The work of organizing it was only another example of the class's enthusiasm for their class and their school. Miss Mardonna Bartholet, Mrs. Rauha Hagemeister, Mr. James Wakefield, Mr. James Chapman, and Mr. David Carlson. Page thirty-threeROW 1: M. Alderson, G. Bridgman, K. Bungert, $. Bode, R. Atwood, J. Burr. ROW 2:.G. Albrecht, R. Berglund, D. Allivato, J. Balfany, R. Cardarelle, E. Blake. ROW 3: C. Butterfield, A. Buckett, F. Ashenbrenner, M. Brown, S. Barington, J. Burris. ROW 4: J. Bauman, E. Bohland-er, T. Buss, M. Blood, N. Brauer. ROW 5: E. Cameron, D. Bryant, M. Anderson, C. Blessing, L. Anderson, G. Carlson. ROW 1: T. Dodge, D. Coveil, B. Fletcher, B. Gage, B. Garrison, M. Franzen. ROW 2: P. Chamberlain, P. Clausen, L. Darr, M. Carlson, P. Fedders, G. Carlson. ROW 3: M. Delaney, G. Erickson, J. Carlson, J. Engler, T. Gray, G. Gillett. ROW 4: D. Gendreau, B. Goetz, J. Cooper, K. Forrest, P. Faville, M. Glezen. ROW 5: R. Ettner, B. Christenson, C. Engel, J. Carroll. Itf the formation of? our own pep ROW 1: C. Falkanger, C. Johnson, M. Kuntz, A. Jewett, S. Hamilton, V. Green. ROW 2: D. Huse-bo, D. Halla, S. Holter, B. Jensen, J. Hart, D. Hargrove. ROW 3: J. Hackborn, M. Ham, B. Hey, E. Hunt, D. Hansen, T. Halloran. ROW 4: J. Luce, J. Hinchcliff, H. Hooper, R. Jacobson, T. Hale, C. Haupt. ROW 5: D. Hewitt, S. Hughes, E. Howe, B. Humphrey, A. Halfaker, J. Hoskins. Page thirty-fourROW 1: B. Jordan, T. Nein, N. Moe, L. Nebelfhau, C. Neary, W. LaBeau. ROW 2: K. Martini, J. McCullen, S. Joslin, L. Mulli-ken, J. Juneau. ROW 3: M. Nelson, M. Korthof, R. Lee, M. Knutson, S. Krizan, P. Johnson. ROW 4: R. Meyers, J. Moore, J. Neville, L. Kidder, J. Martin, P. May. ROW 5: J. Johnson, R. Jutting, A. Nordquist, L. Lundgren. an d maintained throughout ROW 1: J. Rossiter, S. Robertson, A. Pacini, N. Rue, S. Pederson, J. Rosenow. ROW 2: J. Robinson, D. Olson, S. Prescott, J. Ostman, P. Phillips, T. Rose. ROW 3: C. Osell, J. Peterson, D. Series, D. Rouzer, G. Rothgeb, D. North. ROW 4: J. Richards, S. Parelius, J. Scott, S. Schueneman, J. Price, G. Simons. ROW 5: P. Robey, D. Parson, I. Rabe, W. Sir-ene. cl participation in IctivitieS ana parucipa ROW 1: J. Thiss, P. Turner, G. Wozniak, J. Vail, C. Swanson, P. Swanson. ROW 2: G. Williams, L. Stark, K. Stoep, E. Spande, N. Stephens, J. Stukel. ROW 3: C. Tracy, P. Swanson, B. Stolte, C. Smith, D. Tressel, L. Wyman. ROW 4: G. Woehler, N. Sutton, D. Sonderby, M. Wood, C. Wronski, T. Wilson. ROW 5: P. Smith, M. Swenson, J. Woodhead. Page thirty-five7TH GRADE SUCCESSFULLY COMPLETES FIRST YEAR OF TRANSITION Being a new class in a large school was no handicap for this year's seventh grade class. The members of the class found that life had never been better. The students were granted numerous privileges which were new to them. As the year began, the seventh graders were quick to fake part in all the activities possible. The midget football team did not lack players as the boys actively gave their efforts toward a winning team. Homeroom basketball also had the support of many of the seventh grade boys. But participation in athletic contests was not enough. Under the direction of Miss Beryl Christesen, the students organized and gave a successful talent show for the entire seventh grade. The novelty acts and routines gave proof that the class has a great deal of talent that can be used in coming years. Taking part in school activities did not daunt the social ambitions of the class. A Valentine dance and a Hardtimes day were received with much enthusiasm. The advisers found they had a class with a great deal of energy. To provide an outlet for this excess energy as well as a homeroom activity, the advisers and a student social committee planned homeroom dancing. Under the guidance of Mr. Gilbert, the committee arranged for two homerooms to dance in the community room each day with all six homerooms meeting together occasionally. SEVENTH GRADE ADVISERS The seventh grade advisers had a tremendous task in orientating their class to the way of high school life. With a great deal of patience and understanding, the advisers aided each of the seventh graders in gaining an understanding of their new way of life. Helping the students gain confidence in themselves was an all important job of the advisers. When the advisers found that the class was an overly-energetic one, they took care to plan activities such as homeroom dancing to direct this energy along the right direction. Miss Joyce Wick, Mrs. Bertha Nordell, Mr. Lyle Gilbert, Mr. Elmer Stolte, Mr. Orval Engen, and Miss Beryl Christesen. Page thirty-sixROW 1: H. Campbell, N. Brick-man, G. Brandt, L. Akins, M. Carlsen, M. Barker. ROW 2: J. Boyer, C. Cassel, K. Anderson, M. Addicks, P. Benson, N. Anderson. ROW 3: P. Anderson, B. Bodlund, C. Burton, J. Broeker, R. Bruss, P. Bachman. ROW 4: C. Adams, V. Carlstrom, $. Andersen, J. Beale, S. Buckbee. ROW 5: C. Andersen, J. Bauern-feind, E. Amidon, J. Bolduc, S. Andrews. With our in troduction to liicjli School, ROW 1: D. Faust, J. Ellis, E. Dvorak, T. Fitch, J. Freudenthal, S. Fietek. ROW 2: J. Gibbish, J. Gilbert, D. Green, P. Flower, D. Coffey, J. Edmistion. ROW 3: S. Chaney, G. Danielson, J. Crim-mins, M. Degeberg, J. Goehner, D. Davis. ROW 4: C. Fisher, K. Day, S. Engelsma, D. Eidsvold, T. Freund, M. Feldhake. ROW 5: K. Erickson, D. Getsch, J. Eng-sfrom, S. Frederickson, A. Ferris. ROW 1: C. Johnson, K. Berger-son, J. Herrmann, D. Hunter, B. Kesler, L. Lee. ROW 2: R. Lee, R. Kimmerle, K. Kannenberg, B. Hyde, D. Lee, L. Henderson. ROW 3: B. Grover, D. Johnson, T. Hector, L. Learn, S. Hewitt, G. Klock. ROW 4: J. Laurel, B. Harris, M. Hill, T. King, D. Katter, S. Jones. ROW 5: R. Krelser, V. Hampton, D. Kinney, E. Hoffert. we a djus ted to classes and studied. Page thirty-sovenROW 1: S. Lewis, L. McKown, R. Orwoll, P. Parbury, J. Lytle, B. Norman. ROW 2: B. Johnson, J. McDonald, W. Nordell, S. Lowe, J. Olinger, J. McCormick. ROW 3: B. Nelson, D. Olstad, L. Lovre, G. Liesch, B. Nichols, S. McGIa-shan. ROW 4: B. Palmer, M. Martenis, N. Mitchell, K. Man-sager, S. Merritt, L. Ludwig. ROW 5: D. Mellema, J. Moe, S. Lee. ROW 1: M. Rienertsen, M. Potts, M. Parrott, C. Steinweg, J. Pleissner, A. Pacini. ROW 2: J. Ringbloom, P. Rosenow, P. Smith, B. Pence, J. Schaub, S. Seim. ROW 3: R. Pearson, B. Spande, A. Reinhard, G. Livermore, L. Smith, R. Robinson. ROW 4: L. Rosendahl, K. Ruud, L. Pawluk, D. Poppe, S. Ross, L. Seaman. ROW 5: K. Ruddy, D. Stall, L. Peterson, P. Stephens, R. Rice. ROW 1: M. Thomson, T. Vallach-er, D. Thomas, J. Ward, J. Thorne, J. Toussaint. ROW 2: J. Wozniak, S. Strecker, L. Turner, B. Tatam, C. Stevens, W. Welch, K. Varpness. ROW 3: E. Swanson, J. Swan, T. Todd, J. Swant, D. Thomas, J. Windhorst. ROW 4: L. Wilson, J. Thielvoldt, A. Stone, D. Torrance, M. Van Wa-genen, J. Wyard, B. Stolte. ROW 5: B. Wilkinson, B. Stevenson, J. Tiemann, J. Troutman, K. Strau-cher, M. Villett. Pago thirty-eightStudents avidly make use of library for varied purposes. Voted most likely to succeed by business law classmates are McCormick and Pat-sey, "Attorneys at Law." Honey butter Hits the spot, Four small sandwiches, that's a lot. Ted Doman and Hal Hauskins set up print Judy Veilleux and Wally Recke leave Hall monitors Marcia Stowe and Jim Mc-job for class play program. "Whigrean" room "incognito" to search Cormick enjoy chit-chat with fellow stu- for some Student Life. dents. Don Leary, Bob Adams, and Judy Veilleux express usual vim and vigor during sixth hour speech class. Patty Erickson and Sandy Schwartz engage in a "Battle of the Bobbins" during advanced Home Ec. class. Industrious Concessions Club mans popcorn machine to feed ravenous mob.lirtl.ACTIVITIESQUILL AND SCROLL DRAWS TOP STUDENTS The National Honor Society represents the highest scholastic achievement a student can obtain in high school. Judged on the basis of scholastic achievement, service to their school, and personal qualities, these young people represent the "tops" in their class. Ten per cent of the senior class and five per cent of the junior class are entitled to membership. By virtue of being in the upper-third of their class the students are eligible for selection by a faculty committee for the society. The faculty committee selects the students for membership on the basis of scholarship, character, service, and leadership. Quill and Scroll is the International Honorary Society for high school journalists. The society is in its third year at Edina-Morningside. Mrs. Rauha Hagemeister and Miss Marilyn McGarry are the faculty advisers. Each member received a pin, which signifies membership in the organization. Each member also receives a subscription to Quill and Scroll, the official publication of the organization. New members were initiated into the organization in early April. For students interested in writing, Quill and Scroll is an important journalistic achievement. Nancy Irgens, Mary Ann Young, Carol Jost, Mary Jo Hoffert, Jim Joslin, Joanne Seidl, Mrs. Rauha Hagemeister, adviser. Standing: Roger Berglund, Miss Marilyn McGarry, adviser. Row 1: Nancy Irgens, Carol Gunn, Pat Fedders, Dona lindstrom, Mary Jo Hoffert, Jo Johnson. Row 2: Joanne Seidl, Evelyn Kaufman, Barb Anderson.Ginny Volk, Mary Jo Dondore, Judy Beim, Carol Jost, Borb Beckman. Row 3: Don Leary, Alan McArthur, Wally Recke, Peter Purdy, Roger Berglund, Garry Butterfield, Ted Blanch, Bill Kelly, Dick Anderson, Mary Ann Young, Janet Diebold, Beverly Beckman. Page forty-twoSENIOR COUNCIL PLANS STUDENT ACTIVITIES Row 1: S. Thorrion, M. Whitney, J. Pankuk, J. Fousch, B. Caron. Row 2: B. Feldhake, M. Willson, M. Don-dore, D. Mans, D. Leary, P. Pirsch, B. Larson. Row 3: C. Parsons, A. Kruegor, R. Bcrglund, D. Willson, B. Beckman, B. Allen, J. Dicboid. Row 4: D. Seaman, D. Seibert, J. Jones, J. Hedges, J. Halfaker, G. Butterfield, A. McArthur. Dick Mans, president; Janet Diebold, vice-president; Jim Hedges, treasurer; and Dick Willson, secretary, constituted the Executive Committee. The permanent committees of the council are Ethics, Jim Hedges; Auditorium, Garry Butterfield; Social, Alan McArthur; Student-Teacher, Janet Fausch; and Publicity, Don Leary and Mary Jo Hoffert. The first big project of the 1952-53 Senior High Student Council was planning Homecoming. The Executive committee chose Judy Pankuk and Dove El-lingston as co-chairmen. In January the Council sponsored "We-Cooperate Week." Doing so, they solved the problem of vandalism, by setting up a system of hall monitors, who were students from the study halls. No report of vandalism was turned in after the system was instituted. The hall patrol was under the supervision of the Hall and Building and Ethics Committees. The Council sent two representatives to the Minnesota State Student Council convention at Mankato. Garry Butterfield and Bobby Caron were chosen to represent the Edina Student Council. Throughout the year representatives were sent to leadership conferences at city and suburban schools. With the suggestions gained from these conferences, the Council planned Edina's Leadership Conference, held on February 5th. Lake Conference schools and several Minneapolis schools were invited. With the help of Miss Marilyn Jensen, adviser for the conference, and the planning committee it was a huge success. The Council set up extended lunch periods for juniors and seniors, with the help of senior class officers and advisers. This eliminated homeroom periods on Tuesdays and Thursdays. On these days the students were free to go to movies, study halls, or have a social hour in the community room with ping-pong and card playing. Under the guidance of Mr. Leo J. Fick, the council has made the student body of Edina aware of student government and the problems that go along with student government. Jim Hedges, treasurer,- Dick Mans, president; Janet Diebold, vice-president, Dick Willson, secretary.COUNCIL LINKS JUNIOR, SENIOR HIGH The Junior High Student Council under the supervision of Mr. Rolland Ring has worked hard this year for improved student co-operation. One of the hardest working committees set up by the Council during the early part of the school year, was the Ethics Committee. This group co-operated with the Senior High Student Council to maintain hall discipline. Setting up the monitor system with students acting as the monitors was the first action of this committee. Another committee working perserveringly to promote better student-faculty relationships, was the Student-Teacher Committee. Besides putting their efforts into We-Cooperate Week, the Junior High Student Council sent eight representatives to a Thrift Week banquet at the Nicollet Hotel. These representatives received valuable information on the wise spending of money. An auditorium assembly for the Junior High only proved to be one of the largest projects undertaken by the Junior Council. Money for the affair was earned by a cake sale that was sponsored during the three lunch hours. The assembly took place at two o'clock on Friday, March 13, at which time Junior High students proceeded to the auditorium after being dismissed from their afternoon classes. There was a movie and a riotous game of "Beat the Clock," with the Junior High teachers as contestants. Robert Engstrom, president of the Council, served os master of ceremonies and help to make the day a memorable one. The other officers who helped to make this year's Council successful were Jane Rossiter, vice-president; Meredith Sommers, secretary; and Robert Rodine, treasurer. Junior Council Officers Row 1: Charles Burton, Jane McCormick, John Freudcnthol, Craig Johnson, Jone Rossiter. Row 2: Ross Kimerle, Jim Carroll, Pat McMahon, Tom Gray, Julie Thiss, Suzanno Joslin. Row 3: Morodith Sommers, Bob Rodine, Bob Engstrom, Kay Johnson, Jim Moo. Bob Rodine, treasurer,- Bob Engstrom, president; Jane Rossiter, secretary,-Meredith Sommers, vice-president.THESPIANS ENRICH DRAMATIC PROGRAM Row Is R. Howkin , J. Seidl, A. McArthur, B. Bcckmon, J. Viollux, Mr. Oelmor Fredrickson, odviser. Row 2: S. Myhre, C. Jost, R. Gilbertson, A. Egulf. M. Stowe, I. Lundgren. Row 3: C. Holstrom, G. Buttor field, J. Sundt. R. Whitney. Under the direction of Mr. Delmar Fredrickson the National Thespian Society carried on a variety of activities this year. Last year's highlight was the presentation of "Jane Eyre," with Alan McArthur and Barbara Beckman in the leading roles of Rochester and Jane Eyre. This year the Thespians sponsored "High Ground," as the all-school play. A murderess, a doctor, and a nun, made an exciting combination in this play, which was presented February 11th. Tense and dra- matic mystery takes place in a hospital convent, where strange happenings greatly affect the lives of various people. Nancy Sandell, as Sister Mary Bonaparte, took the leading role. Saraf Carn, the murderess, was portrayed by Carolyn Wells. Chris Porterfield played Doctor Jeffreys. The rest of the cast included: Patsy Nichols, Nurse Brent; Sandra Schwartz, Nurse Phillips; Ruth Lytle, Sister Josephine; Roberta Hawkins, Mother Superior; Carol Friegang, Miss Pierce; Sylvia Allen, Martha Pentridge; Ted Furber, Will Pentridge; and Louis Johnson as Mr. Melling. The highlight of this year was the opportunity given the members of the group to attend the play, "I Am A Camera," starring the well-known actress Julia Harris. The group increased its membership by Fifteen at the mid-year, and an additional eight members at the end of the year. A scene from "Jane Eyre" The entire cast of "Jane Eyre"PRESS CONVENTIONS, MONTHLY DEADLINES, AND Jim Joslin, co-editor; Bell Kelly, business manager; Miss Marilyn McGarry, adviser; Mr. Rodney Schmidt, business adviser; Alan McArthur, co-editor. For the "Whigrean" staff, work on the '53 book began during the summer. The theme was picked and the art work finished by the time school opened on September 4, 1952. In the latter part of September the entire staff attended the State High School Press Convention at the University of Minnesota. The delegates attended short courses dealing with the various phases of yearbook production. Each course was designed to better acquaint students with the problems which would arise during the production of the book. The "Whigrean" was then furnished with a publication room and the actual work on the book began. By mid-November the book was laid out and a majority of the pictures were taken. With this groundwork laid the staff looked forward to meeting the monthly deadlines set up by the engraver. After meeting the second deadline on October 15, eleven members of the "Whigrean" staff attended the National Scholastic Press Association Convention in Chicago. With the addition of seven "Buzzette" staff members, Edina's delegation comprised the largest group from Minnesota. The entire delegation was chaperoned by three teachers: Miss Marilyn McGarry, "Whigrean" adviser, Mrs. Rauha Hagemeister, "Buz-zette" adviser, and Mr. Al Lundgren. The convention afforded the delegates the opportunity of coming in contact with many and varied personalities, since it drew students from all parts of the nation. While in Chicago the staff met with a cover artist who drew up the original sketch for the '53 "Whigrean." With the coming of the new year, activity stepped up as staff members prepared to meet the coming final deadline. This increased activity was marked by long evening sessions spent writing copy and completing the final layout sheets. In addition to the money received from subscriptions, the staff instigated a varied number of projects to obtain the needed balance. During the football season they handled the concessions for two of the games, selling popcorn and coffee. At Homecoming they sold corsages of white chrysanthemums tied with green ribbon to be worn at the dance following the game. A vigorous advertising campaign was carried on to make up the remaining deficit. After the final completion of the book the staff relaxed at the annual picnic held in the latter part of May. In future years the memories of the work and fun experienced while working on the "Whigrean" will be remembered as the high spot of the staff's high school career. Pago forly-jixFINANCIAL PROJECTS MARK "WHIGREAN" YEAR SENIOR STAFF HEADS—ROW 1: Judy Viellux, Student Life; Roger Berglund, Sports,-Keren Blood, Faculty; Janet Diebold, Seniors; Carol Jost, Activities; Ginny Volk, Subscriptions. ROW 2: Wally Recke, Art; Chuck Webster, Business,- Steve Nordquist, Photography; Barb Beckman, Copy,- Don Leary, Business,- Carol Gunn, Classes,- Garry Butterfield, Layout. 1953 WHIGREAN STAFF Co-editors Alan McArthur, Jim Joslin Business Manager Bill Kelly Phil Hummel, Carlton Holstrom, Artise Egulf Advertising Managers Don Leary, Chuck Webster Jim McCormick, Gus Krake Subscriptions Manager Ginny Volk Kathleen Jordan, Judy Pankuk, Farrell Coffman, Kathy Rosholt, Scott McKowan, Tom Joas Layout Editor Garry Butterfield Copy Editor Barbara Beckman Nancy Sandell Senior Editor Janet Diebold Ted Burton Faculty Editor Karen Blood Sue Bryant, Julie Read Classes Editor Carol Gunn Activities Editor Carol Jost Patsy Nichols, Bob Hoyt, Barb Brisbois Sports Editor Roger Berglund Dave Ellingson, Dick Potsey, Chuck Everett Student Life Editor Judy Veilleux Vera Darr, Rosalind Russell Art Editor Wally Recke Mimi Trueman, Marcia Stowe Photography Editor Steve Nordquist Junior Assistants Beverly Beckman, Judy Beim, Ted Blanch, Mary Jo Dondore, Jo Johnson, Lois Leivestad, Sandra Mel-lema, Peter Purdy, Marianne Willson, Bud Bonn. Advisers Miss Marilyn McGarry ......................... Editorial Mr. Rodney Schmidt ........................... Financial Row 1: Chris Porterfield, Ann Hodgson, Bev Beckman. Bev Feldhake, Ted Blanch, Ginny 8urris, Joanne Johnson. Row 2: Carolyn Wells, Mono Hughey, Morionnc Willson, Margoret Grunnett, Mary Jo Dondore. Row 1: Lois loivostod, Mary Nebelthau, Sandra Mellema, Keith Lindgren, Bobby Caron. Row 2: Bob Buffington, Mary Carroll, Jean Bolduc, Peter Pirsch."BUZZETTE" COPS NATIONAL HONORS Mary Ann Young, Dick Anderson, Mrs. Rauha Hogemeister, adviser; Nancy Irgens. Many sophomores, juniors, and seniors worked on the staff of the "Buzzette" this year. Nancy Irgens, editor,- Dick Anderson, assistant editor; and Mrs. Rauha Hagemeister, adviser, worked with the staff to turn out a top-notch paper. For the Christmas issue the "Buzzette" sponsored a page dedicated completely to the junior high. This staff was composed of volunteers from grades 7-9. If enough money could be raised, the staff would like to make a permanently-bound edition of the "Buzzette." There are copies that date all the way back to the first paper. These would be collected, sorted, and put in order. They would then be bound, and the school would have a permanent volume of all its papers. The highlight of the year was the MHSPA Conven- tion at the University of Minnesota last fall. A high percentage of the staff went to these meetings, and to the dinner dance that was held afterwards. During the convention Merrill Swanson, Dick Anderson, and David Ellingson held a panel on the sports page of a high school paper. They discussed the gathering and writing of news, and the problems that go with a sports page. The "Buzzette" received the following awards at the convention: Karen Dressen won second place for interview writing in state competition. Dona Lindstrom won third place for her criticism of a play, Chris Porterfield won third place for action photography, page one and the sports page took third place and second place respectively in the competition in their respective fields. Row 1: Evelyn Kauffman, Mary Ann Young, Mary Jo Hoffort, Dona Lindstrom, Joanne Seidl. Row 2: Jean Bolduc, Karen Dressen, Morrill Swanson, Dick Clementson, Bob Englehart, Solly Dietz. Page forty-eightRED CROSS INSPIRES WORLD FRIENDSHIP SENIOR RED CROSS OFFICERS: Bob Hoyl; Nancy Irgens, secretary; Bob Martinson, vice-president; Miss Ardis Towler, adviser; Marilyn Tell, president; Ted Burton, treasurer. JUNIOR RED CROSS: Sharon Kolsfad, treasurer; Bob Beach, president; Miss Tess Doering, adviser; Jody Blessing, vice-president; Sigrid Hansen, secretary. The Senior High Red Cross Council has been a very active group. At the last banquet, last year, of the Hennepin County Red Cross, Edina donated a record which was made by the choral department, for the International Music Contest. This record was sent to France. By doing projects such as this, the Council tried to acquaint itself with foreign schools. It was the main purpose of the Council to have everyone in the school understand and participate in its activities. One of its projects this year was preparing a gift chest for a foreign country. The French, Latin, and Spanish clubs, respectively, all donated a third of the amount needed for this chest. The project, which highlighted the year, was Filling gift boxes, which were sent to needy children all over the world. Under the direction of Miss Ardis Towler, the motto of the Junior Red Cross "Doing Service for Others" was successfully followed. Row t: V. Sponde, M. Ellis, B. Caron, P. Purdy, W. Balfany, 0. Bryant, A. B«rge, D. MacMillon, B. Carlton. Row 2: K. Dreessen, A. Hodgton, C. Gunn, S. Schwartz. M. Witti, J. Read, J. Cramer, 0. Norris, S. Pause, M. Klodf, B. Merchant. Under the direction of Miss Tess Doering, the Junior High Red Cross Council had an eventful and successful year. The home economics girls gave a boost to the Council last fall when they donated toys and clothes made in class. These were forwarded by the Council to children's hospitals. Gift boxes were the next big project undertaken. To cheer up hospitalized children during the Easter season, the print shop boys made tray mots which were financed by the Council. Finishing this task, the Council embarked on their largest project of the year — the enrollment drive, which was completed in early Spring. Row 1: Crosby Engel, Shoron Kolitad. Jody Blessing, Susan Smith, Sigrid Hansen, Maryann Korthof. Row 2: Bob Beach, Kathy Stoep. Pago forty-nineSophomore Class Float Wins First Place Honors. Room 105 Bids Last Goodbye to Tonka High. '51 Queen Pat Weed Crowns Queen Judy. Page fiftyQueen Judy's Court Begins Reign Over Festivities. Alums Help Celebrate the 21-13 Victory. Mary Jo, Mary Ann, Queen Judy, Marcia, Janet Pose With Jackie McCormick, Royal Page. Page fifty-one » PARENTS PROVIDE COMMENCEMENT PARTY ‘52 Graduating Class Celebrates at Parents' Party. On May 28. 1952, to the strains of "Pomp and Circumstance," the Class of '52 marched down the aisle and took their places on the stage, thereby marking the end of their high school career. Following commencement exercises, the seniors and their parents and friends went downstairs to the cafeteria to a reception sponsored by the Sophomore Class. While the reception was in progress, the parents of the seniors were busily converting the gymnasium into a southern garden party, complete with a pillared veranda. A doorman, in blackface and uniform, was at the door to welcome all the seniors and their guests. The men who served the food were also in blackface and costume. Pop, peanuts, and popcorn were served throughout the evening. Food was served at 12:30 and the party lasted until 2:30 A.M. Margo Giere and Jack Johnson Relax During Intermission. Eddie Tolk's Dixieland Band supplied just the right touch to make the "Deep South" live again. A Negro singer, and a Negro tap dancer added to the gaiety of the party by entertaining the seniors and their guests. The other entertainment was varied — everything from a wandering magician, who entertained at the tables, to fortune-tellers who were kept busy all evening predicting the future. A baby-picture contest which produced a great deal of laughter and amusement was held during the evening, and prizes were awarded for the cutest baby pictures. Throughout the entire evening prizes were awarded at fifteen minute intervals by drawings, spot dances. With the singing of old favorites the senior class of '52 bid farewell to their high school days. Carolyn Christianson and Jerry '52 Graduating Class Dostal on the Veranda. Pago fifty-twoCLUBS SPONSOR BALL AND BANQUET FRENCH CLUB—Row 1: T. Joaj, P. Pacini, A. Bergo, D. Anderson, A. LaPray, advisor, D. Beal, K. Rosholt J. Pankuk, M. Hoffert, A. McArthur. Row 2: P. Powers, M. Carroll, M. King, A. Malonoy, G. Gray. M. Jossoy B. Caron, C. Wolls, B. Feldhake. Row 3: P. Hooper, P. Nelson, S. Robbins, D. Bryont, J. Read, V. Moore C. Fredrickson, D. Sommers, F. Coffman. Row 4: B. Novock, R. Hawkins, L. Leivestad, N. Sondoll, A. Wan ner, D. Hageman, J. Kidder, P. Nichols. C. Everett, 0. MacMillan, C. Rice. Row 5: B. Anderson, M. Grgnnot C. Porterfield, G. Burris, E. Kaufman, M. Banke, M. Hughey, A. Norman, D. lindstrom, S. Bryont, M. Lud wig, 8. McCrea. Edina's French Club, under the sponsorship of Miss Ardyce LaPray, combined the talents of both the French I and the French II students In December the French Club sponsored candy sales during the lunch periods to raise money for filling a Red Cross gift chest. On November 7 Theresa Antoine, a Fulbright Scholar from Paris, spoke to the French I and II students. She spoke on French geography, and their school system, and the French government. She spoke English fluently, although she'd been in this country for only two months, because she had studied English for eight years in school. During both the Christmas and Easter Holidays the French Club held rummage sales, in order to raise money for the piece de resistance, THE BEAUX ARTS BALL. Enrollment in the Latin Club has reoched its all-time high this year, with seventy-five members. Movies were a very popular feature at several of the monthly meetings, among them were movies of Mr. Delmar Fredrickson's European travels. The Spanish, French and Latin groups worked together to construct and fill a Junior Red Cross chest for overseas. The biggest project was the Palilia which was celebrated on April 22 in observance of the ancient festival which commemorates the founding of Rome in 753 B. C. At this fourth annual banquet everything was done in Roman style. Miss Verdella Holmgren, adviser of the group, supervised the affair. The celebration ended with the presentation of prizes for the most original costumes. Co-chairmen for the general arrangements were Maripat King and John Jones. Officers for the year were: president, Anne Hodgson; vice-president, Carlton Holstrom; secretary, Beverly Anderson; and treasuruer, Don Leary. LATIN CLUB—Row lj R. Lytle, D. Leary, C. Holstrom, V. Holmgren, odviser, A. Hodgson, B. Anderson, B. Buffington, P. Hooper. Row 2: J. Cromer, S. Jewett, K. Kisker, J. Johnson, V. Moore, G. Burris, J. Plumley, C. Beggs, B. Miller, S. Rice. Row 3: D. Walkup, H. Wandelmoior, K. Carlsen, I. Neville, H. Best, M. King, J. Jones, B. Jonsen, J. Hordisfy, D. Sonnesyn. Row 4: S. Bergien, J. Belanger, B. Bonn, W. Fierke, P. Purdy, E. Koch, B. Whitlock, D. Hyde, B. School, B. Tucker, B. Brastad. Row 1: J. Mulliken, K. Hucschor, V. Holmgren, odviser, R. For-rlngton, J. Parker, K. Johnson. Row 2: C. Kingsland. N. Seidl, M. Olson, A. Hunter, M. Sommers, S. Hanson, J. McWothy, S. Kolstad. Row 3: L. Swondby, K. Forde, L Vilett, K. Schroeder. J. Byers, S. Diehl, J. Platon, D. Anderson. Row 4: M. Katzmon, S. Chaney, B. Anderson, J. Christianson, P. Kuhlman, D. Koch, M. Short, S. Koldenborg, B. LaVay.JUNIORS PRESENT "OUR MISS BROOKS" Row Is T. Nelson, G. Kitely, A. Hodgson, J. Kidder, S. Mellemo, M. Loughlin, G. Burris, B. Atwood, C. Wells, D. Beal, M. Ellis, A. Hamilton. Row 2: T. Furber, A. Stafford, M. Hughey, L. Leivestod, B. Anderson, J. Stovens, M. Whitney, C. Porterfield, N. Bell. Row 3: M. Wilbur, E. Roberts, J. Hale, T. Blanch, P. Powers, M. Rochford, S. Allen, P. Purdy, G. Sovaroid, B. Carlson, P. Nelson, P. Hamm, D. Fredrickson, adviser; M. Carroll, B. Bonn, I. Willson. The theme of the Junior Class play, "Our Miss Brooks," presented on December 3, was the trials and tribuluations of a high school English teacher attempting to produce a play. Trying to cost and direct the play was Miss Brooks, acted by Mary Carroll. Penn Nelson and Chris Porterfield played the part of Huge Longacre, the basketball coach, who was blind to Miss Brook's attempts to catch him, and who resented her taking his star basketball player for the lead in the play, and who didn't want her using the gym to rehearse in while the basketball team was practicing. Jane Drew, acted by Virginia Sevareid, and Ted Wilder, acted by Bruce Carlson, attempt to improve the situation, but only make matters worse. The frustrated principal, trying to please both the teachers and the school board was played by Peter Purdy. The various committees which helped make the play a success were Publicity directed by Frances Gunn, Costumes headed by Mar-ilyn Wilbur, Properties under the supervision of Mona Hughey, and Makeup with Ann Hodgeson as director. John Schoffman headed the stage crew, and Sandra Mellema assisted Mr. Delmar Fredrickson in directing the play. Make-up Committee hard at work Mary Carroll Penn Nelson Chris Porterfield Potty Powers Marcia Rochford Peter Purdy Virginia Sevoreid Bruce Carlson Marge Virginia Burris Mary Whitney Rhonda Allen Beth Atwood Carolyn Wells Lois Lievisted Barbara Anderson Judy Stevens Penn Nelson Chris Porterfield Jack Hole Mrs. Allen Sylvia Allen Principal actors of "Our Miss Brooks." Poge fifty-tour"ONE FOOT IN HEAVEN" IS CLASS PLAY Using on old-foshioned pump organ to provide appropriate music, costumes of the 1910 era, and furniture that was reminiscent of the period, the Class of '52 presented the three-act play, "ONE FOOT IN HEAVEN," by Hartzell Spence, on May 1-2, 1952. The ploy was presented with Charles Huebsch, os Hartzell Spence, furnishing narration to tie the parts of the play together. Mr. Spence, who capitalized on experiences which he and his family had when his father was a small-town minister, furnished the class with a play, which was high comedy. The situations which the family found themselves in were human and funny. The audiences often found themselves subtly amused. The basic problem which Reverend William Spence meets when he and his family arrive in a small Iowa town is one of dissension within the parish. When he tries to get rid of the dissension he meets a wall of selfishness and prejudice. Jerry Sundt and Janet Parsons played the parts of Reverend and Mrs. Spence and Bill Cook and Barbara Link had the roles of the Spence children. Stage Manager Bruce Katter and Wardrobe Mistress Margo Giere provided settings and costumes which added to the convincing acting of the entire cast of sixteen. The play was under the direction of Delmar Fredrickson, and Sonjo Myhre, Student Director. Charles Huebsch........ Reverend William Spence Mrs. Spence ..... .... Hartzell Spence ........ Eileen Spence ......... Dr. Romer Louise ................ Maria ................. Molly Ronny ........ Mr. Sandow ............ Mrs. Digby ............ Mrs. Cambridge ....... Mrs. Jellison Major Cooper Bishop Sherwood Hartzell Spence I Narrator j ............ Jerry Sundt Janet Parsons Bill Cook ............Barbara Link ............. John Hibbs ............. Pat Heinrich ........... Sidney Barris Pat Leary ........... Lori Lundgren .......... Martha Wilder .............Jane Scoggin ...........Elizabeth Brown ... .......Joan Thomas Roger Howe Roger Whitney Scene from "One Foot in Heaven." Pat Heinrich, Barb Link, Pat Leary pose prettily. Pag fifty-five« -• 1' U - J U ■'' U ccZ au c Aj 2 '.' ' ' - '.,■ V- ,;.r: ,L,:-L»U •■ y r Lk ikw' 'W klL:K. xV m ft Y-TEEN CABINET—Row 1: Dono Lindstrom, Lois Loivestad, Nancy Sandoll, Mary Jo Hoffert, Glnny Burris, Artiso Egulf. Row 2: Julie Road, Miss Marilyn Jonson, adviser. Row 3: Barbara Tennis, Kaye Hagestad, Mary Carroll, Patsy Nichols, Judy Pankuk. Carolyn Wolls, Potty Foy, Jeon Bolduc, Marilyn Wilbur, Mary Jo Dondore. Y-TEENS ORGANIZE STUDENT DIRECTORY Mary Jo Hoffert, as president of the all-school Y-Teens, led the girls through a most successful year with the whole-hearted support of the other officers: Nancy Sandell, vice president; Ginny Burris, secretary; Lois Leivestad, treasurer,- and Dona Lindstrom, I.C.C. member. This year the chapters were organized on a completely new basis. In previous years the clubs have been organized according to classes. Now the clubs are organized with seniors, juniors, and sophomores, all striving together towards a common goal. The first all-school program had as its slogan "Come to the gypsy tea room." Mary Jo Hoffert told the fortune of Edina Y-Teens, predicting a successful year. Gypsies strolled around to the tables which were piled high with cider and doughnuts, and told the girls' fortunes. Jimmy Delmont, star disc jockey of VVTCN, entertained at the all-school meeting in November. With the strains of "Tenderly" playing in the background, he answered all the questions about music that the girls asked. It was during the fall that the Edina Y-Teens sent Mary Jo Hoffert and Nancy Sandell to the conference of Midwest Y-Teens, at Moorhead State Teachers' College. At Christmas time the Y-Teens collected books of all types for the Red Lake Indian Reservation. To better understand the needs and problems of the Indians, a Chippewa Indian spoke at the December all-school meeting. The January all-school meeting featured a program on grooming and personal improvement, everything from hair styles to whot colors look best on different types of girls. One of the meetings that was most enjoyed by the girls was held in March and followed the theme of "World Fellowship." Each Y-Teen chapter presented a skit and served food from a foreign country. The countries represented ranged from Alaska to Mexico and points in between. Under the direction of Lois Leivestad and Mary Car-roll the biggest undertaking for the girls was the preparation of the student directory which contained the names, addresses, and telephone numbers of every student in school. The money from this project went to finance a busload of Korean girls to a recreational camp. This was part of the all-city Y-Teen fellowship project. The Y-Teens hope that the directory will become an annual Y-Teen project. Y-Teens wrote finis to a most profitable year with a banquet, bidding farewell to the senior girls. Miss Marilyn Jensen and Mrs. Kathleen Rapley, YWCA adviser, helped to make the year memorable for the girls. Page fifty-sixROW 1: Sue Pause, Artise Egulf, Miss Sue Kaldahl, adviser; Ann Hamilton, Jayne Egulf. ROW 2: Jackie Smith, J. Houte, Jeanette Engelhart, Margie Ellis, Vivian Spande. ROW 3: Anne Wanner, Martha Leek, Pat Brockman, Jo-onne Johnson, Karen Drees-sen. ROW 4: Cathy Jassoy, Carolyn Peterson, Roberta Hawkins, Sandra Lofgren, Carol Parsons, Pot Fedders. LES FEMMES The Les Femmes planned the first all-school meeting, and had Jimmy Del-mont os the guest speaker. The biggest undertaking was the selling of greeting cards. A pot-luck supper was given the girls before they went out selling. The money earned from these sales was given to charity. ROW 1: Gayle Gray, Carol Gunn, Miss Beryle Christe-sen, adviser; Kathleen Jordan, Francis Gunn. ROW 2: Barb Skarnes, Nancy Bros, Helen Best, Patty Erickson, Janet PfafF. ROW 3: Jane Po-dany, Laura Thomas, Jean Bolduc, Lynette Borey, Alice Norman. ALLEGRO The club's most successful activities were the 8th grade dances given in December and April. Both dances were given as money raising projects, the funds from which were used for giving a party for a group of orphans. The work of each of the members, under the able direction of Miss Christenson, made each dance a great success. ROW 1: Judie Hansord, Nancy Irgens, Mrs. Murial Hop-lin, adviser; Barb Brisbois, Mary Neblthau. ROW 2: Judy Stevens, Karen Carlson, Barbara Tennis. ROW 3: Janice Bennet, Audrey Lee, Barb Bosard, Clara Andreson, Laurie Neville. LES JEUNES FILLES Les Jeunes Filles begon the school year by making candy and selling it at the YWCA to raise money for expenses during the year. During the Christmas holidays they made scrapbooks for the polio patients at the Sister Kenny Institute. In January the club disbanded and joined Tri U's for the remainder of the year.QUATRE RAISONS Their largest and most important project this year was presenting a Valentine party at the Hennepin Old Peoples Farm. Bev Anderson and Sylvia Allen played the piano and the girls sang hymns requested by the old people. Later cake and coffee were served. The party closed with the presentation of a plant to the oldest member of the Home. ROW 1: Mary Alice Banke, Farrell Coffman, Barb Anderson, Bev. Anderson. ROW 2: Mimi Trueman, Ginny Volk, Janice Holcomb, Nancy Frost, Claudette Jones. ROW 3: Nancy Schultz, Jean Walters, JoAnn Nott, Margaret Thomas, Jan Hansen. ROW 4: Margo Ludwig, Lois Leivestad, Margo Garven, Gwen Bel-fanz, Blanche Cooper, Sylvia Allen, Karen Swanson. IXONS At the beginning of the year the Ixons sponsored a candy sale at the YWCA and with this money began its activities. At the end of January they made tray favors to be distributed by the Edina Junior Red Cross. They made French pastries that were sold at the International Fair at the "Y" at Edina's French booth. ROW 1: Mary Jo Dondore, Sue Bryant, Shirley Lofsness, Carolyn Wells. ROW 2: Mary Jo Hoffert, Marjorie Anderson, Pat Martin, Connie Beggs, Kay Kisker, Jane Kirchner. ROW 3: Gerry Dietz, Evelyn Kaufman, Sharon Greisch, Patsy Twyford, Judy Mickelsen, Darlene Norris. TRI UPSILON SIGMA Tri U's started the year off by having their adviser, Jean Bartholama from the University of Minnesota talk to them about college life. They sponsored a cake sale at school to raise money for the coming year. For one of theif service projects the Tri U's joined with the Les Jeunes Filles to make scrapbooks for a children's hospital. ROW 1: Gretchen Perry, Carol Jost, Kathy Rosholt, Barbara Merchant. ROW 2: Jean Kidder, Julie Read, Barbara Boyer, Marion Jassoy, Suzanne Therrian. ROW 3: Mona Hughey, Dorothy Robinson, Anne Gilder.ROW 1: Audrey Lee, Nancy Sandell, Mrs. Mary Cozzetto, adviser; Terryl Carlson. ROW 2: Pat Ham, Diane Walkup, Virginia Rankin, Patty Foy, Mary Jane Frudenthal. ROW 3: Mardell Thorson, Susan Rice, Diedre Norman, Mary Carroll. ROW 4: Barbara Erickson, Jean Lofelmaker, Marcia Rochford, Kathryn Lindquist. ROW 1: Pat Kulp, Sandra Schwartz, Patsy Nichols, Sandra Irizarry. ROW 2: Sally Deitz, Kaye Hagestad, Ruth Lytle, Sandy Jewett. ROW 3: Andry Hansen, Janice Mattson, Marianne Willson, Alison Stafford. SIGMA ETA ALPHA Their First meeting was a wiener roast for the girls to become better acquainted. Cake and candy were sold to raise money for a Christmas party for children at Pillsbury Settlement House. Colorful hats and tray mats were made for Sheltering Arms for Valentine's Day. A discussion on dating with a Southwest Hi-Y was held at one meeting. RO DELTA THETA Ro Delta Theta began their successful year by reimbursing their funds with a candy sale, and followed it up with a splash party at the YWCA. The club showed keen interest in foreign affairs by making costumes for the International Fair at the "Y" and by entertaining several foreign students from the University of Minnesota. ROW 1; Marilyn Wilbur, Janet Diebold, Judy Pankuk, Lois Zeulke. ROW 2: Mary Ann Kindberg, Ann Berge, Vicky Moore, Diane Hage-man, Virginia Severaid. ROW 3: Debby Forrester, Ann Mar finez. Barb Brown, Ginny Burris, Mary Jo Aske, Joanne Belanger. ROW 4: Anne Flower, Marie Strecker, Phyllis Froyen, Marion Martinson, Mary Lou Palmer. ETA THETA This fall the Eta Theta chapter sponsored a hayride at Eaton's ranch. This provided them with enough money to cover the few expenses they had during the year. Making pastry for the International Fair at the YWCA and making scrapbooks of stories and cartoons for children's hospitals kept each girl very busy.TAMIS Tamis began the year by holding a candy sale at the YWCA to raise money for their various activities. Included in their social program this year was a Christmas caroling party. One of the big projects they successfully carried out was the making of French pastries lor the all-city International Fair at the YWCA. ROW 1: Joanne Johnson, Dona Lindstrom, Joanne Seidl, Bonnie Caswick. ROW 2: Diane Bryant, Carol Fredrickson, Sandra Mel-lema, Bev Waller, Karen Pittle-kow. ROW 3: Pat Pacini, Lynn Schutte, Betsy Ironside. ROW 4: Janice Fergeson, Priscilla Nelson, Margaret Grunnet. Sweetheart of Hi-Y Formal, Suzanne Therrien, poses with Dick Mans. Carolyn Wells and Chris Porterfield get tickets from Mr. Greer. Page ixty Time-out between dancesHl-Y CABINET—ROW 1: Jim Halfaker, Mr. John Ehlert, adviser, Dick Willson, Keith Lindgren. ROW 2: Don Leary, Jim Hedges, Peter Pirsch. Hl-Y STRESSES UNIVERSAL FELLOWSHIP Jim Hedges, president of Edina's all-school Hi-Y for the first semester, worked industriously to promote a fine program throughout his term in office. The first activity of the year was furnishing speakers to introduce the Community Chest Drive. Edina boys volunteered, and spoke in Minneapolis churches on Sunday, September 28. At the induction ceremony held at St. Stephens Episcopal Church, October 20, forty-nine new members were told of the purpose and aims of Hi-Y. Four of the chapter presidents gave talks on the different parts of the Hi-Y creed. The creed is "To Create, Maintain, and Extend Throughout the Home, School, and Community, High Standards of Christian Living." Phil Brain, West Lake Branch secretary, explained to the new members what benefits they could expect from their Hi-Y experiences. Early in the fall, the Hi-Y held their second annual hayride at Eaton's Ranch. During the month of November, the individual Hi-Y chapters had ministers of various faiths came to the meetings and explain their particular religious beliefs. The annual Hi-Y Winter Formal was held on December 19 with Jerry Dibble's band furnishing the music. The crowning of a Hi-Yy Sweetheart was an added attraction this year. Each of the five Hi-Y chapters selected a candidate, who was then voted on by the senior-high school. During the intermission the Sweetheart was crowned. Among the five candidates were: Barb Brown sponsored by Rohn, Bobby Caron sponsored by Dei Gratia, Marilyn Wilbur sponsored by Regis, Sue Pause sponsored by Tri Alpha, and Suzanne Terrien sponsored by Aucfor. It was Suzanne who was the "Sweetheart" of the Hi-Y formal. Don Leary and Bud Bonn, co-chairmen of the dance did an admirable job in making it one of the biggest social events of the year. To help Don and Bud were Roger Berglund as chairman of the Refreshment Com- mittee, Merton Bell publicity head, Dick Anderson as chairman of band arrangements and intermission program, Dick Mans heading decorations, and Keith Lindgren in charge of the invitations. During the second semester the Hi-Y, under the presidency of Don Leary, continued the industrious program set up by Jim Hedges. All the members of the individual chapters got behind the "World Service For Other Boys" project. Each chapter went about collecting money in a different way. One club acquainted each student at Edina, through P. A. announcements and posters, with the good of this service, and then sold tags indicating that the person buying the tag was contributing towards this worthwhile project. Other clubs raised money by selling cakes and pies during the lunch hours. The all-school Hi-Y sponsored a Broom Hockey Tournament, which gave the boys a chance for some friendly competition and a chance to develop good sportsmanship. Two chapters tied for first place. The Hi-Y wanted to do something for their school, which would be associated with their organization in the years to come. Their decision was to design a school flag. A committee was set up to design a flag, and upon completion approved it. The flag was ore-sented to the school at the Awards Day Assembly in the Spring. To carry out the Christian principles of Hi-Y, the boys participated in the Palm Sunday breakfast given at the Downtown YMCA. Boys from Hi-Y groups throughout the city gathered together and prayed for a more understanding world. They wound up the year with a farewell banquet, in honor of the seniors, and welcoming new members. Under the guidance of Mr. John Ehlert and Mr. Ted Shirley, YMCA secretary, the Edina Hi-Y had a most successful year. Pago sixty-oneDespite the fact that Dei Gratia is still a young club, it undertook the job of furnishing refreshments for the Hi-Y Christmas dance. Because of the club's excellent attendance record many different programs were given this year A senior farewell banquet climaxed the year. Regis Hi-Y undertook various projects this year such as: acting as the invitation and chaperone committee for the Hi-Y Christmas Dance and providing "tree jacks" for the Y'$ Men's Christmas tree lot. Speakers on various religions topped the list o; the club's most enjoyable activities. DEI GRATIA - ROW 1: Dean Akins, Roger Berg-lund, Mr. Dave Carlson, adviser, Carl Holstrorn, Dave Bros. ROW 2: David Holstrorn, Gory Kitely, John Jones, Al Kruegar, Dick Seaman. ROW 3: Dick Patsev, Bruce Carlson, Bill Erickson, Jim Jos-lin, Gage Davis, Jim Half-aker. REGIS-ROW 1: Warren Balfany, Keith Lindgren, Mr. Ted Downs, adviser, John Simpson, Phil Hooper. ROW 2: M. Olson, Berke Rodgers, Chris Porterfield, Don McMillion, Ted Burton, Bob McCrea. ROW 3: Chad Ritchie, Steve Alderson, Peter Purdy, Tom C. Nelson, Bob Adams, Brian Brastad. ROW 4: S. Simon, John Giere, Bob Hoyt, Ted Spear, Carl Rice, Jim Hedges.RHON-ROW 1: Bob Buffington, Mert Bell, Mr. Ted Greer, odviser. Bill McCreo, George Johnson. ROW 2: Doug Walker, Dick Shiels, Jack Hale, Jerry Buegler, Bob Tucker, Bill Jensen. ROW 3: Bob En-glehart, Noel Johnson, John Taylor, Don Neary, Jerry Scott McKowan, Ev Meyers, Steve Nordquist, Albert Schultz, John Stonehouse, Tom Lowe. TRI ALPHA-ROW 1: Dave Beal, Dick Anderson, Mr. Warren Beson, adviser, Don Leary, Louis Johnson. ROW 2: Ross Humphrey, Dave Elling-son, John Schoffman, Dick Willson, Phil Hummel, Roger Hackborn. ROW 3: Bob Cox, Dick Kruse, Brad Zimmerman, Bill Percy, Ed Koch, Ed Roberts, Richard Hyde. ROW 4: Dick Ettner, Ted Berlin, Bob Pierce, Larry Cooley, Roger Kirschner, Ed Whalen, Dennis Davidson. AUCTOR-ROW 1: Bob Allen, Dick Mans, Mr. Elmer Halvorson, adviser, Chuck Webster, John Burr. ROW 2: Stanley Halvorson, Gordon Dunckley, Hartley Erickson, John Hardisty. ROW 3: Bud Bonn, Tom Simpson, Penn Nelson, Ted Furber, Ed Kup-hal. ROW 4: Dave Linne, Dick Anderson, Connie Hoigaard, Stu Engel. The fall meetings of Rohn Hi-Y got underway with a series of lectures by ministers of different faiths. At Thanksgiving, the club prepared a basket complete with turkey and all the trimmings and delivered if to a needy family. Highlighting the spring program was a panel on "Boy-Girl Relations." The two big projects for Tri Alpha Hi-Y were supplying a Thanksgiving basket with food, clothes, and toys for a needy family,- and, obtaining a band for the Hi-Y Christmas Formal. The club found the "Boy-Girl Relations" program the most interesting in the series of discussion topics. Besides providing Christmas "tree Jacks" to work in the Y's Men's Christmas tree lots, Auctor Hi-Y took charge of the decorations for the annual Hi-Y dance. This club obtained a fine program schedule with "Boy-Girl Relations" and "Our Neighbors' Religions" as the main discussion topics. Page jixly-threeSENIOR BAND—Row 1 W. Fierko, B. Crotz. S. Therrien, J. Hordisty, C. Parsons, B. Grove, S. Zimmorman, M. Franzon, E. Stafford, T. Newcomb. Row 2: J. Husebo, D. Siebert. C. Williams, S. Aherns, J. Nelson, J. Podany, M. Leek, B. Zimmerman, D. SENIOR BAND PLAYS SPRING TOUR If was a busy year for the members of the Senior Band and its director, Mr. Gale Sperry. They started the season by performing at the home football games. In October two ensembles were asked to play for the Minnesota Music Educator's Association, which is composed of every music educator in Minnesota. The two ensembles were the flute duet, composed of John Hordisty and Marilyn Laughlin, and the clarinet quartet, made up of Winnie Fierke, Barbara Cratz, Suzanne Therrien, and Judy Husebo. The honor of play- ing for the association came as the result of the State Music Contest at the University of Minnesota where these two ensembles won first class ratings. The band's next big activity was the Christmas concert on December 17, in which both the band and the choirs participated. March 10 and 11 the band presented a light concert called "Melody Unlimited." The proceeds from this concert went towards Financing the concert tour that the band took on May 4th and 5th. The band JUNIOR BAND—Row 1: G. Bridgman, H. Campbell, N. Swanson, S. Prescott, W. Harm, K. Doy, J. Windhorst, S. Hewitt, L. Ludwig, P. Swanson, G. Simons. Row 2: G. Carlson, K. Anderson, K. Erickson, B. Palmer, B. Grover, I. Dahl, L. Seaman, G. Klock, J. Ward, L. Leo, R. Robinson, G. Woehler, R Bruss, P. Bochman, B. Wilkinson, J. Bolduc. Row 3: N. Rue, B. Nelson, M Knutson,Seomon, D. Linne, J. Cordarelle, B. Erickson. S. Simon . Row 3: B. Kirk. M. Wahl, J. Stukel, L. Kidder, B. Tucker, C. Holstrom H. Erickson, C. Anderson, G. Ounkley, J. Bauman. J. Burr, R. Jacobson, B. Stolte, J. Rossiter, J. Higgins, R. Kirchner, B. Brisboi . HARD WORK MARKS JUNIOR BAND YEAR members started this tour at Winona, Minnesota. In return for the concert there, Winona furnished the lodging and meals for the members. From Winona the band proceeded to Sioux Falls, South Dakota, where they played a concert for Sioux Falls High School. This was the first four the Edina band has ever taken and it is hoped by all who participated that many more are in store. The Senior Bond wound up the year with two formal concerts on May 12th and 13th. One of Edina's most enthusiastic groups is the junior band which has grown to such proportions that it will probably have to be divided into two parts next year. This organizations main function is to prepare the students for a position in the senior band. This year the prep band successfully participated in the Christmas program and the spring program. They journeyed to the grade school to give the younger students a musical sample of the opportunities that a wait them in junior and senior high school. K. Ruud, J. McDonald, M. Korthof, P. Johnson, S. Hamilton, S. Joslin, M. Addicks, B. Nordell, M. lewcdag, D. Olson, A. Pacini, D. Parsons. B. Stolte, R. Kimmcrle, D. Gctsch, P. Smith, D. Ston. B. Tatam. Row 4: T. Rose, S. Klrzon, P. Parbury, S. Parelius, J. Toussanf, E. Schultz, J. Thome, D. Kinney, L. Smith. J. Engstrom, M. Allen, J. Luce, M. Opporman, K. Bergerson, G. Siesch, P Robey, J. Gilbert, C. Tracy, J. Hartzcll, D. Kirchner.SENIOR CHOIR—Row 1: J. Roscoo. M. Corroll, B. Brisbois, J. Kirschener, M. Ellis. G. Groy. K. Kisker, F. Gunn. Row 2: G. Deitz, N. Sondoll, V. Moore, J. Bennott, P. Pacini, V. Soveried, A Malonoy. J. Stephens, M. Witts, C. Gunn, J. Plumlcy. Row 3: R. Hawkins, S. Mellemo, K. Pittclkow, E. Kaufmann, L. Leivestad, A. Hamilton, P. lundohl, P. Ham, C. Jones, L. Zuehlke, 0. Hagoman, D. Walkup, A. Wannor, M. Klodt. Row 4: M. Aske, D. Forster, M. Banke, M. Rochford, J. Troutman. M. Garvin, B. Novock, S. Bryant, D. Lear, A. Sondin, D. Eckerman, B. Beckman, K. Olson. Row 5: F. Davis, A. Norman, M Martinson. G. Butter-fiold, A. McArthur, S. Robey, B. Rodgers, J. Halfaker, P. Erickson, A. Kruger, F. Weeks, L. Addington, B. O'Conner. The Senior Choir under the direction of Mr. Lyle Gilbert started their eventful year by giving concerts at St. Stephen's Church and the Morningside Congregational Church. After these appearances the choir began preparation for the annual Christmas program. The highlight of the year, however, was the Lake Conference Vocal Music Festival on April 16. It was an especially exciting event this year because Edina played host to the contestants. It had the distinction of being the first to present a musical program in our new gymnasium.Mr. Jan Morton from Macalester College was the guest director. The choirs practiced all day for the evening performances, which were open to the public. For their spring concert the choir sported twenty new robes. These pleased the members immensely for each person now had a robe of his own. The Junior Choir under the direction of Mr. Lyle Gilbert first appeared this year in the Christmas program. The fifty-seven members sang with gusto and thoroughly enjoyed their first public appearance. The purpose of this choir is to given the students a chance to discover their capabilities in the singing field. JUNIOR CHOIR—Row 1: G. Albrecht. M. Webster, L. Nobelthou. J. McCrocken, J. Joos, C. Folkonger, V. Green, S. Pedersen, M. Alderson. Row 2: K. Lee, J. This, N. Stephens, S. Hummel, S. Bennett, L. Stork, P. Phillips, J. Balfany, C. Butterfield, J. Hart. Row 3: B. Shelton, M. Glezen, M. Ham, M. Blood, B. Hey, C. Harris, S. Hylund, J. Freund, L. Richeson. Row 4: L. Lundgron, P Barker, P. Bennett, S. Lindboe, G. Burns, P. Moses, S. Smith, B. Sampson, M. Swenson, K. Forrest, P. Faville, M. Anderson. Row 5: G. Beard, D. Gendreau, L. Shepherd, C. Secor, C. Westerbcrg. B. Hibbs, J. Beggs, J. Diebold, T. Kelly, M. McCormick, B. Lawson.CHEERLEADERS, PEP CLUB STIMULATE ENTHUSIASM Under the copoble direction of Mrs. Muriol Hoplin, the B squad cheerleaders have worked very hard to bolster the school spirit of the junior high. Working in co-operation with the A squad cheerleaders, and the Pep Club, the B squad cheerleaders made up new and different cheers for the junior high football and basketball games. Bobby Caron, Warren Balfany, Carolyn Wells, Nancy Bell, Joanne Johnson, Jane Egulf, Peter Purdy. Adding pep, enthusiasm, and color to the football games and basketball games this year were the A squad cheerleaders. Despite Edina's lock of a gymnasium, fifteen-minute pep fests were held in the auditorium on those days that home games were to be played. In addition to the cheerleading, there were speakers or skits provided by the various organizations and homerooms. With the help of their adviser Mrs. Murial Hoplin, the cheerleaders sponsored a cake sale during the lunch periods to obtain money for a cheerleading conference. The conference was held in March and the cheerleaders of the seven Lake Conference schools were invited to attend. A program and discussions on subjects of mutual interest and problems of the cheerleaders were brought up. Refreshments followed. With the cheers and booster signs of the cheerleaders, school spirit was greatly increased. Row 1: Susan Thorrian, Vicky Moore, Mrs. Murial Hoplin, adviser. Barb Brisbois, Gretchon Perry, Barb Boyer. Row 2: Kay Hagestad, Sandra Irzarry, Sandy Jewett. Sally Chaney, Susan Gilder, Jane Rossiter, Connie Harris, Kay Hohnson. By beginning in the lower grades, these junior cheerleaders gain ability, confidence and experience, so that they will make the "tops" in A squad cheerleaders.'E' CLUB ORGANIZES WINTER CARNIVAL PEP CLUB-Row 1: K. Hogestad, S. Jewett, V. Moore, M. Hoplin, ad viser; B. Brisbois, B. Boyer, G. Perry, S. Thor-roin. Row 2s S. Chaney, A. Berlin, B. White, M. Thomas, J. Byers, M. Freudenthol, S. Irizarry. J. McWethy, J. Joos, J. Hokomb. Row 3: E. Adams, J. Walters, J. Nott, J. Balfany, M. Sommers, J. Blossing, N. Seidl, S. Hansen, J. Belanger, J. Cramer, A. Berge. Row 4: M. Aske. D. Forrester, S. Rice, J. Diebold, J. Velllcvx, K. Johnson, J. Mattson, J. Vinci, M. Irizarry. Row 5: M. Rochford, M. Stowe. N. Bros, A. Flower, S. Bcrgrem, H. Best, J. Christianson, J. Anderson, B. Cratz, B. Caron. The Pep Club of Edino started the school year under the supervision of Mrs. Murial Hoplin by working hard to help pay for their new pep club jackets and letters. During Homecoming the Pep Club sold balloons to further finance this project. A committee, headed by Vicky Moore, worked hard to write new and peppy cheers for the footboll and basketball games. The Pep Club is mode up of senior high girls, working side by side with the cheerleaders. It is one of the most active groups participating at the pepfests and athletic games. The Pep Club is working hard to promote bigger and better school spirit throughout the entire school. Over the past yeor, the lettermen of Edina have provided services for spectators at athletic events. They served os directors in the parking lots and as ushers at football and basketball games. The "E" Club is not without social activities. Probably the activity it is most noted for is the Winter Carnival, in which senior high students participate. A toboggan party was held February 11 for members of the organization, and on March 27 the club sponsored its annual Spring dance. Mr. Warren Beson has built the lettermen's club into an organization where a boy learns friendship, as well as sportsmanship in athletics. The school can well be proud of its "E" Club. Row 1: Don Leary, Bill Larson, Keith lindgren. Jim Hedges. Mr. Warren Boson, adviser. Chock Webster, Larry Wilson. Tom Joos. Row 2: Ken Krokow, Ted Burton, Benny Parks, Ted Forber. Jim Dorrans, Burke Rodgers, Phil Hummel. Brooke Nelson. Row 3: Dave North, Jack Saddler, Roger Berglund. John Bacon, Tom Simpson, Dave Sommers, Peter P i r s c h, Carl Maeder Horb Sugden. Row 4: Dick Hawkins, Mert Bell, Ted Blonch. Don MacMillan, Tom Fritz, Olivor Iverson, Bob Borcy, Bob Johnson, Dick Mans. Row 5: Larry Cooley, Dick Patsey. Georgo Walters, Jim Joslin. Bill Hansen, Scott McKown, Gage Davis, Connio Hoigoard, Dick Anderson, Tom Nelson. Page sixty-nineSTUDENTS AID STAFF IN VARIOUS CAPACITIES CONCESSIONS CLUB ROW 1: Tom Towne, John Windhorse, Susan Chaney, John Crimmens. ROW 2: Joanne Johnston, Kevin Day, Gloria Erickson, Eric Shultz, Sandra Irizarry, Sandy Jewett. ROW 3: Ted Doman, Maripat King, Ruth Lytle, Kaye Hagestad, Jerry Hoskins. ROW 4: David Getch, Tom Ferris, Billy Stevenson, Darlene Norris, Kelly Korthof. Selling soft drinks, candy, popcorn, and coffee at the home football and basketball games were just a few of the services rendered by the Concessions Club. This year a large popcorn machine was installed, making it possible for the club to fix their own popcorn. School organizations needing to raise money could work in conjunction with the club and share a percentage of the profits. AUDIO-VISUAL AIDES All the requests for movie projectors, tape recorders, slide projectors, and motion pictures are met by the Visual Aid Department under the efficient tutelage of Mr. E. W. Ironside. He teaches any boy that is interested in visual aids to run films and to take care of the equipment. The development of visual education at Edina has been made possible by this department. VISUAL AIDS—Mr. Ironside, adviser. ROW 1: Warren Olson, Dick Hawkins, Bob Allen, Gary Kitely, Layton Addington. ROW 2: Bryan Anderson, Bob Martinson, Dick Clementson, Eugene Morris, Bruce Carlson. OFFICE HELPERS Every hour of the day there are at least three students who work in the office. One of these students is seated near the front door to assist any visitors. The other students collect attendance slips, tally them, and call the homes of the absentees. There are many other jobs that they do, such as taking messages to students, faculty, and delivering forgotten lunches. OFFICE HELPERS-ROW 1: J. Nott, A. Cooper, D. Asplund, K. Hagestad, R. Lytle, J. Read. ROW 2: Jean Lofelmaker, G. McGarry, C. Jassoy, C. Gunn, K. Rosholt, D. Norris. ROW 3: M. Ludwig, D. Ellingson, K. Jordan, B. Hawkins, C. Friegang. Page wventyLIBRARY HELPERS Shelving and checking out books, along with circulating magazines, were just a few of the duties of the library helpers. Ably assisting Miss Ingrid Miller, librarian, and her assistant. Miss Meulemans, they helped to keep the library an efficient and pleasant place in which to find reference and recreational reading material. Corrine Beldon, Dorothy Robinson, Kay Kisker. Row 1: Jody McCracken, Joyce Norris, Nancy Stephens, Lois Dorr, Gordon Bunkley. Row 2: Diane Davis, Barbara Hey, Kay Kisker, Jill Bradley, Allison Stafford, Dovid Getch. Row 3: Elaine Jackson, Linda Lundgren, Beverly Beckman, Darlene Noris. Ben Hart, Paul Porter. CAFETERIA HELPERS The group of students who worked in the cafeteria were indispensible to the cafeteria staff. They performed many of the jobs that kept the lunch program in good working order. Their numerous duties included: collecting lunch tickets, tallying milk, serving icecream, washing and drying dishes, and serving at banquets. Without the help of these stludents the lunch program would not have moved as efficiently as it did. Mrs. Christina Lorson, Mr . Agnes Pollock, Mrs. Agnes Schmiror, Mrs. Avis Alderson, Mrs. Minnie Erickson. Not Pictured] Mrs. Ethol Gus Westergren, Ralph Halvorson, Rollin Wilkins, Roy Sundin, Harry Luck. Mrs. Goldie Pearson, Mrs. Grace Wcrd. Bright, Ed Port. Page seventy-oneDECLAM WINNERS VIE FOR STATE HONORS Five of the senior high teachers began conferences and long hours of practice as the declamation season approached. Enough students came out to make six separate divisions possible: extemporaneous manuscript reading, extemporaneous speaking, original oratory, memorized oratory, memorized humorpus, and dramatic reading. A total of 43 pupils had signed up, ranging from o maximum of 14 in extemporaneous manuscript reading, to a minimum of two in original oratory. Miss Costello had the extemporaneous manuscript readers in prose and poetry. Mr. Fredrickson worked with extemporaneous speakers and Miss Meulemans was with the original oratory and memorized oratory. Memorized humorous was taken by Mr. Nordling and dramatic reading by Mr. Bechtle. Invaluable aid was given by the teachers, and constant efforts of both coaches and participants helped improve selections. Mr. Nordling, Mr. Bechtle, Miss Costello, Mr. Fredrickson. Miss Meulemans. On March 7 the school was the scene of the local declamation contest. Judges of the divisions were Dr. David Thompson and assistant professor Don Sin-kink of the speech department of the University of Minnesota. There were twelve students who received superior ratings: Bruce Carlson and Barbara Erickson in memorized oratory, Barbara Beckman and Janet Fausch in original oratory, Tom Nelson and Jo Johnson in humorous, Maripat King and Carol Gunn in dramatic, Artise Egulf and Beverly Anderson in extemporaneous manuscript, and Bob Adams and Beverly Beckman in extemporaneous speaking. The contest was held for the entire day, during which recitations were going on in the auditorium, the community room, and the study hall simultaneously. At the end of the day, ratings were announced in an assembly, and the winners were notified. Back Row: Bruce Carlson, Tom Nelson, Bev Anderson, Bev Beckman, Barb Beckman, Carol Gunn. Front Row: Maripat King, Barbara Erickson, Artise Egulf, Janet Fausch. The twelve local declamation winners journeyed to the district contest on March 12. It was held at the new Wayzata High School and was in session from 9 o'clock in the morning until late evening. The memorized and original orators, and extemporaneous manuscript readers were in the morning. Superiors were received by Bruce Carlson, Barbara Beckman, and Artise Egulf. After a lunch in the modern schools lunch room, the contest was continued. Jo Johnson, Maripat King, and Beverly Beckman also received superiors. Barbara Erickson, Janet Fausch, Tom Nelson, Carol Gunn, and Bob Adams all were given excellents. If possible, the decisions were given at the end of each division, although some were not posted until 3 o'clock. The winners continued to prepare their selections against the stiff competition met in the regional contest. Artise Egulf, Barb Beckman, Bruce Corlson, Bev Beckman, Maripat King. Pcgc jeventy-twoSENIOR HIGH CELEBRATES SNOW DAY Hedges crowns Snow King Leary as losing candi- Snow enthusiasts warm up with music while await-dates offer congratulations. ing dinner bell. King and Queen command all subjects to eat, Snow royalty view broom hockey and skiing drink, and be merry. from ice throne. Queen Mary Ann enjoys moment of madness with Ted Burton, Steve Robey, and friend prepare for court jesters and King. the three-legged races. Page seventy-threeVARIED ACTIVITIES SPARK '53 HOMECOMING Queen Judy reviews stands during halftime. Queen leaves coronation. Beson accepts jersey from Lundgren's '52 homeroom. Mr. Lundquist's homeroom shows winning hand. Senior float portrays homecoming slogan.PARENTS USE OLD SOUTH THEME AT GRADUATION PARTY Parents masquerade at senior party. Learys throw open house after graduation. Following the reception given by the sophomore class, the parents of the seniors gave the second annual commencement party for the class of '52. By means of an elaborate decorating scheme the gym was changed into a southern colonial mansion. A large porch, a realistic log cabin, and a garden on the stage illuminated by colored lights were features of the decoration scheme. Many of the parents were dressed as Negro mammies and poppies. Some of them told the senior's fortunes near the log cabin while others served the refreshments. The girls were given artificial corsages by Negro doormen as the couples entered through an arbor of flowers. A variety of activities that would interest everyone was provided. A contest was held to guess the identity of the senior baby pictures which adorned the walls. Valuable door prizes were given out along with prizes for the winner in games and dance contests. A small meal of sandwiches, cake, cookies, popcorn, and pop was served at midnight while a professional dancer entertained. After a night of dancing to the music of a dixie-land bond, games, entertainment, and food the party ended at two-thirty. The students then dispersed to different open houses. The party was very successful in its purpose, that of keeping the graduating class together for a little while immediately after their commencement. Further than that, it was an enjoyable evening for all who attended. Sophomores entertain seniors at reception. Rosie Gilbertson wins guessing contest. Pago sovonty-fivcATHLETICSPhil Hummel Dave North Ted Blanch Dick Willson Jim Hedges Pete Pirsch Don Leary Glen Nelson HEAD COACH WARREN BESON 1952 LAKE FOOTBALL Jerry Barnes Bill Hanson Ted Furber Tom Fritz Burke Rodgers Dick Mans Don MacMillan Mert BellOliver Iverson Bob Martinson Ted Burton Wally R Jim McCormick Bill Kelly CONFERENCE CHAMPIONS y Jim Joslin Bud Bonn Jim Greguson ASSISTANT COACH TED DOWNS Jack Barnes leRoy Johnson Bill Larson Brooke Nelson Scott McKown Bob Englehart Bob BoreyJim Joslin ready to pass downfield. Jim Joslin Breaks Conference Scoring Record With 84 Points Jim accepts Lake Conference Most Valuable Player Award. Shining on both the athletic field and in other school activities, Jim Joslin has proved himself an outstanding individual and competitor. Amassing 108 points, 84 in conference play, Jim set the new Lake Conference record and established a high standard of athletic achievement. Jim was not only renown by the sports public but also held the admiration of his team-mates as exemplified by his having been chosen Most Valuable Player for two consecutive years. This year through the votes of the conference coaches and local sportswriters, the Minneapolis Star presented Jim with the first annual Most Valuable Row 3: Mr. Dom Kroz, E Hanson, L. Johnson, B. Rod gers, P. Pirsch, J. Burr, G Nelson, J. Barnes, 0. Will son, T. Furber, T. Burton, J Joslin, C. Wcbstor, R. Berg lund. Coach Boson. Row 2 B. Borey, O. Iverson, B. Han son, T. Fritz, T. Blanch, S McKown, W. Reck©, 0. Mans B. Bonn, K. Lindgren, B. O' Conner, T. Simpson, J. Greg uson, B. Martinson, Ass' Coach Downs. Row 1: B Englehart, D. North, J. Me Cormick, J. Barnes, B. Nol son, P. Hummol, J. Hedges B. Kolly, D. Loory, R. Humph rey, B. Larson, D. MacMillan M. Bell, Ass't Coach lund gren. Page eighty Player of the Lake Conference Award. The climax of his brilliant high school football career came when he was awarded a position on the mythical All-State Eleven. LAKE CONFERENCE STANDINGS Edina 6 0 0 St. Louis Park 5 1 0 Hopkins 3 2 1 Robbinsdale 2 3 1 Wayzata 2 3 1 Mound 2 4 0 Minnetonka 1 4 1CO-CAPTAINS JIM HEDGES AND BILL KELLY ACCEPT CHAMPIONSHIP TROPHY FROM DISTRICT CHAIRMAN MIEHLKE. UNDEFEATED HORNETS FINISH WITH LAKE CHAMPIONSHIP AND PLACE 5TH IN STATE "All signs in the Lake Conference this fall pointed to Edina-Morningside as the 1952 high school football champions." Edina opened its football season under a tremendous amount of pressure. Coupled with the pressure was a long list of injuries compiled in pre-season scrimmages. The crowds cheered and the players' hopes soared as the Hornets spurted on to the field for the first game of the '52 season with Bloomington. Victory tasted sweet as the Green and White scored 33 points to the Bears' 6. Joslin led the scoring with three touchdowns while Dick Mans and Dick Hawkins each posted one. The following week Edina opened Conference play by invading St. Louis Park. Both teams had many on the injured list as the opening whistle sounded. With Jim Joslin on the bench. Park drew first blood on a 60 yard march. Beson thumbed the "Horse" into the game and in three plays with Joslin carrying, the Hornets scored. Tallying another touchdown, Edina won 14-6. Scoring three first quarter touchdowns, Edina took the measure of the Wayzata Trojans, 19-6. Joslin scored all three touchdowns on runs of 10, 13 and 35 yards. Wayzafa's lone tolly came late in the final period. Pre-gome reports had Mound coach, George Per-pick, claiming his aggregation had a "psychological" edge on the Besonites but the final score proved him wrong. Joslin ran wild scoring all five touchdowns as Mound felt the Hornet's sting 34-14. DRAMA ON THE BENCH. Pago eighty-oneLEARY AND BELL TAKE A BREATHER DURING THE MINNETONKA GAME. HEDGES PREPARES TO LAY BLOCK. MANS TRIES TO ELUDE ONRUSHING TACKLERS. SEASON SCORES EDINA 33 Bloomington 6 EDINA 14 Park 6 EDINA 19 Wayzata 7 EDINA 34 Mound 14 EDINA 31 Hopkins 0 EDINA 20 Robbinsdale 12 EDINA 21 Minnetonka 13 EDINA 49 Princeton 6 LEARY MAKES USE OF NOSE GUARD AS ZACHARIASEN BLANCH LAMENTS, "QUIT PULL- SIDESTEPS. ING MY LEG!" Page eighly-twoRow 3: R. Moyer , L. Johnson, D. Bryant. D Kcch. B. Hibb . M. Thompson, T. Moe, P. Kuhlman, B. Engstrom, J. Ca wo oder. Row 2: Coach Mr. Carlson, B Humphrey. B. Christioo-son, D. Johnson, T. Now ccmb, H. Hoskins, J. Die-bold, J. K.ahl. B. Rodine. T. Kelly. C;ach Mr. Greer. Row 1: J. Carroll. T. Cash man, F. Olson, D. Warde, M. McCoimick. B. laus: n, I. Dahl, T. Yeung, S. Lundgren, M. MacForson. JUNIOR VARSITY The Hornets made it four in a row as they downed Hopkins 31-0. Joslin snagged the opening kick-off and scampered 95 yards for the initial marker. He also scored three other touchdowns during the contest, enough to set a new Lake Conference scoring record. During the following week the starting quarterback of the Robbinsdale team. Chuck Johnson, died. The game went on, however, and the high-spirited Robbins gave the Hornets a rough battle. A pass from Ted Blanch to Bill Larson led to Edina's first score. Joslin and Blanch scored the other two touchdowns in plunges through the center of the line to make the final score 20-12. Homecoming saw the Hornets "Tippa-Canoe and 'Tonka too!" Edina downed Minnetonka 21-12 and gave the school its first Lake Conference Championship. Blanch racked up the first score on a 45 yard gallop. Following an interception of a pass by Keith Lindgren, Blanch scored again from the 13. Joslin, in for only three plays because of sprained ankles, threw to Larson for the final score. The final game found the Hornets whipping an under-manned Princeton eleven, 49-6. The game's highlight was Dave North's 75 yard run on a punt return for a touchdown. The whole team is to be congratulated, for it is difficult to single out individuals. However, special mention should be made of Coach Beson's superior leadership and those selected for the All-Conference team: Jim Joslin, Don Leary, Bill Kelly, Jim Hedges, Merf Bell, and Bob Borey. Joslin was selected by the team os the most valuable player. Keith Lindgren and Pete Pirsch were chosen to lead the team through the '53 season as co-captains. "B" SQUAD Row 2: B. Rodgers, T. Lowe. D. Kruse, W. Knight, D. Sommers, J. Forrest, A. Schultz. Row Is Coach lundgren, S. Engle, F. Harris, J. Pertle, B. O'Conner, E. Honson, J. Burr. Page eighty-throeMIDGET SQUAD Row 3: J. Richards, W. Sirene, J. Price, R. Jutting, T. King, J. Neville, R. Rice, R. McVecdy. D. Jacobson. Row 2: Coach Halverson, J. 8urris, 0. Lee, J. Treman, J. Woodhead, A. Halfokcr, S. Hughes, B. WilkensOn, C. Adams, T. Haloran, Coach Stolte. Row 1: C. Burton, G. Carlson, C. Johnson, T. Gray, M. Kuntz, B. Hanson, P. Fedders, R. Bcrglund, D. Tressle. 8 Atwood. B'S EXPERIENCE WILL PROVE VALUABLE The "B" squad coached by Elmer Lundgren had a rugged season this year. Besides playing their regular schedule of games they had nightly scrimmages with the Varsity. This game experience was of great value to the Varsity in winning the Lake Conference Championship. Their season began with a slim 7-6 victory over Columbia Heights. In the next game the "B's" squeezed by Robbinsdale with a 14-12 victory. St. Louis Park gave the Hornets a terrific battle which ended in a 6-6 tie. They next ventured to the Hopkins' stamping grounds where they were defeated by the score of 27-12. The final game of the season showed the "B" squad at its very best as they defeated Glen Lake 30-18. The "B" squad won three games, lost one, and tied one in the schedule of games played. Many boys on the "B" squad gained much experience and knowledge which will help considerably next year's Varsity team. JV PLACES SECOND IN CONFERENCE This year the Junior Varsity Football Team was coached by Ted Greer, who worked with the line improving their blocking and tackling techniques, and Dave Carlson, who mentored the backfield. The Junior Varsity squad began its season with a close victory over Columbia Heights. Their next game gave them an easy victory over St. Louis Park. After having two wins under its belt, the Junior Varsity lost its first game at Robbinsdale by the close score of 7-0 The heart breaker of the Junior Varsity season was the 0-0 fie with Robbinsdale which kept them from the championship. The schedule of the Junior Varsity consisted of eight games of which they won six, lost one, and tied one. After their season was over the Junior Varsity held its annual banquet at which Tom Moe was named the most valuable player. In appreciation for the fine job of coaching, the entire squad presented shirts to Dave Carlson and Ted Greer. STOLTE AND HALVORSEN COACH MIDGETS This year, as in previous years, Edina had two midget football teams. After two weeks of practicing as a single unit, the fifty boys who came out at the season's beginning were divided info two squads. These were coached by Elmer Stolte and Elmer Halvorsen. Both squads were well-rounded, but Mr. Halvorsen's group took the upper hand in defeating their intraschool rivals three times in three tries by scores of: Pago o»ghly-four 7-0, 6-0, and 7-0. The season schedule included games with Oakhill, Blake, and a team from a St. Paul church league. Walt Sirene and Ronnie Berglund were chosen the most valuable players of their respective teams. The boys in these two teams possess the potential of future Lake Conference Champions.HEADS UP! HERE COMES THE ROOF BELL DRIVES FOR TWO HARDWOOD FIVE GAINS THIRD PLACE AND INITIAL BERTH IN DISTRICT PLAYOFF Amid the enthusiastic support and encouragement of the student body, new head coach, Ted Downs, led his charges through a highly successful season. Good coaching, hard work, and determination proved to be the influencing factors in the Hornets' success. Coach Down's defensive strategy was well executed as the Hornets upset the Wayzata Trojans by a 47-42 margin in their First conference encounter. On the succeeding week-end the Hornets moved to Warriorville and suffered a 60-32 defeat at the hand of State Champions Hopkins. Continuing on the road, Edina took Robbinsdale by storm. Things were really looking up again as the Hornets came out on the long end of a 53-46 score. GO GET 'EM, MERT Page eighty-fivo EDINA'S VERSION OF SWAN LAKEJIM JOSLIN BILL KELLY BILL LARSON CHUCK WEBSTER DICK PATSEY DICK MANS TOM NELSON Page eighty-six JOHN STONHOUSE TED BLANCH'52 -'53 Varsity Scores EDINA 47 Wayzata 42 EDINA 32 Hopkins 60 EDINA 53 Robbinsdale 46 EDINA 35 Medelia 55 EDINA 63 DeLaSalle 59 EDINA 77 Buffalo 51 EDINA 58 Austin 56 EDINA 45 Park 47 EDINA 47 Mound 41 EDINA 46 Minnetonka 49 EDINA 59 Wayzata 58 EDINA 33 Hopkins 59 EDINA 41 Robbinsdale 46 EDINA 52 Superior 51 EDINA 37 Park 40 EDINA 62 Mound 54 EDINA 54 Minnetonka 51 EDINA 45 Mound 38 EDINA 56 Watertown 38 EDINA 28 Hopkins 38 VARSITY BASKETBALL ROW 2: Bill Larson, John Stonhouse, Ted Blanch, Dick Mans, Bob Johnson, Coach Ted Downs. ROW 1: Dave North, Chuck Webster, Tom Nelson, Jim Joslin, Dick Patsey, Bill Kelly. Page oiglity-w vcnHEAD COACH TED DOWNS The next night LeRoy German, scoring ace of the Region Two Champion, Medelia, sparked his team to a 55-35 victory over a cold Green and White five in the Minnesota preliminary game. The Downsmen next succeeded in pulling a 63-59 victory over a highly touted DelaSolle squad. Dave North and Chuck Webster teamed with scoring ace Jim Joslin for high scoring honors in the 63-59 triumph. Next to fall victim to the Hornets was an undermanned Buffalo aggregation. The Besons were denied victory by an explosive Edina attack which turned them back to the tune of a 77-51 score. Edina traveled to Austin, Minnesota, and with two men on the injury list they paced Austin all the way nudging them out by two points 58-56. It was not only the satisfaction of victory that made the game great, but the experience of beating one of Minnesota's best high school teams, the Region One Champions. Christmas vacation proved too much for as confer- DOWNS GUIDES EDINA TO BEST SEASON WITH 12-8 RECORD ence play resumed the Hornets dropped a 47-45 contest to arch rival St. Louis Park. A spot in the win column again was achieved when the Green and White invaded Mound and walked away from Ed Miller and Company 47-41. With a three and two record in conference play the Hornets tackled Minnetonka in an effort to gain second place in the standings. The Skippers, however, decisioned 49-46 and retained second place themselves. Edina played the entire second round of conference games at home in their new field house. Possibly the most exciting game of the season christened this new field house as the Hornets fought back from a substantial half time deficit to overtake Way-zata in the closing seconds by a one point 59-58 margin. The Basketball Kings from Hopkins again proved too much for the Hornets as Edina suffered their first defeat at home. All-State Dave Tschimperle led the way for the Warriors in their 59-33 shellacking. The Green and White seemingly could not find the range as Robbinsdale avenged an early season loss by punching through a 46-41 victory. With a bye in conference play the Hornets entertained a well-manned Superior, Wisconsin, Central five. An exceptionally good game was climaxed when Dave North hit the cords with less than two seconds HELP, FELLAS, GET IT OFF! Pago cighty-cight BELL AND KELLY READY FOR REBOUND"B" SQUAD ROW 2: D. Siebert, W. Cox, B. Rodino, T. Kelly, M. Mortinson, K. Shelton, J. Diebold, Coach Beson. ROW 1: J. Per-tle, T. Moe, D. Ettner, D. Engstrom, C. Hoigaard, G. Davis, M. Thompson. remaining, to give Edina a well earned 52-51 tri- umph. Height was again the Hornets' downfall as St. Louis Park eked out a 40-37 win. The Downsmen had a bad night from the field, however, as usual they wore not out-hustled. On the ensuing Tuesday the Hornets strung the Mound Mohawks 65-54 as all conference Jim Joslin led the scoring parade. Next the Hornets bottled up Jim Zachariason and the rest of the Minnetonka team to the tune of a 54-51 score. The all-out effort of the team throughout the season paid off when Edina placed third in the final Conference standings. For the first time in the school's history, the team made it to the District Tournament. They did so by virtue of a 45-38 victory over Mound in the Sub-Dis- B SQUAD UNDER BESON SHOWS IMPROVEMENT Edina's B squad completed another winning season of bucketeering by compiling an impressive record of ten wins against three defeats. With Warren Beson at the helm the team comprised of five freshmen ran its skein to twenty wins opposed to eight losses over a two year span. Showing the same fight and determination that only a Beson-coached team can exhibit the B squaders thrilled many fans playing the preliminaries 1o the Varsity games. These are the boys that work out with the Varsity every night after school, giving them valuable game experience. They go unheralded but in reality are important cogs in the Varsity's victory machine. The highlight of the season was Edina's impressive victory over a nearly invincible contingent, Hopkins. The Hornets' 33-0 victory was the Warriors first setback in three seasons. Although there was no individual star, Tom Moe was top point-getter for the night with seven baskets. Also heading the scoring parade were Mert Thompson and Dick Ettner. trict playoff held at Minnetonka. "Best game played in this area this season," commented the Minneapolis Tribune after Edina came very close to defeating highly favored Hopkins in their District Semi-Final game. The Hornets came out on the short end of a 38-28 score, but were a thorn in the Warriors' side throughout the contest. Leading at the end of the first quarter and only 2 or 3 points behind the rest of the way, the game was the Hornets' greatest, and a moral victory. Edina's fine play in the Tournaments was shown when two of the players, Joslin and North, were placed on the All-District team. The fine playing of the team throughout the season made the '52-'53 campaign a highly successful one. TWO POINTS FOR THE BEES Po9e «igtoy.ninePUCKSTERS ADVANCE TO REGION SEMI-FINALS ROW 2: Mgr. D. Peterson, T. Simpson, S. Halverson, P. Pirsch, W. Knight, B. Brisbois, E. Morris, J. Dorans, D. Summers, K. Lingren, G. Hudson, L Johnson, Coach Mr. Greer. ROW 1: B. Rodgers, Jr. B. Rodgers, B. O'Connor, R. Berglund, B. Martinson, D. MacMillan, M. MacPherson. The 1952-1953 season was by far the best registered by the "pucksters" here at Edina. Their record was nine wins and nine losses. Don MacMillan led the scoring with a total of eighteen points, eleven goals, and seven assists. Tom Simpson and Roger Berglund were close behind with twelve points apiece. Practice started early in the fall with the annual "putting-up-the-boards." Because Edina was the first to complete its rink, many schools requested the use of it. This year COACH TED GREER electric lights were added to the rink, enabling the team to practice late in the evening. The lights were the result of many hours of work put in by Bob Martinson and Tom Simpson. The new season found the Hornets winning the first three games over Washburn, West, and Minnehaha. They then traveled to Williams Arena where they lost to the fast-skating Southwest team, 5-0. SEASON SCORES EDINA 2 Washburn 1 EDINA 3 West 1 EDINA 0 Southwest 5 EDINA 6 Alumni 2 EDINA 2 Rochester 4 EDINA 1 Blake 2 EDINA 2 St. Cloud Tech 3 EDINA 2 Blake 1 EDINA 1 Robbinsdale 2 EDINA 0 Park 4 EDINA 6 Rochester 5 EDINA 2 Robbinsdale 3 EDINA 1 St. Cloud Tech 0 EDINA 3 Park 4 EDINA 2 Breck 0 EDINA 11 Minnetonka 2 EDINA 4 Robbinsdale 2 EDINA 3 St. Cloud Tech 6 Poge ninetySIMPSON SETS UP PLAY MURRAY SAVES ONE The next big gome for Edina and also a highlight of the season was the contest with Breck. The Hornets stopped Breck's star, Paul Johnson, and shut out the boys from St. Paul 2-0. Another hard-fought battle was the game with the Park Orioles. The spirited Hornets gave plenty of opposition but were turned back 4-3 in one overtime period. Park had to overcome a 2-0 lead, once held by the Hornets in the first period. The sub-region found the Hornets clipping Robbins-dale 4-1 and thereby entitling them to play in the region. The Edinamites were beaten in the region by BERGLUND FIGHTS BEHIND GOAL St. Cloud, a team Edina had defeated once during the regular season. Throughout the season, snow had to be shoveled out of the rink. Mr. Greer, besides doing more than his share of the shoveling, spent many hours working wfih the team. The boys showed their appreciation of his hard work by presenting him with a gift certificate. The annual hockey banquet was held this year at the home of Murray MacPherson. During the course of the dinner, Don MacMillan was elected Most Valuable Player and Tom Simpson next year's captain. Dick Anderson, manager of the team, did a very good job of recording scores and making tabulations. WHO'S GOT THE PUCK? Page ninety-oneMATMEN IMPROVE AS SEASON PROGRESSES ROW 3: B. Englehart, D. Ellingson, B. Bonn, A. Schultz, D. Diehl, N. Johnson, E. Kuphal. ROW 2: D. Leary, J. McCormick, D. Mitchell, D. Bros. T. Joas. ROW 1: D. Wilson, J. Rodgers, D. Wolker, M. McCormick. The Edina-Morningside wrestling team, under the coaching of Elmer Halvorsen, completed their 1952-53 season with the most favorable record in the high school's history. From a schedule of fifteen meets, the gapplers were able to collect a total of Five wins. Percentage-wise this shows a 33 per cent win record as compared with last year's 18 per cent record. From a coach's standpoint, Halverson felt it was a most satisfying season. General improvement in team spirit, school support, and individual wrestling skills were evident through- out the major part of the season. The peak of this improvement was seen in the latter half of the season. Four of the total five victories were recorded in this period. A combat against a powerful Robbinsdale team was perceivable. Being defeated 39-8 earlier in the season, Edina retaliated strongly coming within three points of winning. Upon completion of the season's schedule, Edina entered the sub-regional tournament held at Robbinsdale High School. ENGELHART IS DOWN BUT NOT OUT Page ninety-two KRECKOW PINS OPPONENTGREEN DEATH MOVES IN FOR KILL COACH HALVORSEN Although placing only one man in the regional meet, they won seven carry over points which was the highest score of the day. Ken Kreckow qualified for regional competition and Bud Bonn won the alternate position. Ken was defeated when Edina played host to the regional tournament. The four top scorers of the season were Doug Walker, 36 points; Don Leary, 34 points; Dave Mitchell, 24 points; and Tom Joas, 23 points. Tom Joas and Don Leary were the co-captains during the season. Tom Joas received his third wrestling letter this year while Don Leary and Ken Kreckow both received their second. Other Letter winners were Dave Ellingson, Noel Johnson, Doug Walker, Dave Mitchell, Bob Englehart, Bud Bonn, and Joel Rodgers. SEASON SCORES EDINA 13 University High 32 EDINA 26 St. Paul Central 25 EDINA 7 Wayzata 41 EDINA 5 Anoka 46 EDINA 22 St. Paul Central 25 EDINA 18 Hutchinson 33 EDINA 0 Mound 49 EDINA 0 Wayzata 53 EDINA 8 Robbinsdale 39 EDINA 24 University High 23 EDINA 36 Minnetonka 23 EDINA 8 Hastings 41 EDINA 20 Robbinsdale 23 EDINA 35 St. Paul Central 13 EDINA 43 Minnetonka 3 CO-CAPTAINS JOAS AND LEARY Page nlnety-thre«ROW 2: Mgr. P. Young, P. Sevci-reid, C. Webster, D. Patsey, G. Walters, H. Tressle, D. MocMii-Ian, C. Huebsch, Coach Mr. Be-son. ROW 1: J. Roberts, L. Wilson, B. Johnson, B. Kelly, L. Pertl, J. McCormick, J. Barnes, D. Siebert. DIAMOND AGGREGATE COMPLETES SUCCESSFUL YEAR AND SHOWS PROMISE FOR '53 SEASON The 1952 high school baseball season indeed proved a profitable one for Warren Beson and his Hornet aggregation. Posting an overall season record of eight wins and four defeats, the boys from Edina gained valuable game experience and self confidence. Playing five exhibition games before opening their conference schedule, Edina defeated the West Cowboys on three occasions ond Bloomington once, be- fore bowing to Southwest 4-3 in their final exhibition contest. With six conference games in front of them and their spirits high, the "Besonites" visited a rather weak Excelsior nine, whom they easily defeated 6-1 behind the clever two-hit pitching of lefty George Walters. The next stop for the Hornets was St. Louis Park. Although outhit, the Orioles downed the boys from Hornefville by the score 7-5. LARSON HEADS HOME SEASON SCORES EDINA 6 West 4 EDINA 6 West 5 EDINA 3 West 0 EDINA 4 Bloomington 3 EDINA 3 Southwest 4 EDINA 6 Excelsior 1 EDINA 2 Park 5 EDINA 3 Hopkins 0 EDINA 0 Wayzata 10 EDINA 2 Mound 0 EDINA 5 Robbinsdale 4 EDINA 0 Park 3 Page ninety-fourWEBSTER IS SAFE AT THIRD KELLY ROUNDS THIRD BASE This defeat at the hands of Park seemed to fire up the players as they next closhed with Hopkins on the Warriors' diamond. Steady pitching again turned the tide for Edina. Young Dick Siebert, a freshman, threw a beautiful two-hit ball game to wrap it up for the Hornets 3-0. Don MacMillan and Lee Pertl each collected two hits for Edina. Wayzata was next on the Hornet's schedule. It was one of those days when Wayzata could do no wrong, as Dick Shaver pitched a no-run game and Wayzata turned the contest into a 10-0 rout. Edina squeezed by Mound 5-0. Dick Siebert again came through with a fine game allowing only one Mound hit. With a conference record of three wins and two losses behind them, Edina traveled to Robbinsdale for the last game of their conference schedule. The Hornets called on their old reliable, George Walters, to hurl the last game. He responded magnificently, throwing five scoreless innings and allowing only six hits. Bob Johnson assured the victory for the Besonites when he tripled in the seventh inning to drive in the winning run. The final score was 5-4 in favor of Edina. This win left the Hornets tied for second place in the Lake Conference. The tie resulted in a play-off game on the St. Louis Park field. The Hornets again called on the old workhorse, George Walters. Pitching with only two days' rest, Walters was not himself, but the Hornets never said die and went down fighting to the tune of 3-0. MACMILLAN TAGS OPPONENT COACH WARREN BESON Page ninety-fiveUNDERCLASSMEN DOMINATE '52 TRACK SQUAD ROW 2: Jim Hedges, Jim Joslin, Ted Blanch. ROW 1: Wally May, Phil Hummel, Dick Hawkins. April 29 Mound May 1 Edina Triangular May J Carleton May 9 St. Thomas May 16 District at U. of M. After pre-season running at the University of-Minnesota the Edina trackmen opened their 1952 season at the Mound Reloys. Jim Joslin and Jim Hedges led the green and white with a third and fourth respectively in the shot put while Edina's three relay teams took second, third, and fourth place. Experience paid off the following week when Edina edged out St. Louis Park and Bloomington in the Hornet's first home triangular meet. Next the team journeyed to Northfield where they entered the annual Carleton Relays. Placing in the shot put, Joslin and Hedges each brought a gold statuette back to Edina. The succeeding week Coach Irv Nelson took his team to O'Shaughnessy Field for the St. Thomas Relays. The preliminaries were run in the afternoon and os the 440 and 880 relay teams qualified Dick Hawkins, Phil Hummel, Ted Blanch, and Jim Joslin went on to participate in the evening events. Bringing the season to a close the trackmen competed in the District 8 Meet held at the University. Jim Joslin proved to be Edina's strong man as he participated in three of the Hornet's point receiving events. Jim took a first for Edina in the discus and he ran on the 880 yard relay team which placed fifth. The combined efforts of Joslin and the relay team produced twelve points for the green and white. Joslin putting the shot Pago ninety-six Cindermen begin indoor practicePRACTICE PRODUCES WINNING GOLF TEAM Cooch Dove Carlson, Jack Sadler, Dick Mans, Gage Davis, Dick Anderson, Ben Parks. Early practice for Jack Sadler Edina's 1953 golf future is bright indeed. With six returning lettermen and numerous "diamonds in the rough" making up the squad, the Hornets will be a formidable foe. Under the tutelage of coach Dave Carlson, the end of the 1952 season found the Hornet linksmen undefeated in match play and in second place in the district. On May 2, the Hornets played their season opener on their home course and drubbed University High 11 V to Va. Three days later the golfers invaded the Wayzata home course and conquered them 11 Va to Va. The elements took pity on the Hornet's next opponents and rained out the match, saving them from defeat at the hands of the Edina club-swingers. On May 9, St. Louis Park felt the sting of the Hornets as they were downed 10 to 2. Edina was host to Mound on May 12, but showed poor hospitality when they routed them 11 to 1. The last match of the season was with Bloomington. The Hornets won 0Va to Wa. On May 20 the district tournament was held ot the Meadowbrook Golf Course. Of the eight teams entered, Edina took second. The individual scores of the golfers were as follows: Jack Sadler 82; Gage Davis 88; Dick Mans 92; Ben Parks 99; Merton Bell 100; and Dick Anderson 100. Edina's top golfer. Jack Sadler, was third highest of all the golfers in the tourney. SEASON SCORES Edina 11 Va Edina 11 Va Edina 10 Edina 11 Edina IO’ j U. High Va Wayzata Va Park 2 Mound 1 Bloomington V a Page ninety-jovenSEASON SCORES TENNIS TEAM ROW 2: Conrad Hoigaard, Bob Buffington, Ted Burton, Coach Ted Greer. ROW 1: John Bacon, Ted Furber, Dove North. EDINA 5 Robbinsdale 0 EDINA 4 Deephaven 1 EDINA 4 U. High 1 EDINA 5 Bloomington 0 EDINA 5 Mound 0 EDINA 4 Park 1 EDINA 5 Robbinsdale 0 EDINA 4 Deephaven 1 EDINA 0 Blake 5 EDINA 5 Bloomington 0 EDINA 5 Park 0 TENNIS TEAM CAPTURES FIRST LAKE CROWN WITH UNDEFEATED SEASON Coach Ted Greer's netmen wound up a very successful season with a record of 1 I wins and one loss. This record brought the tennis team their First Conference Championship for Edina. The teams only defeat was in a non-conference match with the experienced Blake team, 5-0. As can be seen by the record, the remaining conference matches were won by decided margins. In these ten games a total of only four points was scored by the opponents. Ted Burton and John Bacon played the number one doubles position throughout the season. This combination was frequently challenged by the competent team of Dave North and Conrad Hoigaard playing second doubles. Wayne Templeman held the first singles position. The second spot was constantly vied for by Bob Buffington and Ted Furber. On May 24 the district 18 tennis tournament was held at Robbinsdale. Ted Burton and John Bacon won a First in the doubles division. In the singles class Wayne Templeman won second place. LETTER Wayne Templeman Ted Furber Bob Buffington John Bacon Ted Burton Dave North Conrad Hoigaard Page ninety-eighl WINNERS 1st Singles 2nd Singles 3rd Singles 1st Doubles 1st Doubles ................ 2nd Doubles ................. 2nd Doubles Templeman shows serving formCANDIDS SUMMARIZE CHAMPIONSHIP SEASON Co-captains Bill Kelly and Jim Coach Warren Beson and wife, Team surprises Beson with "Boscoe", Hedges review history of champion- Phyllis, greet new addition to their as a token of their appreciation, ship football team at banquet. family. Coach Beson hands out varsity "E's" during football assembly. Celebrating end of undefeated sea- "Do you really love me?" Hedges burdens himself with woes son, team "whoops it up" at Prince- of team, following Robbinsdole ton. game. Page ninety-ninet z, OUCASK 'SLCl '-f x-v,'t ccui . ' 0 2ci w ' ciac oja sti. ££ SU zjL£u ec y „ Uj Jt cJIa, {XZcceh tjfc £a-oc td. cZ aiU xd c y 4 zUu £l@L j 6-€ c' y'SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Chuck Webster, treasurer; Wally Recke, president; Karen Blood, secretary; Merton Bell, vice-president.1953 GRADS REFLECT PAST EXPERIENCES As the class of 1953 graduated they had cherished memories of individual and class experiences. Perhaps their most outstanding achievement was being a class of leadership and participation. They were also initiated info Y-Teens, Hi-Y, choir, and the student council. In their first year of Senior High, they instigated a reception for the seniors, following graduation. Athletic leadership was established as sophomores revealed capabilities in all sports. As juniors they continued this athletic leadership. Most of the varsity members of football, basketball, and baseball were juniors. Their activities grew, including dramatics and journalism. They gave "Turn Back the Clock" and also participated in the Thespian Play, "Jane Eyre." Juniors drew superiors in the local declamation contest and went on to the regional contest. Many juniors learned the finer points of journalism by contribution to the "Buzzette" and the "Whi-grean." They undertook new responsibilities. Education was supplemented when they took part in International Day and the Student Council. The biggest responsibility of the class was giving the junior-senior prom. Ever since the beginning of the school year, the class was planning and raising funds. Candy sales increased the treasury and a jam session made further additions. The culmination of all this activity was the lovely J-S at the Automobile Club. The final year of high school brought an increase in activities. Led by class officers, Wally Recke, presided; Mert Bell, vice-president; Karen Blood, secre- tary,- and Chuck Webster, treasurer; they maintained the high caliber leadership of the past. The class was further inspired by the advisers. Miss Ursula Costello, Mr. Ted Greer, Mr. Rodney Schmidt, and Mr. Delmar Fredrickson. In athletics the football team became Lake Conference Champions ond basketball, baseball, hockey, golf, tennis, and wrestling teams were improved. In the student council seniors provided leadership in self-government. They accepted key positions in the "Buzzette" ond the "Whigrean," learning to meet publishing deadlines. In declamation seniors went as far as the state, and grease paint and lighting problems became all-important as the class produced "Arsenic and Old Lace." Seniors also became members of National Honor Society, Quill and Scroll, and National Thespians. Homecoming brought the excitement of crowning a queen and the Homecoming Dance. The 1952 queen was crowned in an outdoor coronation ceremony. Tacky Day ond Winter Sports Day meant more fun and thrills. As the season ended, commencement activities began. The senior class had the honor of being first to receive diplomas from the stage of the new auditorium. The Commencement Dance was the last social event. The Seniors of 1953 shall always remember the wonderful teachers, classes, friends, activities, sports, and parties that have made their years at Edina so rich. Senior Class Advisers Throughout the last exciting year, helpful counseling has done a great deal to smooth out some of the difficulties that come with added Senior responsibility. With acceleration in studies, activities, and athletics, most seniors found this their busiest school year. Advisers' aid was indispensible in planning the commencement exercises. To the class it was an entirely new situation and the experience of the teachers directed their efforts in an efficient and effective manner. Another important contribution of the senior advisers was advice on post-graduation plans. Each teacher aided students in their future course of action. Mr. Rodney Schmidt, Mr. Ted Greer, Miss Ursula Costello, Mr. Delmar Fredrickson. Page one hundred threeVALEDICTORIAN SALUTATORIAN Roberta Hawkins Karen Blood On March 17 Roberta Hawkins and Karen Blood were called down to the office. There were tense and anxious moments as they were led into Mr. Kuhlman's private office. Then they were informed that Bobby Hawkins was valedictorian and Karen Blood was salu-tatorian. Bobby, who had transferred to Edina from Southwest in her freshman year, has maintained a very high scholastic average for four years. Successfully carrying five subjects every year, she achieved excellent grades as a result of a great deal of work and self-discipline. The need for efficient study habits was further increased by Bobby's active participation in Chorus, Y-Teens, declamation, debate. Pep Club, Drama Club, and French Club. She also served on various committees and was the chairman of the Beaux Arts Ball Committee. Bobby can be proud of her outstanding scholastic record ond also of her contributions to activities. Karen was indeed a very happy and excited girl when she heard that she had been selected the salu-tatorian of the graduating class of '53. Attending Morningside grade school for seven years and then coming to the new Edina High School, Karen has maintained a high scholastic record throughout the eleven years of school. Besides her superior classroom ability, Karen has demonstrated her talents in varied extra-curricular activities. Her enthusiastic participation in these has resulted in several officers' positions in the different school groups. She was the Senior Class secretary, vice-president of the Pep Club, co-chairman of the refreshment committee for the Senior Dance, and editor of the Faculty section of the yearbook. Her other activities have been National Honor Society, Class Night, and Student Council. Karen's future plans include four years at the University of Minnesota. Honor Roll ROW 1: Garry Butterfield, Mor-llyn Tell, Roger Berglund, Sally Deitz, Karen Blood, Tom Joas. ROW 2: Janet Fousch, Rosalind Russell, Artise Egulf, Burke Rodgers, Mary Jo Hoflcrt, Oliver Iverson, Barbara Beckman. ROW 3: Deidrc Norman, Roberto Hawkins, Scott Gilbert, Robert Hoyt, Ann Wanner. ROW 4: Alan McArthur, Ben Hart, Robert Borey, Fred Weeks, Sue Bryant, Layton Addington, Dona lindstrom. Missing, Chuck Web-stor. Page one hundred fourRobert Adams Transferred from Webster Groves 4; Hi-Y 4; homeroom vice-president 4; hall monitor 4; cafeteria representative 4; Ethics committee 4; declamation 4; leadership conference 4. Layton Addington Leadership conference 3, 4; homeroom treasurer 2, 3; senior dance refreshment committee; noon movie projectionist 4; Honor Roll 4. Bryan Anderson Visual aid 4; class play 3. Richard Anderson Hi-Y 2, chaplain 3, chapter president 4; homeroom president 4; French Club treasurer 3, president 4; Buzzette 3, 4; sports editor 3; senior dance ticket committee; leadership conference 4; class night. Francis Andreson Wrestling 3, 4; band 2; nurse's helper 2. John Bacon Tennis 2, 3, 4; office helper 2; "E" club 3, 4; senior dance committee 4; senior play 4; hall monitor; cafeteria helper 2; senior class play usher; "E" club dance decoration committee. Jerry Barnes Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; homeroom secretary 4; varsity football 4; basketball 3; baseball 3; "E" Club 4; hall monitor 4. Warde Barton Class night 4. Barbara Beckman National Honor Society 3, 4; leadership conference 2, 3, 4; Whigrean copy editor 4; National Thespians 3, 4; Pep Club 3; Y-Teens 2, 3; declamation 4; debate 3; Honor Roll 4; Choir 2, 3; Drama Club; Latin Club 2; Prom invitation co-chairman; Quill and Scroll. Merton Bell Varsity football 3, 4; golf; basketball 2, 3, 4; leadership conference; hall monitor 4; Hi-Y 2, chapter treasurer 3; president 4; "E" club 2, 3, 4; class vice-president 4; student council 2, 3; class play 4; Honor Roll 4; senior dance invitation committee; Whigrean staff 4. Pago one hundred fiveRoger Berglund Varsity football 3, 4; hockey 3, captain 4; leadership conference 2, 3, 4; National Honor Society 3, 4; Quill Scroll 3, 4; Hi-Y 3, chapter president 4; class president 3; "E" club 3, 4; Whigreon sports editor 4; Senior play; Program Chairman senior dance; Honor Roll 4. Barbara Brown Y-Teens 2, 3, 4; Pep club 2, 3; homecoming committee; Drama Club 3; senior play make-up committee; senior dance decoration committee; Prom decoration committee. Karen Blood Leadership conference 2, 3; National Honor Society 3, 4; Co-chairman senior dance, refreshment committee; Class night; student council 3; Whigrean faculty editor 4; class secretary 4; Pep club vice-president 2; Hall patrol 4; Salufato-rian; Quill and Scroll. Robert Borey Varsity football 3, 4; wrestling 2, 3; "E" Club 2, 3; noon movie committee 4; Honor Roll 4. Barbara Brisbois Leadership conference 4; choir 2, 4; Y-Teens 3, chapter president 4; Pep Club 3, president 4; hall monitor 4; homecoming coronation committee 4; senior dance decoration committee. Irving Brostrom Junior class ring commit tee 3. Susan Bryant Whigrean staff member 4; Y-Teens 2, chapter secretary 3, president 4; homeroom treasurer 3; Pep club 2, 3; French club 3, 4; Latin club 2; Honor Roll 4. Ted Burton Varsity football 3, 4; tennis 2, 3, 4; leadership conference 3, 4; Whigrean senior staff 4; "E" club 4; Red Cross council treasurer 4; class play business manager 4; Hi-Y 2, 3, 4. Garry Butterfield Leadership conference 3, 4; National Honor Society 3, 4; declamation 2, 3, 4; Whigrean layout editor 4; Thespians 3, 4; student council 4; class play 3, 4; drama club 3; visual aid 2, 3, 4; Honor roll 4; Homecoming auditorium chairman 4; Buzette staff 3; choir 4; prom decoration committee. James Cardarelle Class play 3; All-conference band 3, 4; band librarian 2, 3, 4; senior cheer committee 4. Page one hundred sixFarrell Coffman W h i g r e a n subscription staff 4; Y-Teens 2; chapter president 4; homeroom secretary 2; Pep club 2; Drama club 3; Red Cross Council 3; French club 3, 4; declamation 4; senior class play committee,-Beaux Arts Ball committee. Larry Cooley Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; "E" club 3, 4; senior dance committee; Winter Carnival committee 3; Chairman of cleanup for "E" Club dance. Audrey Cooper Y-Teens 2; library helper 2, 3; office helper 4; program committee senior class play; refreshment committee senior dance. Vera Darr Office helper 2, 3; band 2, 3; library helper 2; declamation 3, 4; nurse helper 4; Whigrean staff 4; Y-Teens 2; Pep club 2; Drama club 2; prom decoration committee 3; band council 3; marching band 2, 3; hall monitor 4; National Thespians 4; Properties committee senior class play. Fred Davis Left for service in November. Janet Diebold Leadership conference 2, 3, 4; Whigrean senior editor 4; Y-Teen 2, 3, chapter president 4; student council secretary 3, vice-president 4; class secretary 2; homecoming coronation committee 4, queen attendant 4; winter carnival attendant 4; Pep Club president 2, 3, 4; prom refreshment chairman,- Hall monitor 4; Quill and Scroll 4. Sally Dietz Transferred from Sioux Falls, South Dakota 3; leadership conference 3; Y-Teens 3, 4; Pep club 3; Buzzette rewrite editor 3, 4; senior dance refreshment committee,- Honor Roll 4. Artise Egulf Leadership conference 2, 3, 4; declamation 2, 3, 4; homeroom president 2; Pep club 2; National Thespians 3, 4; Drama Club 2, 3; Latin club 2; Y-Teens 3; chapter president 4; homecoming skit chairman 4; winter carnival elections chairman 3; class play 3; senior reception hostess chairman 2; Honor Roll. David Ellingson Varsity football 2, 3; track 2, 3, 4; wrestling 3, 4; leadership conference 2, 3; office help 4; choir 2; Whigrean staff 3, 4; Hi-Y 2, 4; chapter secretary 3; homeroom president 2; homecoming general co-chairman 4; class play 3; Buzzette sports co-editor 3; senior class play; senior dance committee. Robert Engelhart Varsity football 4; Hi-Y 2, 4; homeroom treasurer 4-"E" club 4; Buzzette sports co-editor 3, 4; hall monitor 4; senior class play stage crew; senior dance band and program committee. Pago one hundred sevenBarbara Erickson Declamation 4; class night. Patricia Erickson Y-Teens 2, 3, 4; Pep club 2, 3; Drama club 2, 3; Buzzette staff 3; choir 4; Whigrean staff 4; class play committee 3; homecoming skit 4; Ski club 3; declamation 4; publicity committee for senior play; invitation committee for senior dance. Charles Everett Transferred from Wichen-burg, Arizona 3; Whigrean staff 4; Buzzette reporter 4; senior dance decoration committee 4; French club 3, 4. Janet Fausch Transferred from St. Louis Park 3; Honor roll 4; D.A. R. representative 4; chairman leadership conference 4; declamation 4; student council 4, chairman student teacher committee; We-Cooperate-Week chairman. Patricia Fedders Y-Teens chapter vice-president 2, 3, 4; Whigrean staff 4; Drama club 2, 3; Buzzette staff 3, 4; Pep club 2; Office helper 4; National Thespians. Carol Friegang Choir 2; office helper 4; class play property manager 3; mid-winter play 4; declamation 4. Scott Gilbert Basketball 2; debate 2, 3, 4; choir 4; Latin club 2; leadership conference 4; Honor Roll 4. Anne Gilder Y-Teens 2, 3, 4; Latin club 2, 3; Whigrean staff 4; Homecoming committee 3. Curtis Goetze Hi-Y 2; homeroom secretary 2; class play 3. James Greguson Varsity football 4; Senior class play; Homecoming committee 4; Hi-Y 3, 4; "E" club. Pag© on© hundred eightCarol Gunn Choir 4; declamation 2, 3, 4; Y-Teens chapter secretary 3; president 4; pep club 2; National Thespians 2, 3, 4; Red Cross Council 3, 4; leadership conference 4; homecoming sales co-chairman 4; class play 3; Buzzette staff 3; Whi-grean staff 3; classes editor 4; Office helper 3, 4; senior dance chairman 4, Quill and Scroll 4. William Hansen Class night 4; varsity foot ball. Jan Hanson Office helper 3; class night 4. Benjamin Hart Class night 4; Honor roll 4. Roberta Hawkins Office helper 4; choir 2, 3, 4; debate 3; Valedictorian 4; Whigrean lay out staff 4; Pep club 3; National Thespians treasurer 4; Drama club 3; French club 3, 4; declamation 4; Y-Teens 2, 3, 4; senior dance committee; Beaux Arts Ball committee chairman 4. James Hedges Varsity football 2, 3, cocaptain 4; track 2, 3, 4; wrestling 2, 3; leadership conference 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y chapter president 3; school president 4; "E" club secretary-treasurer 3; president 4; student council 2, 3, treasurer 4; Boy's State 4; Boy's Nation 4- homeroom treasurer 2. Elizabeth Higgins Transferred from Wahpe-ton, North Dakota 3. Mary Jo Hoffert Leadership conference 2, 3, 4; Quill and Scroll 3, 4; National Honor Society 3, 4; Honor roll 4; French club secretary 3, 4; Buzzette page two editor 4; Latin Club 2, 3; Y-Teens chapter president 2; school secretary 3; president 4; prom decoration chairman 3; homecoming publicity chairman, attendant 4. Carleton Holstrom Band 2, 3, 4; Whigrean staff 4; Hi-Y 2; chapter treasurer 3; chapter vice-president 4; National Thespians 3, 4; Latin club, vice-president 4; Drama club 3; class play 3, 4. Merrie Lou Hoskins Y-Teens 3; Pep club; senior reception committee 2; cafeteria helper 3, 4; concessions club 4. Page one hundred nineJerry Howard Transferred from New Trier High School, Winneka, Illinois 2; wrestling 2, 3, 4. Robert Hoyt Leadership conference 2, 3, 4; declamation 4; hockey 2; tennis 3; Whigrean staff 4; Hi-Y 2, chapter vice president 3; French club 2, 3, 4; Latin club 2; class play 3; Buzzette staff 4; Red Cross Council treasurer 2, president 3; Honor roll 4; band 2. George Hudson Transferred from Dublin High School, Dublin, New Hampshire 4; senior dance decoration committee; hockey 4; homeroom president 4; class night 4. Phillip Hummel Varsity football 2, 3, 4; track 2, 3, 4; varsity basketball 2, 3; leadership conference 2, 3, 4; Whigrean staff 4; Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; homecoming program committee 4; Latin club 2, secretary-treasurer 3; hall monitor; class play 4. Nancy Irgens Leadership conference 3, 4; Quill and Scroll 3, 4; Y-Teen president 2, 4, secretary 4; homeroom vice-president 3, president 4; student council 2; Buzzette • 2, 3, editor-in-chief 4; class night prophecy chairman; senior dance publicity committee; Red Cross 3, secretary 4; Pep club 2, 3. Oliver Iverson Varsity football 3, 4; "E" Club 3; chairman refreshments "E" Club dance 4; winter carnival committee member 4; homecoming parade committee member 4; Honor roll 4; class night planning committee 4. Marion Jassoy Y-Teen 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 2; Drama Club 2, 3; French Club 3, 4; junior class play; hall monitor 4; homecoming decoration committee 3, 4; prom intermission chairman 3; Beaux Arts Ball band committee 4. Thomas Joas Wrestling 2, co-captain 3, 4; Whigrean subscription staff 4; homeroom president 2; French club 4; "E" club 2, 3, 4; class vice-president 3; football manager 3, 4; homecoming parade chairman 4; prom co-chairman 3; senior reception invitation chairmen 2; senior class play; Honor roll 4. LeRoy Johnson Football 4; wrestling 3; office helper 4; homeroom president 3; Hi-Y 3; Whigrean subscription staff 4; Latin Club 4; Prom publicity committee 3; home-coming parade committee 4; publicity committee senior play. Thomas Jones Transferred from St. John's Military High School, So-lime, Kansas 4. Page one hundred tenKathleen Jordan W h i g r e a n subscription staff 4; Y-Teen vice-president 4; Pep Club 2; Drama Club 2, 3; office helper A-homecoming judging committee 4; Winter Carnival coronation committee 3; prom program committee 3; Senior Reception hostess 2; usher for senior class play; ticket committee senior dance. James Joslin Varsity football 2, 3, 4; All-State 4; track 2, 3, A-basketball 2, 3, captain 4; leadership conference 2, 3, 4; Whigrean staff 3, coeditor 4; "E" club 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y 2, 3; Quill and Scroll 3, 4; Latin club 2; vice-president 3; Winter Carnival dance and refreshment chairman 4; class play 4. Carol Jost Quill Scroll 3, 4; declamation 2, 3, 4; debate 3; Whigrean staff 3, activities editor A- Y-Teen treasurer 2, president 3; National Thespians 3, A-Drama club 2, 3; class play 4; Honor roll 4; senior dance refreshment committee; Quill and Scroll 4. William Kelly Football 2, 3; captain 4; "E" Club 2, 3, 4; track 2; basketball 2, 3, 4; baseball 3, 4; leadership conference 2, 3, 4; Whigrean 3; business manager A-homeroom secretary 2, 3, president 4; Class treasurer 3; student council 2; senior dance program chairman 4; class night will chairmen 4; senior class play; Quill and Scroll. Jerry Kojetin Transferred from Washburn High School 4; publicity committee senior dance. Guss Krake Whigrean advertising staff 4; senior dance committee. Kenneth Kreckow Wrestling 2, 3, 4; football 2; "E" club 3, 4; senior dance committee 4; Prom committee 3; homeroom vice-president 3; noon movie committee 4. Thomas Kreckow Printshop 4; homeroom treasurer 2; senior dance committee 4; football 2; printshop 4. Mary Ann Knyberg Whigrean senior staff 4; homeroom secretary 3; Y-Teen 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 2, 3; Drama Club 3; Latin Club 2, 3; junior class play; senior dance decoration committee 4; hall monitor 4. Donald Leary Football 3, 4; track 3, A-wrestling 2; captain 3, 4; Hi-Y treasurer 2; vice-president 3; president 4; Whigrean advertising editor 4; leadership conference 2, 3, 4; choir 2, 3, 4; Latin Club 2, 3; treasurer 4; "E" Club 3, 4; student council 2, 3, 4; homecoming publicity chairman 4; class night script chairman 4; Quill and Scroll. Pago one hundred elevenDona Lindstrom Honor Roll 4; Y-Teens chapter vice president 3, president 4; I.C.C. representative 4; homeroom secretary 4; Pep club 2, 3; French club 3, 4; Buzzette assistant news editor 3, 4; publicity committee senior play; decoration committee senior dance. Shirley Lofsness Homeroom secretary 4; Drama club 3; office helper 3; Prom invitation committee 3; homecoming skit 4; Pep club 2, 3; Whi-grean staff 4; class play committee 3; Y-Teens 2, 3, chapter treasurer 4; senior play make-up committee; publicity committee senior dance. Margo Ludwig Y-Teens 4. Left school. Donald MacMillan Transferred from Buffalo, New York 3; Visual aid 3, 4; "E" Club 3, 4; French Club 3, 4; Red Cross Council 3, 4; Hi-Y 3, 4; games winter carnival chairman 3, 4; varsity football 3, 4; hockey 3, 4; baseball 3, 4; senior play business committee; Winter Sports Day program committee 4. Carl Maeder Leadership conference 2, 3; tennis 3; homeroom secretary 3; French club 2; "E" club 4; senior dance committee; Buzzette staff: class play business committee 4. Anne Maloney Transferred from Holy Angels, Minneapolis 3; French club 4; choir' 4; homecoming committee 4. Richard Mans Student council 3, president 4; leadership conference 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y treasurer 2, vice president 3, president 4; Prom chaperone chairman 3; class president 2; "E" Club 2, 3, 4; Whigrean staff 4; homeroom treasurer 3; golf 3; varsity football 3, 4; varsity basketball 2, 3, 4; class play 4; senior dance program committee. Robert Martinson Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; printshop 2; Red Cross Council 2, 3, vice president 4; "E" Club 3, 4; varsity football 3, 4; hockey 2, 3, 4; leadership conference 3. Alan McArthur Whigrean co-editor 4; Honor Roll 4; leadership conference 2, 3, 4; declamation 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y 2; chapter secretary 3; Drama club 2, treasurer 3; National Thespians 2, 3, president 4; French club president 3, 4; Latin Club president 2; class play 3, 4; student council 2, 3, social committee chairman 4; National Honor Society 3, 4; Quill and Scroll. William McCrea Manager varsity football 4; hockey 2; track 3; tennis 3; Whigrean staff 4; homeroom treasurer 4; French club 3, 4; Red Cross Council 4; Hi-Y 2, 3, chapter vice president 4; Ski club 3, 4. Page one hundred iwelveJames McCormick Transferred from Omaha, Nebraska 3; leadership conference 3, 4; Whi-grean staff A- homeroom vice president 4; chairman winter carnival 4; "E" Club 4; varsity football 4; varsity baseball 3, 4; wrestling 4; senior dance ticket committee,-class play. Eugene Morris Hockey 3, A- Visual aid 4; homeroom treasurer 2; Red Cross Council 2; class play stage crew 3; class play 4; "E" club 4; decoration committee senior dance. Gayle McGary Y-Teens 2; office helper 4. Scott McKnown Leadership conference 4; varsity football 3, 4; Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; Latin club 2; "E" Club 3, 4; co-chairman winter carnival 4; class play committee 4; refreshment committee senior dance. Donald Meskan Transferred from St. Thomas 4; class night. Earl Mitchell Wrestling 2; printshop 4. Thomas Nelson Homeroom secretary 3; vice president 2; prom committee 3; varsity basketball 3, 4. Brooke Nelson Leadership conference 2, 3; Hi-Y 2, 3, cabinet secretary 4; Latin Club 2; "E" club 3, 4; Red Cross Council 2; varsity football 3, 4; varsity basketball 3; homecoming coronation committee 4. Patricia Nichols Leadership conference 3, 4; Whigrean staff 4; Pep club 2; Drama club 2, 3; French club 3, 4; Latin club 2; class play 3; Buz-zette co-writer of humor column 4; Y-Teens 2, chapter president 3, vice president A, cabinet service chairman 4; senior dance decoration committee; Mid-Winter Thespians play. Deidre Norman Transferred from Apple-ton, Wisconsin 4; Whi-grean staff A- homeroom secretary 4; French Club 4; declamation A- class night committee; Honor Roll 4. Page one hundred thirteenPatricia Pacini Choir 3, 4; library helper 2; homeroom treasurer 2; Pep club 3; Drama club 2, 3; French club 3, 4; Beaux Arts Ball publiicty chairman 3, 4; declamation 4. Judy Pannkuk Leadership conference 2, 3; Whigrean staff 4; Y-Teens 2, chapter vice president 3, 4, cabinet office 4; Latin Club secretary 2; homecoming co-chairman 4; homecoming queen 4; Senior reception refreshment committee 2; Receptionist 4; refreshment chairman Beaux Arts Ball 4; senior play costume committee. Richard Patsey Basketball 3, 4; baseball 2, 3, 4; leadership conference 2, 3, 4; choir 2; Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; homeroom president 3, secretary-treasurer 4; "E" club 4; winter carnival co-chairman of publicity 4; class play 4; class night committee choirman. William Percy Transferred from Roosevelt High %feog| Des Moine lowqrj 4; [feeder-ship dsnfereace band 4; WmgrearyYtaff 4; Hi-Y cfKJpJ'er dklfaary 4; co-rchWmarf 4iijblicity senior danc' j stage manager senior lay; class night script committee. Donald Peterson Hockey 2, 4; baseball 3, 4. Ned Podany Varsity football 2; noon hour committee 4; print-shop 2, 3, 4. Paul Porter Band 2, 3, 4; marching band 2, 3, 4; declamation 4; cafeteria helper 4. Donald Ralph Hockey 2; wrestling 3. Julie Reed Office helper 4; Pep Club 2; Y-Teens publicity chairman 3, program chairman 4, chapter vice president 2; Red Cross Council 3, 4; homecoming publicity chairman 3, decoration chairman 4; Junior class play publicity chairman; business manager Thespian play 3; senior dance decoration committee; senior play program design. Carlene Reberry Refreshment committee senior dance class nigh Page one hundred fourtoenWally Recke Football 4; leadership conference 3, 4; visual aid 3; Whigrean art editor 4; Senior class president; homecoming publicity chairman 3; Senior Dance chairman,- Prom publicity chairman; Quill and Scroll 4. Sandra Robbins Whigrean staff 4; Y-Teens 2, 3; homeroom vice president 2; Pep Club 2; French club 3, 4; senior play wardrobe chairman; senior dance committee. Burke Rodgers Football 4; hockey 4; track 2; baseball 2, 3; leadership conference 2, 3; Choir 4; student council 3; Junior class play; Buzzette staff 3; Honor roll 4. Kathryn Rosholt Office helper 4; nurse helper 2; Honor Roll 4; Whigrean staff 4; Y-Teens 2, 3, chapter vice president; French Club 3, treasurer 4; Drama Club 2, 3; Business manager Beaux Aris Ball 4; homeroom vice president 3; declamation 4. Rosalind Russell Leadership conference 4; band 2; Whigrean staff 3; Y-Teens 2, 3, 4; homeroom vice president 3; Pep Club 2, 3, 4; Drama Club 2, 3; Latin Club 2; Junior Class play; Drama Club play 2; leadership conference 4; Honor roll 4; decoration committee senior dance; properties chairman senior ploy. Jack Sadler Golf 2, 3; library helper 3; nurse helper 2; "E" club 3, 4; Hall patrol 4; cafeteria helper 2. Nancy Sandell Choir 2, 4; Declamation 3, 4; Whigrean staff 4; Y-Teens 2, school treasurer 3, vice president 4, chapter president 4; homeroom treasurer 3; Pep Club 3; French club 3, 4; Thespian play 4; National Thespians 4; senior class play make-up com-mittee,- decoration committee senior dance. Sandra Schwartz Y-Teens 2, 3, chapter president 4; Pep Club 2, 3; Rod Cross Council 4; mid-winter play 4; leadership conference 4; decoration committee senior dance; ushering committee senior play. Joanne Seidl Leadership conference 3, 4; Quill and Scroll 3, 4; Honor Roll 4; Y-Teens 2, 3, chapter vice president 4; Pep Club 2, 3, 4; Drama Club 2, secretary 3; Latin Club 2; makeup chairman play 3, 4; Buzzette staff 3, page editor 4; Prom program chairman 3, publicity committee senior dance; election and contest committee homecoming 4. Richard Sheils Track 2; office helper 3; Hi-Y 2, 3, 4. Page one hundred fifteenJohn Simpson Football manager 3, 4; basketball manager 4; "E" club 3, 4; class play 4; Hi-Y 2, 3, chapter vice-president 4; hall patrol. Marcia Stowe Whigrean staff 4; Pep club 3, 4; Thespians 3, 4; Y-Teens 2, 3; Drama club 2; Homecoming queen attendant 4; class play 3; hall monitor 4; office helper 4; class play properties committee 4; decoration co-chairman senior dance. Herb Sugden Transferred from University City, St. Louis 3; football 4; "E" club 3, 4. Merrill Swanson Senior dance publicity committee; class night committee; Buzzette page four co-editor. Marilyn Tell Leadership conference 3, 4; Whigrean staff 4; class secretary 3; Red Cross council 2, 3, president 4; homeroom vice-president 4; co-chairman senior dance refreshment committee; Honor roll; class night. Marguerite Truman Buzzette staff 3; Drama club 3; nurse helper 2} Y-Teen 2, 3, 4; Whigrean staff 4, declamation 4; senior dance decoration committee. Jim Turner Transferred from Blake 4, senior dance committee. Virginia Volk Whigrean subscription editor 4; Y-Teens chapter treasurer 3; Buzzette exchange editor 3; Drama club 2; Latin club 2; homeroom secretary 3; declamation 4; class play usher 4; hall patrol 4; senior class dance invitation committee; Quill and Scroll 4. Judith Veilleux Leadership conference 2, 3, 4; Pep club 2, 4; Thespians 3, 4; Drama club 2, 3; student council 2; class night general chairman 4; class play 3, 4; Buzzette staff 3; homecoming, Prom, senior dance committees; Y-Teens 2; senior dance publicity co-chairman; Quill and Scroll 4. Anne Wanner French club 3, 4; choir 4; Y-Teens 2, 4; Honor Roll 4. Page one hundred sixteenCharles Webster Football, basketball 3, 4; baseball 2, 3, 4; National Honor Society 3, 4; Whi-grean advertising editor 4; Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; "E" club 3, vice-president 4; class treasurer 4; leadership conference 2, 3, 4; co-chairman "E" club dance 4; ticket chairman senior dance; Honor roll; Quill and Scroll 4. Fred Weeks Homeroom treasurer 2; track 2; choir 4; Honor roll 4; senior dance band and program committee. Robert Westby Library helper 2, 3, 4. Marjorie Witts Pep club 2, 3; Drama club 3; Red Cross Council 4; choir 3, 4; senior dance band and program committee; class play committee 4. Gayle Wozniak Transferred from Washburn 4; Whigrean staFf 4; class play 4; class night committee chairman; homecoming auditorium committee 4. Mary Ann Young Leadership conference 3, 4; Quill and Scroll 3, 4; student council member 3; Homecoming queen attendant 4; Winter Carnival queen 4; Buzzette staff 3, 4; Pep club 2, 3, senior dance program committee; Honor Roll; class play make-up committee 4. Shirley Zimmerman Band 2, 3, 4; Pep club 3; Y-Teens 2, 4; library helper 2. Allyn Dunham Transferred from Rose-bura High School 4; Hi-Y 2. Page one hundrod jeventeen"WHIGREAN" TALENT GIVES BANG-UP JAM SESSION Beal relieves Joslin on bass fiddle. Frosh Biisbois vies for Gabriel's horn. The informal jam session sponsored by the "Whigrean" on January ninth proved to be quite a Financial and social success. Staged at the El Edina Club, it was open to all Edina students and their guests after the Edina-Park basketball game. Some of the local musicians who played plenty of hot notes were Chris Porterfield on the "licoric stick", Tom Nelson on the drums. Bud Brisbois on the trumpet, Don Leary on the vibraharp, and Jim "Horse" Joslin and David Beal on the bass. Ken Esse from Breck and Jim Atwood from Blake lent Page ono hundred eighteen a helping hand with a mellow saxophone and jazzy piano. Clad in dark glasses, flashy sport coats, and French berets, they expressed true jam session enthusiasm. A variation of popular music was played, including Judy Veilleux's arrangement of "Trying". Both Judy Veilleux and Don Leary dug into the past to bring out "Sentimental Journey" while Dick Patsey portrayed his musical genius on the bass fiddle. The session was one of the season's best dances at Edina.EDINA ADDS SPIRIT TO CHICAGO CONVENTION Lois Leivestad, Mr. Del Fredrickson, Bill Kelly and playmates, Karen Blood, Mr. Al Lundgren, and Chuck Webster enjoy dinner at the Ivanhoe. At seven o'clock Thanksgiving morning, seventeen upperclassmen boarded the Vista-Dome Zephyr bound for Chicago and the National Scholastic Press Association Conference. About fourteen-hundred students from almost every point of the country attended this convention which was held at the Conrad Hilton Hotel. The Edina delegation was chaperoned by Miss Marilyn McGarry, Mrs. Rauha Hagemeister, and Mr. Elmer Lundgren, and was the largest delegation from Minnesota. Mr. Delmar Fredrickson, who went to Chicago on business, also accompanied the group. Much of the time was spent at the specialized classes which dealt with such topics as editing, loy-out, photography, ond advertising. Attending these sessions from the "Buzzette" were: Nancy Irgens, Dona Lindstrom, Pat Fedders, Joanne Seidl, Barb Anderson, and Evelyn Kaufmann. Representing the "Whigrean" were Jim Joslin, Alan McArthur, Bill Kelly, Don Leary, Chuck Webster, Roger Berglund, Keith Lindgren, JoAnn Johnson, Ginny Volk, Karen Blood, and Lois Leivestad. As a climax to the First day's activities a banquet and dance were held in the grand ballroom of the Hilton for all the delegates. A sight-seeing tour of Chicago was another activity planned for the convention. "Whigrean" representatives learned a lot by studying the best year-books of the country, known as the "All Americans" which were on display at the conference. While in Chicago members of the "Whi-greon" staff met with an artist from the S. K. Smith Company of Chicago who designed this year's original cover. In between the planned activities of the conference Edina students saw as much of Chicago as was possible, taking in everything from hockey games to French restaurants. The four days and three nights in Chicago went by all too quickly for the Edina delegates. They returned with memories of a wonderful trip and new ideas to give the school a better "Buzzette" and "Whigrean." Ginny Volk, Keith Lindgren, Jo Johnson, Miss Marilyn McGarry, Jim Joslin, Roger Berglund, and Don Leary dine at the Heidelberg.NEW BUILDINGS ENHANCE SCHOOL SPIRIT Students were thrilled with the modern gymnasium and auditorium. Their completion of these new additions and the winning of the Lake Conference Football Championship combined to give unsurpassed enthusiasm and interest to school activities. Spacious, gleaming floors at last took the place of the temporary gymnasium. The eagerness of sports fans was intensified as the basketball team played its first game on the permanent home floor. Throughout the many games that followed, the fervor of the spectators was kept high as basketballs swished through the nets, and the Hornets defended the green and the white. Edina enthusiasm reaches peak. Edina's impressive auditorium was the scene of the culmination of the 1952 football seoson after the Hornets had a total of eight games played and won, six of them conference games. The Minneapolis Star and Tribune rated the team fifth in the state, so it was only fitting that Edina have a program to honor this outstanding record. Coach Beson distributed forty-one gold footballs to players who hod proved themselves on the gridiron. This outstanding team raised the level of Edina's athletic standards and gained for the school a new prominence in the Lake Conference. Conference champs receive awards. School spirit at games is very important to both the team and the spectators. The players are encouraged and receive new determination to win when the audience thunders its support. The fans participate in the rivalry by cheering wildly, trying to outdo the supporters of the other team. The cheerleaders are essential in organizing school cheers and leading in yells and songs. They unify and direct the tension of the crowd into backing up the team and keep the fans stirred up, both during pep fests and at games. Cheerleaders rally student pep. Page one hundred twentyFREQUENT DANCES LEND GAIETY TO SCHOOL YEAR Hi-Y sweetheart candidates await decision during Bill Kelly, Sandra Robbins, Barb Boyer, Karen dance. Mullin, Jim Joslin, Phil Hummel, Dick Mans relax at country club dance. Edina students found social recreation in many school-sponsored dances. Outstanding among these were the "Stardust", the Homecoming Dance, the Christmas Formal, and the Toy Dance. The beautiful Automobile Club was the setting of the Junior-Senior Prom, the "Stardust". Flowers and ferns made a garden, complete with arbor, where two hundred and fifty couples danced to the music of Dick Finch's orchestra. As a climax of the 1953 annual Homecoming, the Student Council sponsored the annual Homecoming Dance. It was held in the school lunchroom, following the Hornet's victory over Minnetonka. Jerry Mallaney's band provided the music for the one hundred and fifty couples celebrating the triumph which made the Hornets Lake Conference Champions. Numerous Edina alumni returned from college to attend. The Student Council planned and directed the affair in order to raise more funds for its treasury. As the Christmas holidays approached, preparations were made for the Christmas Formal, traditionally sponsored by the Hi-Y chapters. Decorations of evergreens and holly transformed the cafeteria, and the melodies of Jerry Dibble's Band lent additional atmosphere. Many graduates mixed among the three hundred high school dancers who met happy former classmates. Following a precedent successfully established in 1952, the Student Council sponsored a Toy Dance. Its purpose was to obtain toys for underprivileged children. Everything, including the band, was donated free of charge. Each couple brought a toy for admission; then the toys were collected and distributed to settlement houses. Freshman Jim Parker and helpers check coats for Lindgren, Rankin, and Pirsch sneak look at dec Bob McCrea and date. orations before the festivities begin."OUR MISS BROOKS" GOES INFORMAL Principal Purdy advises "Our Miss Brooks" during Lighting crew learns intricacies of new lighting rehearsal of junior class play. board from director, Mr. Delmar Fredrickson. Fitting costumes is only one of the many necessqry Clean-up crew, Ted Furber, Tom Nelson and chores of the hard-working backstage crew. Gary Kitley, star between acts. Cast receives helpful hints from student director Artise Egulf and Faculty adviser Mr. Delmar Fredrickson. Gary Kitely tries- out new lighting system on opening night, f A |o on© hundred twenty-twoMURDER BRINGS DRAMA TO CONVENT Cast makes final preparation. Tension rises in convent. Cast and stage crew take bows. Audience meets cast. Sister Mar and Doctor compare notes. fit Griffen Pharmacy Co. + Headquarters New and Used 4412 France Ave. So. WH 1697- 1698 CARS and TRUCKS + COMPLETE FORD SERVICE Pennhurst Drug Day TOWING Nite WH. 2528 5401 Penn Ave. So. After 5 p.m. call AT 7272 Country Club Market RETAIL PARTS WHOLESALE 3815 Sunndyside Rd. The House of FORD Convention Grill Orders to take out WA. 9933 Boyer-Cjilfitian • Compliments of 1201 HARMON PLACE Country Club MAin 7571 Cleaners Poge ono hundred twenty-fourTHE OPTIMIST CREED Promise Yourself . . . To be so strong that nothing can disturb your peace of mind. To talk health, happiness and prosperity to every person you meet. To make all your friends feel that there is something in them. To look at the sunny side of everything and make your optimism come true. To think only of the best, to work only for the best and to expect only the best. To be just as enthusiastic about the succes of others as you are about your own. To forget the mistakes of the past and press on to the greater achievements of the future. To wear a cheerful countenance at all times and give every living creature you meet a smile. To give so much time to the improvement of yourself that you have no time to criticize others. To be too large for worry, too noble for anger, too strong for fear, and too happy to permit the presence of trouble. (Courtesy — Don Leary, President Minneapolis Optimist Club) Page ono hundred twenty-fiveGrandview Pharmacy 5008 Vernon Avenue WH. 9994 Grandview Market The Store of Convenience Hy 169—Interlachen Blvd. WH. 6541 Compliments of Harris Brothers Plumbing ♦ 217 West Lake Street RE. 6281 Greguson's Nursery Landscape Gardeners ♦ Highway 169 W. 52nd St. WH. 0584 Edina Shoe Repair Prompt, Courteous Service 4952 France Ave. So. See Ya' at Nookie's Basement Grandview Hardware Highway 169 50th St. MO. 9-8210 Grandview Direct Service "No finer gas at any price" Complete Lubrication OPEN - 6:30 - 10:30 MO. 9-7553 Prescriptions Cosmetics Fountain Service Barnes Drug Store 5001 France Dairy Queen Joyce's Bakery Quality Baked Goods since 1922 ANBUHL'S Distinctive Feminine Fashions in Edina, Minnesota 3928 W. 50th St. Phone 5486 Page one hundred twenty-jix 'ft a  GOLDEN GUERNSEY Now everyone can enjoy For over 67 years, a family owned, independent dairy serving Minneapolis and neighboring suburbs You can recommend Golden Guernsey with confidence • • • because you have the assurance of quality and purity backed by 67 years of Ewald tradition, because you know that Golden Guernsey comes only from selected herds of the world’s finest dairy cows, produced and handled under the strict super-visionof the American Guernsey Breeders’ Association, because Golden Guernsey is now available in a form to suit every taste and need—the rich golden topped Creamline, richer in butterfat and non-fat solids; delicious Homogenized with creamy richness in every drop; and Skim-Milk with all of the extra food values of Golden Guernsey minus only the butterfat. If you live in Minneapolis or its suburbs and would like to see for yourself why Ewald’s Golden Guernsey is called the World’s Finest Milk, just phone Cherry 3601 for prompt home delivery. We’re sure you and your family will enjoy this naturally finer, bettertasting milk. available 3 ways CREAMLINE HOMOGENIZED SKIM-MILK Pago ono hundred tv.onty-s®venEdina's Best, Biggest, Busiest CLANCY'S Drug's Inc. Your One-Stop Shopping Center WH. 7687 Compliments of Home of Weather-Teens BRUSH'S EDINA LAUNDRY SHOES + Your friendly 3942 West 49 Vi Street MERCURY DEALER HOOTEN Lambin Motors, Inc. CLEANERS West 50th Xerxes Oskey Bros. Nolan's Golf Terrace TV Appliances 2250 University Avenue NE. 2501 CAFE and BAKERY Edina Craftone Designs A A Electric Company Bettina Shakespeare Our large selection of lighting fixtures are charming, authentic, practical pieces for any period — Colonial to the New and Modern 3907 West 50th Street 5015 France Ave. WH. 5569 Compliments of Knit and Purl Shop Gregg's Pharmacy 5014 France Avenue ★ Edina Card and Gift Shop 38 Years of Service In This District Greeting Cards Gifts — Stationery — Children's Books 5004 Fronce Ave. So. WH. 3430 Pogo one hundred twenty-eightit e £ a. sp'c? -£ 6at £ y y tr 6 ?t?(s- s77£ Jjffus? oc £ ? t-oa z ?a 7? xz A a;a=i j?at s- sj eAxti. « W 6 et( 2 £? j a usg ?? e Congratulations to thi e S3€. ? sn. Graduating Class of 1953 ★ from GOOD FOODS INC. makers of SKIPPY PEANUT BUTTER 5725 Highway 7 WH. 1851 Page one hundred twenty-nineIndividually Styled Corsages SANTOS FLOWERS 4805 Excelsior Blvd. WA. 8750 Compliments of GLACIER Sand and Gravel Concrete and Wallate Blocks 70th and France Joe's Barber Shop 3904 West 50th Joe — A! — Bud Courtesy of Pink Pony 5317 Excelsior Blvd. WH. 1110 JOHN KEEFE Men's and Boy's Wear Miracle Mile St. Louis Park C. J. HOIGAARD CO 30 Washington Avenue North Young Fuel Co. 50th and Brookside, Edina FUEL, OIL, COAL, and WOOD Suburban Hardware Paint — Glass — Housewares 4349 France Avenue WH. 9015 Thayer and Storm Hobby Supplies Sporting Goods ★ WA. 5252 3911 W. 50th Street PF.NN-O-TFX OIL PRODUCTS ★ 2419 Hiawatha Avenue PA.6688 Page one hundred thirtyCongratulations To the Class of "53" CARL M. HANSEN "Builder of Lifetime Homes" in Parkwood Knolls Finest Sub-Division in Edina Hundreds of acres available for your selection of choice ramblers and homesites Parkwood Knolls is bounded by Hwy. No, 169 Interlachen Blvd., and Blake Road and Hwy. No. 18 Office: 6200 Parkwood Road Phone HO. 3541 — HO. 6776 ★ Compliments BELL LUMBER AND POLE CO. MINNEAPOLIS Page one hundred thirty-oneFine Class Rings Announcements Yearbooks Awards ★ JOSTENS FOSHAY TOWER ARCADE No. 134 Minneapolis 2, Minnesota H. A. PETERSEN, Representative Poge one hundred thirty-twoCompliments of WIRT WILSON AND CO. INSURANCE All Kinds of Insurance Builders Exchange — Ground Floor Congratulations and Best Wishes to the class of '53 ★ The HOLSUM BREAD COMPANY Page one hundred Ihirty-rhreeBest Wishes to SENIOR CLASS HARTZELL Motor Co. ★ ★ BARINGTON Your neighborhood Chevrolet Chrysler Dealer 1221 West Lake St. 4936 France Avenue So. Ny's 66 Service Your Friendly Phillips Dealers Complete tune-up by "SUN" EQUIPMENT 3724 West 50th TOWING WA. 9917 Jay's Camera 3901 West 50th Congratulations MINNEAPOLIS and Best Wishes IRON STORE to the SENIOR CLASS ★ ★ BELLESON'S 528 Washington Ave. No. AT. 0211 STORE FOR MEN Edina's Complete Men's Shop 3912 W. 50th St. Poge one hundred ihirty-four F0RD yTJ- FORD .. '' Z O' p °« FORD FORD FORD ford A Your Ford Dealer since 1912 ‘ WOODHEAD'S Ford Sales and Service 417 E. Lake St. Minneapolis For the Thrill of a Lifetime . . . Drive The New Dodge V8 PATSEY MOTORS INC. Dodge - Plymouth - Dodge Trucks 1900 Central Ave. Phone: ST. 1-9525 Page one hundred thirty-fiveHawkins Confectionery Hamburgers and French Fries To Take Out 4390 France WA. 9958 J! -! • Mp - ■ 0 Compliments of WESTGATE Frozen Food Locker Morningside Texaco 24-hour Service France Avenue WA. 0589 Westgate Cleaners 24-hour Service 3815 West 44th St. WA. 8226 Morningside Hardware ■ 3904 Sunnyside Avenue Leo's Mobile Service p-aiJ-J 4339 France Ave. S. WA. 9911 • W' Topp Cleaners Pick Up and Delivery 4345 France Avenue WH. 8415 Country Club Barber Shop 3902 Sunnyside Ave. "Service With Courtesy" W. R. Bliss Jewelers 3901 West 50th Street WA. 8401 Page one hundred thirty-six'THE SKYLARK' % i rr t c Me r-tc. Buick's Newest, Most Striking Automobile America's passenger car with Sports Car Styling SEE IT NOW AT W. R. STEPHENS COMPANY 125 South World's Largest Buick Dealer4 MAin 2511 TOlhSt. --L REVIEW PUBLICATIONS Publishers - Printers - Engravers Minneapolis Edina's "Buzzette" is set up and printed by Review Publications Hopkins HO. 7609 Page one hundred thirty-seven HOBART-ATWOOD COMPANY Merchandise Brokers 303 North 2nd Street GE. 6675 FURNOIL WITH PURGINOL CLEANS AS IT BURNS TWENTY-FOUR HOUR SERVICE PETROLEUM SERVICE BRn32 ff°,iS DIV- W H‘ BARBER co- St. Paul NE. 2693 Pago one hundred thirty-eight Pago one hundred thirty-nineWe of the 1953 Whigrean staff extend our sincere thanks and appreciation to those listed below, who helped to make this annual possible. Mr. Mrs. H. J. Berglund Mr. Mrs. M. J. Bell Mr. Mrs. E. P. Blood Mr. Mrs. Donald S. Burris Mr. Mrs. Bobb Chaney Mr. Mrs. Donald L. Degeberg Mr. Mrs. E. W. Fierke Mr. Mrs. T. M. Hughey Mr. Mrs. Bernard Hummel Mr. Mrs. H. M. Joslin Mr. Mrs. F. C. Kaufman Mr. Mrs. William S. Kelly Mr. Mrs. Parker L. Kidder Mr. Mrs. Edward E. Kuphal Mr. Mrs. Don Leary Mr. Mrs. Derbin Lindgren Mr. Mrs. Hugh J. MacMillan Mr. Mrs. P. H. Mans Mr. Mrs. H. M. Merchant Mr. Mrs. Ralph Rose Mr. Mrs. L. C. Sarles Mr. Mrs. Orest M. Spande Mr. Mrs. Jack Stratton Mr. Mrs. Herbert Sugden Mr. Mrs. Bernie Swanson Mr. Mrs. C. M. Webster Page ono hundred fortyIN EDINA .... Community of Flowers MARVIN ORECK reminds you that You'll Always Find Your Favorite Fashions In Your Suburban Store. We're Headquarters For White Stag Sportswear Ship 'N Shore Blouses Devenshire Slacks Premier Cashmeres Catalina and Rose Marie Reid Swim Suits Always The Newest in Dresses and Formats jk o Jbjty) 'Y 'CK t y qJ£ QcU C . the NOR II I CENTRAL publishing company FIFTH AT WACOUTA • ST. PAUL I, MINNESOTA • TELEPHONE GARFIELD 7451 Printers of the Whigrean Pago one hundred forly-one rl 1 The seniors who hove produced the 1953 "Whigrean" extend their most sincere appreciation to the following persons, without whose assistance and advice this book would not have been possible: Mr. Dick Palen, the official photographer. Mr. Jerry Brown and Mr. Carroll Brown of Greene Engraving Company whose assistance, advice, and cooperation have been invaluable to production. Mr. Irving Kreidberg and Mr. Al Muellerleile of North Central Publishing Company who have given hours of their time helping us select the cover, copy type, and headline type to produce the book in its final form. Mr. Orval Engen, who helped the staff in many a difficult situation to meet photographic deadlines. The Administration and Faculty who have always been understanding and cooperative in making it possible for pictures to be taken during class time. The juniors, who have helped the seniors with the deadline work all years, and especially during the long hours of final deadline work. The student body whose interest and enthusiasm provided the material for this "Whigrean". A ’ — rutoaraphd uto fayCOV V ( Q4L law- ■ f • Serving Southwest and Suburban Minneapolis • AERIAL • Official 1953 • Est. 1945 in Edina • PORTRAIT • CANDID • COMMERCIAL Whigrean Photographer dick palen pho 4440 Garrison Lane Minneapolis 10, Minn. • WAInut 0700 • "My congratulations and thanks to the 1953 class. It has been fun to work with you all. My memories will be many. Godspeed and good luck to each one." Page one hundred forty-threeBUSINESS FRIENDS..............Page 145 ORGANIZATIONS.................Page 145 ADMINISTRATION AND FACULTY . . Page 146 STUDENTS..................Pages 147-152 SENIORS...... JUNIORS...... SOPHOMORES . FRESHMEN EIGHTH GRADE . SEVENTH GRADE . . . Page 147 Pages 148-149 . . . Page 149 . . . Page 150 . . . Page 151 . . . Page 152 Poge one hundred forty-fourBUSINESS FRIENDS A A Electric 128 Anbuhl's 126 Barber Compony 138 Barnes Drug Store 126 Barington Chevrolet 133 Bell Lumber and Pole Co. 131 Belleson's 134 Bettina Shakesphear 128 Bliss Jewelers 136 Boyer-Gilfillan Ford 124 Brush's 128 Clancy Drugs 128 Convention Grill 124 Country Club Barber Shop 136 Country Club Cleaners 124 Country Club Market 124 Craftone Designs 128 D'arcy-Leck Contractors 139 Dairy Queen 126 Edina Card Gift Shop 128 Edina Laundry 128 Edina Shoe Repair 126 Ewald Bros. 127 Good Foods Inc. 129 Glacier Sand Gravel 130 Grandview Direct Service 126 Grandview Hardware 126 Grandview Market 126 Grandview Pharmacy 126 Gregg's Pharmacy 128 Greguson's Nursery 126 Giffen Pharmacy Co. 124 Hansen, Carl, Contractor 130 Harris Plumbing 126 Hartzell Motor Co. 134 Hawkins Confectionery 136 Hennepin County Review 137 Hoigaard Awning 130 Hobart-Atwood 138 Hooten Cleaners 128 Holsum Bread Co. 133 Jay's Camera 134 Joe's Barber Shop 130 Josten's 132 Joyce's Bakery 126 Keefe Inc. 130 Knit Purl Shop 128 Lambin Motors Inc. 128 Lang-Raugland Architects 139 Leary's Inc. 125 Leo's Mobile Service 136 Minneapolis Iron Store 134 Morningside Hardware 136 Morningside Texaco 136 Nolan's Golf Terrace 128 North Central Publishing 141 Ny's Phillips 66 Service 134 Oreck's 141 Oskey Bros. 128 Patsey Motors 135 Polen Photographers 143 Pennhurst Pharmacy 124 Penn-O-Tex Oil Corp. 130 Pink Pony 130 Sontos Flowers 130 Stephen's Buick 137 Suburban Hardware 130 Thayer Storm 130 Topp Cleaners 136 Westgate Frozen Food Locker 136 Woodhead Ford 135 Wirt Wilson Co. 133 Young Fuel Company 130 ORGANIZATIONS Allegro 57 All-School Hi-Y 61 All-School Y-Teens 56 A Squad Cheerleaders 68 Auctor 63 B Squad Cheerleaders 68 Buzzette 48 Dei Gratia 62 E Club 69 Eta Theta 59 French Club 53 Ixons 58 Junior Band 65 Junior Choir 67 Junior High Junior Red Cross Council 49 Junior High Student Council 44 Latin Club 53 Les Femmes 57 Les Jeunes Filles 57 National Thespians 45 Pep Club 69 Quafre Raisons 58 Quill and Scroll 42 Regis 62 Ro Delta Theta 59 Rohn 63 Senior Band 64 Senior Choir 66 Senior High Junior Red Cross Council 49 Senior High Student Council 43 Sigma Eta Alpha 59 Tamis 60 Tri Alpha 63 Tri Upsilon Sigma 58 Whigrean 46-47 Page one hundred forty-fiveADMINISTRATION AND FACULTY Aamodt, Mrs. Elisabeth 15, 21. Bartholet, Miss Mardonna 15, 33. Bechtle, Mr. Raymond 15, 27, 29, 123. Belk, Mr. John 15, 24. Beson, Mr. Warren 15, 21, 30, 63, 69, 74, 78, 80 89, 94, 95, 99. Bowman, Mr. Robert 15, 27. Buffington, Mr. Arthur 10. Chapman, Mr. James 15, 33. Carlson, Mr. David 15, 33, 62, 83. Christesen, Miss Beryle 16, 36, 57. Costello, Miss Ursula 16,21, 103, 123. Doering, Miss Thusnelda 16, 30, 49. Downs, Mr. Ted 16. 62, 79, 80, 87, 88, 62. Ehlert, Mr. John 16,27,61. Engen, Mr. Orval 16, 36. Fredrickson, Mr. Delmar 16, 45, 103, 119, 122, 123. Fick, Mr. Leo 12. Gilbert, Mr. Lyle 16, 36. Gransberg, Miss Edith 17, 24. Greer, Mr. Ted 17, 21, 63, 83, 90, 98, 103. Hagemeister, Mrs. Rauha 17, 33, 42. Halvorsen, Mr. Elmer 17, 30, 63, 84, 93. Haugen, Mrs. Marilyn 17. Hayes, Mr. Francis 10. Hilligoss, Mrs. Dorothy 20. Holmgren, Miss Verdella 17, 27, 53. Hoplin, Mrs. Muriel 17, 57. Hoyt, Mr. Charles 10. Ironside, Mr. E. W. 17. Jensen, Miss Marilyn 13. Kaldahl, Miss Suzanne 18, 57. Krez, Mr. Dominic 18, 80. Kresse, Mr. Tennis 18, 30. Kuhlman, Mr. Milton 10, 11. LaPray, Miss Ardyce 18, 24, 53. Lundgren, Mr. Elmer 18, 21, 30, 80, 83, 119. Lundquist, Mr. Ben 18, 24. McGarraugh, Mr. Charles 10. McGarry, Miss Marilyn 18, 30, 42, 46, 119. Merriman, Mr. Howard 18, 24. Miller, Miss Ingrid 19. Moss, Mrs. Jane 19. Muelemans, Miss Lois 19, 30. Nelson, Mr. Irvin 19, 30. Nordell, Mrs. Bertha 19, 36. Nordling, Mr. Robert 19, 24, 123. Richards, Mrs. Marion 10. Ring, Mr. Rolland 13. Schmidt, Mr. Rodney 19, 21, 46, 103. Simpson, Mr. William 19. Sperry, Mr. Gale 20. Stolte, Mr. Elmer 20, 36, 84. Terwilliger, Mr. Norman 10. Towler, Miss Ardis 20, 21, 27, 49. Wakefield, Mr'. James 20, 21, 33. Whelen, Mr. Russel 20. Wick, Miss Joyce 20, 21, 36. Page one hundred forty sixSENIORS Adorns, Robert 39, 62, 105. Addington, Layton 66-67, 70, 104 105. Anderson, Bryan 53, 70, 105. Anderson, Dick 48, 53, 63, 105. Andreson, Francis 105. Bacon, John 69, 98, 105. Barnes, Jerry 78, 80, 94, 105. Barton, Word 105. Beckman, Barbara 45, 47, 72, 104, 105. Bell, Merton 63, 69, 78, 80, 82, 85, 87, 102. 105. Berglund, Roger 47, 62, 69, 80, 90, 91, 104, 106, 119. Blood, Karen 47, 102, 104, 106, 119. Brisbois, Barbara 66-77, 68, 69, 106. Brostrom, Irving 106. Brown, Barbara 106. Bryant, Sue 53, 66-67, 104, 106. Borey, Bob 69, 78, 80, 104, 106. Burton, Ted 49, 62, 69, 73, 78, 80, 98, 106. Butterfield, Garry 45, 47, 66-67, 104, 106. Cardarelle, Jim 64-65, 106. Coffman, Farrell 53, 107. Cooley, Larry 63, 69, 107. Cooper, Audrey 70, 107. Dorr, Vera 107. Davis, Fred 66-67, 107. Diebold, Janet 47, 69, 107. Dietz, Sally 48, 104, 107. Dunham, Allyn 117. Egulf, Artise 45, 72, 104, 107, 122. Ellingson, David 63, 70, 92, 107. Englehart, Bob 48, 63, 79, 80, 92, 107. Erickson, Barbara 39, 72, 108. Erickson, Patty 108. Everett, Chuck 53, 108. Fausch, Janet 72, 104, 108. Fedders, Pat 108. Freigang, Carol 70, 108. Gilder, Anne 108. Gilbert, Scott 104, 108. Goetze, Curtis 108. Greguson, Jim 78, 80, 108. Gunn, Carol 47, 49, 66-67, 72, 78, 109. Hansen, Bill 68, 78, 80, 109. Hanson, Jan 109. Hart, Ben 104, 109. Hoskins, Mary Lou 109. Hawkins, Roberta 45, 53, 66-67, 70, 104, 109. Hedges, Jim 61, 62, 69, 72, 78, 80, 81,82, 96, 99, 109. Higgins, Betty 109. Hoffert, Mary Jo 48, 53, 62, 64-65, 109. Holstrom, Carleton 45, 53, 62, 64-65, 109. Howard, Jerry 110. Hoyt, Bob 62, 104, 110. Hudson, George 90, 110. Hummel, Phil 63, 69, 78, 80, 96, 110, 121. Irgens, Nancy 48, 49, 110. Iverson, Oliver 68, 78, 80, 104, 110. Jassoy, Marion 53, 110. Joas, Tom 53, 69, 92, 104, 110, 118. Johnson, LeRoy 79, 80, 110. Jones, Tom 110. Jordan, Kathleen 70, 111. Jost, Carol 45, 111. Joslin, Jim 46, 62, 69, 79, 80, 86, 87,96, 111, 118, 119, 121. Kelly, Bill 46, 78, 80, 81, 86, 87, 94, 95, 99, 111, 119, 121. Krake, Guss 111. Kreckow, Ken 69, 92, 111. Kreckow, Tom 111. Kojetin, Jerry 111. Kyndberg, Mary Ann 111. Leory, Don 39, 47, 53, 61, 66-67, 69. 73, 75, 78, 80, 82, 92, 93, 111, 119. Lofness, Shirley I 12. Lindstrom, Dona 48, 53, 104, 112. Maeder, Carl 69, 112. Maloney, Anne 53, 66-67, 112. Mans, Dick 63, 69, 78, 80, 90, 112. Martinson, Bob 49, 70, 78, 80, 90, 112. McArthur, Alan 45, 46, 53, 66-67, 104, 112. MacMillan, Don 49, 53, 62, 69, 78, 94, 95, 112. McCrea, Bill 53. 63, 112. Meskan, Don 113. McCormick, Jim 39, 78 80 99 r - 94,113. 'y V3, McGary, Gayle 113. McKown, Scott 63, 69, 79 i Mitchell, Earl 113. ' M3- Morris, Eugene 70, 90, 113 Nelson, Brooke 69, 79 80 1 1 o Nelson, Tom 69, 87, 113. ' ' Nichols, Patsy 53, 113. Norman, Deidre 53, 104, 113 Pacini, Pat 53, 66-67, 114 Pannkuk, Judy 53, 74, 114 Patsey, Dick 39, 62, 69, 86 87 Oa 114. Peterson, Don 90, 114. Podany, Ned 114. Porter, Paul 1 14. Ralph, Don 114. Read, Julie 49, 53, 70, 114 Reberry, Carlene 114. Recke, Wally 39, 47, 78, 80 102 115. ' u ' Robbins, Sandra 53, 115, 121 Rodgers, Burke 66-67, 69 78 on 83,90,104,115. ' ' ou' Rosholt, Kathy 53, 115. Russell, Rosie 104, 115. Sadler, Jack 69, 97, 115. Sandell, Nancy 53, 66-67, 115 Schwartz, Sandra 39, 49, 115 Seidl, Joanne 45, 48, 69, 115. Sheils, Dick 63, I 15. Simpson, John 62, 116. Stowe, Marcia 39, 45, 69, 116. Sugden, Herb 69, 116. Swanson, Merrill 48, 116. Tell, Morilyn 49, 104, 116. Trueman, Marguerite 116. Turner, James 116. Veilleux, Judy 39, 45, 47, 69, 1 16. Volk, Ginny 47, 116, 119. Wanner, Anne 66-67, 104, 116. Webster, Charles 47, 63, 69, 80 86,87,94,95, 102, 117, 119. Weeks, Fred 66-67, 104, 117. Wesfby, Robert 117. Witts, Margie 49, 66-67, 117. Wozniak, Gayle 117. Young, Mary Ann 48, 73, 117. Zimmerman, Shirley 64-65, 117. Page one hundred forty-sevenJUNIORS Akins, Dean 25, 62. Alderson, Stephen 25, 62. Allen, Robert 25, 63, 70. Allen, Sylvia 25, 54. Anderson, Barbara 25, 53, 54. Anderson, Marjorie 25. Anderson, Richard 25, 63, 69, 97. Andreson, Clara 25, 64-65. Aske, Mary Jo 25, 66-67, 69. Asplund, Donna 25. Atcas, Edward 25. Atwood, Elizabeth 25, 54. Balfany, Gwen 69. Balfany, Warren 49, 62, 68. Barnes, Jack 25, 79, 80. Beal, David 25, 53, 54, 63, 118. Beckman, Beverly 25, 47, 66-67, 72. Belden, Corrine 25, 71. Bell, Nancy 25, 54, 68. Bennett, Janice 25, 66-67. Berge, Ann 25, 49, 53, 69. Blake, Larry 25. Blakeborough, Robert 25. Blanch, Ted 25, 47, 54, 69, 78, 80, 81,82, 86, 87,96. Bolduc, Jean 25, 47, 48. Bonn, Burton 25, 53, 54, 63, 78, 80, 92. Borey, Lynnette 25. Bros, David 62, 92. Brostrom, Robert 25. Bryant, Diane 25, 49, 53. Buegler, Jerry 25, 63. Buffington, Robert 25, 47, 53, 62, 98. Burr, John 25, 63, 80, 83. Burris, Virginia 25, 47, 53, 54. Carlson, Bruce 25, 49, 54, 62, 70, 72. Caron, Roberta 25, 47, 49, 53, 68, 69. Carroll, Mary 25, 47, 53, 54, 66-67. Clark, Wayne 25. Clemetson, Richard 25, 48, 70. Cooper, Blanche 25. Cramer, John 49, 53, 69. Deitz, Geraldine 25, 66-67. Deviney, Deborah 25. Diehl, David 25, 92. Dondore, Mary Jo 25, 47. Dorrans, Jim 25, 69, 90. Ellis, Marjorie 25, 49, 54, 66-67. Engel, Stewart 25, 63, 68. Erickson, William 25, 62. Even, Victor 25. Feldhake, Beverly 25, 47, 53. Fietek, Susan 25. Forrest, Jack 25, 83. Forester, Deborah 66-67, 69. Fredrickson, Carol 25, 53. Freisted, Willis 25. Fritz, Tom 25, 69, 78, 80. Frogen, Phyllis 25. Furber, Ted 25, 54, 63, 69, 78, 80, 98, 122. Garvin, Margo 25, 66-67. Gray, Gayle 25, 53, 66-67. Greig, Marlene 25. Grunnet, Margaret 25, 47, 53. Gunn, Frances 25, 66-67. Hageman, Diane 25, 53, 66-67. Hale, Jack 25, 54, 63. Halfaker, James 25, 61, 62, 66-67. Ham, Patricia 25, 54, 66-67. Hamilton, Anne 25, 54, 66-67. Hansen, Audrey 25. Hansen, Edward 25, 83. Hawkins, Dick 25, 69, 70, 96. Henderson, Shirley 25. Higgins, Jerry 25, 64-65. Hodgeson, Ann 25, 47, 49, 53, 54. Hoigaard, Conrad 63, 69, 89, 98. Holcombe, Janice 25. Hooper, Phil 25, 53, 62. Hoskins, George 25. Hughey, Mona 25, 47, 53, 54. Johnson, George 25, 63. Johnson, JoAnn 25, 47, 53, 68, 119. Johnson, Kenneth 25. Johnson, Louis 25, 63. Johnson, Robert 69, 86, 87, 94. Kaufmann, Evelyn 25, 48,53,66-67. Kidder, Jean 25, 53, 54. Kirchner, Roger 25, 63, 64-65. Kirschner, Jayne 25, 66-67. Kisker, Kay 25, 66-67, 71. Kiteley, Gary 26, 54, 62, 70, 122. Knight, Woyne 83, 90. Kock, Edward 26, 53, 63. Kulp, Patricia 26. LeBeau, Robert 26. Lang, Raymond 26. Larson, Bill 25. 69, 79, 80, 86, 87, 94. Laughlin, Marilyn 54. Lee, Audrey 26. Leivestad, Lois 26, 47, 53, 54,66-67, 119. Lindgren, Keith 24, 47, 61, 62, 69, 80,90, 119, 121. Lindquist, Kathryn 26. Lundahl, Lorna 26. Martinez, Ann 26. Martinson, Marion 26, 66-67. Mattson, Janice 26. McGary, Ray 26. Mellema, Sandra 26, 47, 54, 66-67. Merchant, Barbara 49. Moore, Vicky 26, 53, 66-67. Morris, Carol 26. Mortenson, Mauritz 26, 89. Myers, Everett 26, 64. Neary, Don 63, 26. Nebelthau, Mary 47. Nelson, Robert 26. Nelson, Penn 26, 53, 54, 63. Nelson, Tom 26, 54, 63, 72, 118, 122. Nelson, Priscilla 26. Nordquist, Steve 26, 47, 63. Norman, Alice 26, 66-67. North, David 69, 78, 80, 86, 87, 98. Nott, Joanne 26, 69. Novack, Bernadette 26, 53, 66-67. O'Connor, Bob 66-67, 80, 83, 90. Olson, Merlin 26, 62. Olson, Warren 70. Oyer, Richard 26. Palmer, Mary Lou 26. Parks, Ben 69, 97. Pfaff, Janet 26. Pirsch, Peter 47, 61, 69, 78, 80, 90, 121. Pittelkow, Karen 26, 66-67. Plumley, Joal 26, 53, 66-67. Porterfield, Chris 24, 26, 47, 53, 62, 118. Powers, Pat 26, 53, 54. Purdy, Peter 25, 49, 53, 54, 62, 68, 122. Rankin, Virginia 26, 121. Rice, Carl 26, 53, 62. Roberts, Edward 54, 63. Robey, Stephen 66-67, 72. Robinson, Dorothy 26, 71. Rochford, Marcia 26, 54, 66-67, 69. Rodgers, Berk 26, 62, 69, 90. Sandin, Audrey 26, 66-67. Schoffman, John 26, 63. Schultz, Albert 63, 83, 92. Schultz, Nancy 26. Sevoreid, Virginia 26, 54, 66-67. Shelso, Elaine 26. Shelton, Kenneth 26, 89. Simpson, Tom 26, 63, 69, 80, 90, 91. Sommers, David 53, 69, 83, 90. Stafford, Alison 26, 54. Stevens, Judy 26, 54, 66-67. Stonhouse, John 63, 86, 87. Sugden, Jane 26. Swanson, Karen 26. Poge one hundred forty eightJUNIORS (Continued) Taylor, John 63. Thomas, Margaret 25, 69. Thor:on, Mardell 26. Wallgren, Nancy 26. Walters, George 69, 94. Walters, Jean 26, 69. Ahrens, Shirleymae 28, 64, 65. Allen, Raymond 28. Anderson, Beverly 28, 72. Archiletti, Jean 28. Banke, Mary Alice 28, 53, 66, 67. Beggs, Connie 28, 53. Beggs, Judith 28. Belanger, Joanne 28, 53, 69. Bergren, Sheryl 28, 53, 69. Berlin, Ted 28, 63. Best, Helen 28, 53, 69. Bosard, Barbara 28. Boyer, Barbara 28, 68, 69, 121. Brastad, Brian 28, 53, 62. Brockman, Patricia 28. Bros, Nancy 28, 69 Brown, Virginia 28. Carlson, Karen 28, 53. Caswick, Bonnie 28. Cloutier, Jacqueline 28. Cloutier, Jeannine 28. Coppe, Arnie 28. Cox, Robert 63, 89. Cracraft, Jerry 28. Cramer, Judy 28. Danielson, Dennis 28. Davidson, Dennis 63. Davis, Gage 28, 62, 69, 89, 97. Dreessen, Karen 28, 48. Dunkley, Gordon 28, 63, 64, 65. Eckerman, Darlene 28, 66, 67. Egulf, Jayne 28, 68. Engelhart, Jeanette 28. Erickson, Hartley 28, 63, 64, 65. Ettner, Richard 28, 63, 89. Farr, John 28. Ferguson, Janice 28. Fierke, Winnie 53, 6 , 65. Flower, Ann 28, 69. Foy, Patty 28. Freudenthal, Mary Jane 28. Frost, Nancy 28. Giere, John 28, 62. Greisch, Sharon 28. Hackborn, Richard 28, 63. Hagestad, Kaye 28, 68, 69, 70. Halverson, Stanley 28, 63, 90. Hansord, Judith 27, 29. Wande!maier, Helen 53. Wells, Carolyn 24, 25, 47, 53, 54, 68. Whelen, Edward 26, 63. Whitney, Mary 26, 54. Wilbur, Marilyn 24, 26, 54. SOPHOMORES Hardisty, John 28, 53, 63, 64, 65. Harris, Floyd 27, 63, 83. Hautzingsr, Carole 28. Holstrom, David 28, 62. Howe, Eva Angelo 28. Howe, Judie 28. Humphrey, Ross 28, 63. Husebo, Judy 64, 65. Huston, Diane 28. Hyde, Richard 53, 63. Irizarry, Sandra 28, 68, 69, 70. Ironside, Elizabeth 28. Jassoy, Catherine 28. Jensen, Bill 28, 53, 63. Jensen, Gordon 28. Jewett, Sandra 28, 53, 68, 69, 70. Jones, Claudette 28, 66, 67. Jones, John 53, 62. Johnson, Patricia 28. Johnson, Noel 28, 63, 92. Johnstone, Joanne 28. King, Maripat 29, 53, 70, 72. Klodt, Myra 28, 49, 66, 67. Korthof, Carolyn 28, 70. Kruger, Al 28, 62, 66, 67. Kruse, Dick 28, 63, 83. Kuphal, Edward 28, 63, 92. Lane, Sharon 28. Leek, Martha 28, 64, 65. Lewedag, Charles 28. Linne, Dave 28, 63, 64, 65. Lofelmaker, Jean 28. Lofgren, Sandra 28. Lofsness, Wayne 28. Lowe, Tom 28, 63, 83. Lundahl, Pat 28, 66, 67. Lytle, Ruth 28, 53, 70. May, Wally 29, 96. McCreo, Bob 29, 62, 121. McMahon, Edward 27. Mickelsen, Judy 29. Miller, Betty 29, 53. Mitchell, David 92. Moore, Gayle 28. Nelson, Glen 28, 78, 80. Neville, Laurie 28, 53. Norris, Darlene 29, 49. Olson, Kent 29, 66, 67. Willia r.s, Charles 26, 64-65. Wiilson, Marianne 26, 47. Wil.'son, Richard 61,63, 78, 80. Wilson, Lcny 54, 69, 94. Oft, Doniel 29. Parsons, Carol 29, 64, 65. Pause, Susan 29, 49. Perry, Grefchen 29, 68, 69. Pertl, Jerry 29, 63, 83, 89. Peterson, Carolyn 29. Pierce, Robert 29, 63. Podany, Jane 29, 64, 65. Rice, Susan 29, 53, 69. Ritchie, Chad 29, 62. Rodgers, Joe 29, 92. Roscoe, Jacquelyn 29, 66, 67. Rosendahl, Roxanne 29. Sable, Floyd 29. Sandin, Edwin 29. Sando, Keith 29. School, Robert 29, 53. Schutie, Lynn 29. Seaman, Richard 27, 29, 62, 64, 65. Siebert, Richard 29, 64, 65, 89. Simons, Scott 29, 62, 64, 65. Skarnes, Barbara 29. Smith, Jacqueline 29. Sonnesyn, Dorthea 29, 53. Sorum, Karen 29. Spande, Vivian 29, 49. Spear, Edward 62. Strecker, Marie 29. Tennis, Barbara 29. Therrien, Suzanne 29, 64, 65, 68, 69. Thomas, Barbara 29. Tracy, Dale 29. Troutman, Judith 66, 67. Tucker, Robert 29, 53, 63, 64, 65. Twyford, Patricia 29. Walker, Douglas 29, 63, 92. Walkup, Dianne 29, 53, 66, 67. White, Roscoe 29, 69. Whitlock, Bob 29, 53. Wilson, David 29, 92. Wind, Jerry 29. Young, James 29. Young, Judith 29. Zimmerman, Bradford Zuehlke, Lois 29, 66, 67. Page one hundred forty-nineAdams, Elinor P. 31,69. Allen, John 31, 64, 65. Allivato, Barbara 31. Anderson, Barbara 31,53. Anderson, Donna 31, 53. Anderson, Jacquelin 31,69. Anderson, Norman 31. Andreson, Ar'.ene 31,64, 65. Bagwill, Bill 31. Barker, Patricia 31, 66, 67. Beach, Bob 31, 49. Beard, George 31,66, 67. Bement, Barbara 31. Bennet, Pat 31,66, 67. Benson, Victoria 31. Berlin, Arlene 31, 69. Beseth, Judith 31. Bieber, Gail 31. Blessing, Mary Jo 31, 49, 69. Bradley, Jill 31. Brandt, Boyd 31. Brellenthin, Bill 31. Brisbois, Bud 64, 65, 10, 118. Burnes, Georgia 31, 66, 67. Burris, Franz Byers, Judy 31, 53, 69. Cadwallader, John 31, 83. Campbell, Judith 31. Carlson, Arlene 31. Carlson, Marjorie 31. Cashman, Thomas 31, 83. Chaney, Sally 30, 31, 53, 68, 69, 70. Christianson, Janet 31,53, 69. Clarke, Kay 31. Cole, Roberta 31. Cook, William 31. Cooper, Michael 31. Cratz, Barbara 31,64, 65, 69. Crist, Scott 31. Dahl, Larry 31,64, 65, 83. Day, Judy 31. Dermedy, Sharon 31. Diebold, Jay 31,66, 67, 83, 89. Diehl, Shelia 31, 53. Doman, Ted 31, 39, 70. Dvorak, Darlene 31. Eidsvold, Robert 31. Engstrom, Robert 30, 44, 64, 65, 83, 89. Erickson, David 31. Farrington, Rose 31, 53. Ferris, Tony 31. Forde, Kay 31, 53. Fredrickson, Nancy 31. Freundenthal, Joan 31,66, 67, 69. Gaddis, Sheryl 31. Garrison, Margaret 31. FRESHMAN Garrison, Tom 31. Gibson, Judy Gilder, Susan 31, 68. Grandbois, Don 31. Grandbois, Richard 31. Greig, Gary 31. Grove, Barbara 31, 64, 65. Gustafson, Gary 31. Hanson, Sigrid 31, 49, 53, 69. Harris, Connie 31, 66, 67, 68. Hartman, Susan 31. Hartzell, Joe 31,64, 65. Hauskins, Harold 39, 83. Hibbs, Willison 31,66, 67, 83. Huebscher, Karen 31,53. Hummel, Susan 31, 66, 67. Hunter, Adele 31, 53. Hyde, Martha 31. Irizarry, Margo 31, 69. Jackson, Elaine 31. Joas, Julie 31,66, 67, 69. Johnson, Dan 31. Johnson, Dean 31, 83. Johnson, Kay 31,53, 68, 69. Johnson, Robert 31. Katzman, Marilyn 31, 53. Kelly, Bill 31. Kelly, Tom 66, 67, 83, 89. Kingsland, Cardyn 31, 53. Kirk, Bonnie 31, 64, 65. Kirschner, Doug 31,64, 65. Knox, Herb 31. Knudten, Ronald Koch, Richard 31, 53, 83. Koldenborg, Sandra 31, 53. Kolstad, Sharon 31, 49, 53. Krahl, Jerry 31, 83. Krueger, Chris 31. Kuhlman, Peter 31, 53, 83. La Beau, Carde 32. La Vay, Betty 32, 53. Lawson, Brian 32, 66, 67, 83. Learn, Floyd 32. Lee, Karen 32, 66, 67. Leweday, Mary 32, 64, 65. Lindboe, Susan 32, 66, 67. Lundgren, Stephen 32, 30, 83. MacPherson, Murray 32, 83, 90, 91. Matson, Jean 32, 69. Mattson, Martha 32. McCormick, Michael 32, 66, 67, 83, 92. McCracken, Judith 32, 66, 67. McKee, Joan McMahon, Patricia McWethy, Janet 32, 53, 69. Meland, Mike 32. Moe, Tom 32, 83, 89. Moses, Peggy 32, 66, 67. Mull ken, John 32, 53. Nelson, Judy 64, 65. Newcomb, Terry 32, 64, 65, 83. Newell, Leonard 32. Norris, Joyce 32. Nylund, Saundra 32, 66, 67. Olsen, Fredrick 32. Olson, Floyd 32, 83. Olson, Marlene 32, 53. Opperman, Marlin 32, 64, 65. Ostman, Delores 32. Ostman, Donovan 32. Ostman, Janis 32. Parent, Jeanne Parker, James 32, 53, 121. Paskett, Duane 32. Pearson, Gary 32. Percy, Carol 32. Platou, Jon 32, 53. Pantious, James 32. Rawitzer, Kate 32. Remington, Anita 32. Richeson, Linda 32, 66, 67. Ringblcom, Judy 32. Robinson, Gary 32. Robinson, Sylvia 32. Rodine, Bob 32, 44, 83. Rogers, Fred Rognas, Roger 32. Ryan, Le Roy Sadler, James Sampson, Barbara 66, 67. Schroeder, Karen 32, 53. Schujahn, Robert 32. Scott, Donna Secor, Carroll 32, 66, 69. Sehlin, David Seidl, Nancy 32, 53. Shel'on, Barbara 32, 66, 67. Shepherd, Larry 32, 66, 67. Short, Mary Lee 32, 53. Siwald, Don Sleavin, Richard Smith, Susan 32, 66, 67. Sommers, Meredith 32, 44, 53, 69. Stafford, Edward 32, 64, 65. Swandby, Larry 30, 32, 53. Swanson, Nancy 32, 64, 65. Thompson, Mert 32, 83, 89. Vilett, Libbie 32, 53. Vinci, Judy 32, 69. Wahl, Marilyn 32, 64, 65. Ward, Don 32, 83. Webster, Mary 32, 66, 67. Westerberg, Charles 32, 66, 67. Young, Ted 32, 83. Page one hundred fiftyAlbricht, Gale 34, 66, 67. Aldersen, Marianne 34, 66, 67. Allivato, David 34. Anderson, Lee 34. Anderson, Marilyn 34, 66, 67. Ashenbrennee, Frederic 34. Atwood, Bob 34, 84. Balfany, Jane 34, 66, 67. Barington, Sam 34. Bauman, Jon 34, 64, 65. Begg, John 66, 67. Bennett, Susan 66. 67. Berglund, Ronnie 33, 34, 84. Blake, Edna 34. Blessing, Carol 34. Blood, Mary 34, 66, 67. Bode, Marcia 34. Bohlander, Elaine 34. Brauer, Nancy 34. Brawn, Michael 34. Bridgeman, George 34, 64, 65. Biengert, Kenneth 34. Bryant, Danny 34, 83. Buckett, Arlene 34. Burris, James 34, 84. Burr, James 34. Buss, Terrance 34. Butterfield, Cheryl 34, 66, 67. Cameron, Elaine 34. Cardarelle, Ruth 34. Carlson, Gary 34, 64, 65, 84. Carlson, Gretchen 34. Carlson, Judy 34. Carlson, Marilyn 33, 34. Carroll, James 33, 34, 83. Chamberlain, Pam 34. Christenson, Bruce 34, 83. Clauion, Pamela 34. Cooper, John 34. Coveil, Deborah 34. Darr, Lois 34. Delaney, Mary 34. Dodge, Tom 34. Engel, Crosby 34. Engler, James 34. Erickson, Gloria 34, 70. Ettner, Richard 34. Falkanger, Carol 34, 66, 67. Faville, Patty, 34, 66, 67. Fedders, Peter 34, 84. Fletcher, Bob 34. Forrest, Kathie 33, 34, 66, 67. Franzen, Mary Ellen 34, 64, 65. Gage, Robert 34. Garrison, Beverly 34. Gendreu, Duane 34, 66, 67. Gillette, Gary 34. Glezen, Mary 34, 66, 67. EIGHTH GRADE Goetz, Bill 34. Gray, Thomas 34, 84. Green, Virginia 34, 66, 67. Hackborn, Joan 34. Halfoker, Alvin 34, 84. Hale, Todd 34. Hallo, David 34. Halloran, Tim 34, 84. Ham, Marsha 34, 66, 67. Hamilton, Sharon 34, 64, 65. Hansen, Diane 34. Hanson, William 34, 84. Hargrove, David 34. Hart, Joan 34, 66, 67. Haupf, Charles 34. Hewitt, Richard 34. Hey, Barbara 34, 66, 67. Hinchcliffe, James 34. Holcomb, Erving 69. Holter, Susan 34. Hooper, Helen 34. Hoskins, Jerre 34, 70. Howe, Edward 34. Hughes, Sam 34, 84. Humphrey, Robert 34. Hunt, Ellyn 34. Husebo, Richard 34. Jacobson, Richard 34, 84. Jensen, Bob 34. Jewett, Arthur 34. Johnson, Carol 34, 84. Johnson, James 35. Johnson, Peggy 35, 64, 65. Jordan, Beatrice 35. Joslin, Suzanne 35, 64, 65. Juneau, Mac 35. Jutting, Richard 35, 84. Kidder, Lynn 35, 64, 65. Knutson, Mary 35, 64, 65. Korthof, Maryann 35, 64, 65. Krizan, Sharon 35, 64, 65. Kuntz, Mel 34, 84. LaBeau, Wayne 35. Lee, Ronald 35. Luce, John 64, 65. Lundgren, Linda 35, 66, 67. Martin, John 35. Martin, Kay 35. May, Peter 35. McCullen, Jack 35. Moe, Nancy 35. Moore, Jim 35. Mulliken, Linda 35. Myers, Richard 35, 83. Neory, Cynthia 35. Nebelthau, Linda 35, 66, 67. Nein, Terry 35. Nelson, Mary 35. Neville, James 35, 84. Nordquist, Mary Alden 35. North, Diane 35. Olson, Douglas 35, 64, 65. Osell, Craig 35. Ostman, Jeanette 35. Pacini, Anita 35, 64, 65. Parelius, Sharon 35, 64, 65. Parsons, Dudley 35, 64, 65. Pederson, Sonja 35, 66, 67. Peterson, Gerald 35. Phillips, Paula 35, 66, 67. Prescott, Suzanne 35, 64, 65. Price, John 35, 84. Rabe, Irene 35. Richards, Jim 35, 84. Robertson, Elizabeth 35. Robey, Paul 35. Robinson, Jean 35. Rosenow, Joan 35. Rose, Thomas 35, 64, 65. Rossiter, Jane 35, 44, 64, 65, 68. Rofhgeb, Gay 35. Rouzer, David 35. Rue, Nancy 35, 64, 65. Sarles, Don 35. Schueneman, Sharon 35. Scott, John 35. Simons, Galen 35, 64, 65. Sirene, Walt 35, 84. Smith, Charlotte 35. Smith, Porter 35. Sonderby, Richard 35. Spande, Eileen 35. Stark, Linda 35, 66, 67. Stephens, Nancy 35, 66, 67. Stoep, Katherine 35. Stolte, Beatrice 35, 64, 65. Stukel, Jean 35, 64, 65. Sutton, Neil 35. Swanson, Charles 35. Swanson, Peter 35, 64, 65. Swanson, Philip 35. Swenson, Marcia 35, 66, 67. Thiss, Julie 35, 66, 67. Tracy, Charles 35, 64, 65. Tressel, Dick 35, 84. Turner, Patricia 35. Vail, James 35. Williams, George 35. Wilson, Thomas 35. Woeller, Gary 35, 64, 65. Woodhead, John 35, 84. Wood, Marilyn 35. Wozniak, Gerry 35. Wranski, Carmen 35. Wyman, Lee 35. Pago on© hundred fifty-oneSEVENTH GRADE Adorns, Culver 37, 84. Addicks, Menton 37, 64-65. Akins, Leone 37. Amidon, Eleanor 37. Andersen, Carolyn 37. Andersen, Sally 37. Anderson, Karen 37, 64-65. Anderson, Noelle 37. Anderson, Phyllis 37. Andrews, Susan 37. Bachman, Ph ilip 37, 64-65. Barker, Michael 37. Bauernfeind, Judy 37. Beale, Judith 37. Benson, Phillip 37. Bergerson, Kent 37, 64-65. Bodlund, Bob 37. Bolduc, John 37, 64-65. Boyer, Judy 37. Brandt, Genevieve 37. Brickman, Nancy 37. Broeker, John 37. Bruntjen, Herman 37. Bruss, Robert 37, 64-65. Buckbee, Susan 37. Burton, Chari 37, 84. Campbell, Heather 37, 64-65. Carlsen, Mary Jo 37. Carlstrom, Virginia 37. Cassell, Claudia 37. Chaney, Susan 37. Coffey, Douglas 37. Crimmins, John 37, 70. Danielson, Gary 37. Davis, Diane 37. Day, Keirn 37, 64-65, 70. Degeberg, Melanie 37. Dvorak, Evan 37. Edmiston, Hunter 37. Eidsvold, Dorothy 37. Ellis, Jack 37. Engelsma, Sharon 37. Engstrom, John 37. Erickson, Karen 37, 64-65. Faust, Dave 37. Feldhake, Marilyn 37. Ferris, Alan 37, 40. Fietek, Sharon 37. Fisher, Cynthia 37. Fitch, Thomas 37. Flower, Patty 37. Fredrickson, Sally 37. Freudenthal, John 37. Freund, Thomas 37. Getsch, David 37, 64-65, 70. Gibbish, Joanne 37. Gilbert, Jerry 37, 64-65. Goehner, Jerry 37. Green, Deanna 37. Grover, Barbara 37, 64-65. Hampton, Virginia 37. Harris, William 37, 64-65. Hector, Thomas 37. Henderson, Lois 37. Herrman, Joann 37. Hewitt, Sara 37, 64-65. Hill, Mary 37. Hoffert, Emily 37. Hunter, Diane 37. Hyde, Barbara 37. Johnson, Burton 38. Johnson, Craig 37. Johnson, Dale 37. Jones, Susan 37. Kannenberg, Kirsten 37. Katter, Richard 37. Kesler, Bob 37. Kimmerle, Ross 37, 64-65. King, Tom 37, 84. Kinney, Delores 37, 64-65. Klock, Gary 37, 64-65. Kreiser, Robert 37. Laurel, Janet 37. Learn, La Donna 37. Lee, Bobby 37. Lee, Dick 37, 84. Lee, LeRoy 37, 64-65. Lee, Sally 38. Lewis, Sandra 38. Liesch, George 38. Lovre, Lenore 38. Lowe, Susan 38. Ludwig, Lucy 38, 64-65. Lytle, Jimmy 38. Mansager, Kay 38. Martenis, Mary Jane 38. McCormick, Jane 38. McDonald, Janet 38, 64-65. McGlaskin, Scotty 38. McKown, Lucy 38. McVeddy, Roger 84. Mellema, Diane 38. Merritt, Sandra 38. Mitchell, Noreen 38. Moe, Jim 38. Nelson, Brad 38, 64-65. Nichols, Bruce 38. Nordell, Barry 38, 64-65. Norman, Bradley 38. Olinger, Jack 38. Ostad, David 38. Orwoll, Robert 38. Pacini, Albert 38. Palmer, Bobby 38, 64-65. Parbury, Philip 38, 64-65. Parrott, Michael 38. Pawluk, Linda 38. Pearson, Roxanne 38. Pence, Barbara 38. Peterson, Linda 38. Pleissner, Jane 38. Poppe, Diane 38. Potts, Marilyn 38. Reinertsen, Mary 38. Reinhard, Chris 38. Rice, Raymond 38, 84. Ringbloom, Jim 38. Robinson, Robert 38, 64-65. Rosendahl, Lynn 38. Rosenow, Peter 38. Ross, Shirley 38. Ruddy, Karen 38. Ruud, Karen 38, 64-65. Schaub, Judith 38. Schlutz, Eric 64-65, 70. Seaman, Lynne 38, 64-65. Seim, Sybil 38. Smith, Laurie 38, 64-65. Smith, Patricia 38, 64-65. Spande, Bruce 38. Stall, David 38. Steinwig, Charles 38. Stephens, Pamela 38. Stevens, Carol 38. Stevenson, Billy 38, 70. Stolte, Bruce 38. Stone, Archie 38. Strachauer, Karen 38. Strecker, Sue 38. Swanson, Earl 38. Swant, Julie 38. Tatam, Betsy 38, 64-65. Thielvoldt, Judy 38. Thomas, David 38. Thomson, Michael 38. Todd, Thomas 38. Torrance, Dick 38. Toussaint, Jim 38, 64-65. Towne, Thomas 70. Troutman, Jean 38. Tremann, John 38, 84. Turner, Larry 38. Vallacher, Theodore 38. Varpness, Kenneth 38. VanWagenen, Maryjo 38. Vilett, Merry 38. Ward, Judith 38. Welch, William 38. Wilkinson, William 38, 64-65, 84 Wilson, Linda 38. Windhorst, John 38, 64-65, 70. Wozniak, Janet 38. Wyard, Jack 38, 64-65. Page one hundred fif»y-two iy ,V

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