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

 - Class of 1957

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Edina Morningside High School - Whigrean Yearbook (Edina, MN) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1957 volume:

 EDINA MORNINGSIDE HIGH N ’ L AContents THIS YOU'LL REMEMBER............................... 4-9 ACTIVITIES....................................... 10-51 STUDENT LIFE..................................... 52-61 SPORTS........................................... 62-91 FACULTY AND ADMINISTRATION...................... 92-109 CLASSES.......................................110-131 SENIORS.........................................132-157 PATRON LIST.....................................158-159 IN APPRECIATION...............................160 INDEX 161-165THIS YOU'LL Covrtejy of World Wid« Photo I am the shadow of 1956-1957. I observed you and the rest of the world participating in the events which made the year worth recording on paper, photographs, and a record. International Day ... United Nations' meetings . .. classroom discussions ... Dr. Sauk's laboratory . .. club projects .. . C.A.R.E distributing centers ... I was at them all. Yes, you helped to make the year memorable. "All the way with Adlai" or "I like Ike" stated the buttons you wore before the 1956 presidential election. After the vigorous campaigning of the two Democratic candidates, Adlai E. Stevenson and Estes Kefauver; and the Republicans, Dwight D. Eisenhower and Richard Nixon, I watched the public go to the polls to cast their determining ballots. It appeared that almost everyone "liked Ike" when he won by a landslide of votes. During election time you were also concerned over the Hungarian revolt against Soviet Russia. Oppression . . . revolt. . . bloodshed . . . and then the flickering hope of the downtrodden people of Hungary was snuffed out. Nevertheless, the brave attempt of the Hungarians to free themselves from communistic tyranny was felt throughout the iron curtain countries and the free world.REMEMBER Your community added a Junior High and began construction on another grade school for the increasing population. The public became aware of the Edina-Morningside Junior High School's large swimming pool and outstanding art, home economics, and shop departments after an open house in the fall. Golden trees, tropical fish, and parakeets added to the beauty of Southdale, one of the largest shopping centers in the United States. After the grand opening in September, you could purchase anything from do-it-yourself boat kits to diamond tiaras. -5-I saw you in button-down collars, crew-neck sweaters, and belted-back trousers or skirts, all indications of the "collegiate look" . . . carcoats, floating panels, and crystalline shoes deflated many a clothes allowance .. . modernistic fins enhanced '57 Chryslers, Dodges and Fords . . . foreign cars became increasingly popular . . . like everyone else, you enjoyed the custom of pizza after a show or dance . .. morbid ivy league jokes were a short-lived fad . . . three hour movies entertained you. "Giant" . . . "The Ten Commandments" .. .Mariyln Monroe . . . the late James Dean ... the "rock and roll" era brought "You Ain't Nothin' But a Hound Dog," "Blueberry Hill," and the bop . . . Elvis Presley gained a controversial reputation and two Cadillacs . . . "Crazy, man" expressed the opinions of "cool cats" in the U.S.A. — these were the signs of the times. -6-Your E.M.H.S. was honored when chosen to march in the Rose Bowl parade in Pasadena, California. The community and student body helped to finance the trip. Enriched classes in English, and accelerated classes in mathematics and science increased in size and number. I saw many changes at E.M.H.S. during 1956-1957. As a remedy to crowded conditions, the seventh graders moved to their new Junior High. All the language classes were situated in one hall. A piano was added to the other facilities used by Latin, Spanish, and French students. Another innovation was the modern physics classroom. Two Fruit-O-Matics were added to the lunchroom to supplement the students' meals. New coaches ... a limit of one study hall . . . the first journalism class ... no mandatory physical education for juniors. Another week of school was added and final examinations counted as one-fifth of the year's credit in place of the former one-ninth.Courteiy of World Wide Phofoi I was there when the United States Supreme Court declared segregation unconstitutional. New integration rulings tested your nation's strength. 1957 was marked with the Arab vs. Israeli dispute. Gaza Strip, Gulf of Acaba, and port of Elafth became frequently used words in news reports. Nassar's reopening of the Suez canal, after several months' refusal to give English and French ships passage, proved that no single nation has the right to hinder the progress of other countries. Important world events illustrated the need for educated citizens. You, as the future leaders, will see the far-reaching effects of the actions which made news in 1956-1957. Courtesy of World Wide Photos -8-You were the people who participated in activities, learned old and new facts, and watched and helped as your leaders made progress in all fields. Therefore, you, as the moulders of the year, created me, the shadow of 1956-57. Your desire to learn . . . promotion of the Red Cross . . . self improvement. . . student council innovations ... encouragement of citizens to vote — these led to: an increasingly well educated population . . . strong charitable organizations ready to aid the nation in disasters . . . high but realistic ideals . . . improved government... a true democracy. And so I, the shadow of 1956-1957 who observed and recorded your actions, dedicate the 1957 WHIGREAN to you, the student body, participants of the year."How about a 'joint' with Washburn?" . . . the pressed corsage . . . snow-washed faces at Winter Sports' Day . . . donut sales . . . Thanksgiving baskets . . . making posters or planning decorations . . . Like the souvenirs from your activities, records will always remind you of your numerous dances. iCTIVITIES - U -ROW 1: K. Holman, N. Moo, J. Rouiter, H. Knearl, W. Siren , J. Woodheod, S. Frederickion, P. Clausen, M. Carlton, J. Thin. ROW 2: I. Lee, K. Kannonborg, G. Scoggin, S. Kolm, K. Terwilliger, N. Kuphal, C. Diorckt, L Rutledge, C. Carton, B. Totom, H. Campbell, S. Joslin, L. Rotendahl, J. Swan. ROW 3: S. Tell, B. White, D. Olson, A. Bergren, B. Blanch, K. Kirkman. K. Betteten, L Lundgren, D. Can-nom, R. Brutt, J. Cooper, S. Kirk. ROW 4: F. Greenagel, D. Burrit, D. Woodhead, C. Burton, J. Begg, J. Carroll, T. Butt, B. Chriitenton. J. Wyard, J. Windortf, D. Hey, J. Engttrom. Senior High Student Council "Will the meeting come to order?" became the most common phrase in president John Woodhead's vocabulary, as weekly, assisted by vice-president Walt Sirene, he conducted the meetings of the Student Council. It was John's duty to keep order through the many spirited discussions on school plans and problems. Secretary Sally Fredrickson kept the records of all the business meetings, while treasurer Homer Knearl kept his eye on the council's money. Many new decisions were made and new policies were adopted this year by the council. Among these were a clothing rule and a lunch hour program which set aside rooms for studying, dancing, and watching movies. All policies were strictly enforced by the ethics committee. Aside from the serious business of the school, the council took time to provide several dances and other forms of entertainment for the students. The first of these was Homecoming, followed by the twin-sweater dance which was based on a Sadie Hawkins theme. During Christmas vacation, "Toyland," the annual toy dance, was given for both students and alumni. An innovation this year was the "Western Welcome," a carnival-party for all new students in the school. Every organization was invited to sponsor a booth and share in its profits. The new students were each given a strip of five tickets to be used in any of the booths, varying from a jail to a Las Vegas casino. In February, a student council meeting was held before the student body so that everyone could see and understand how the central governing system of the school operated. 12M. Kimball at "Western Welcome" booth. G. Hamara, H. Kncarl, F. Greenagel, and C. Loop washing cars for the A.F.S. Council mooting before the student body. - 13 - C. Burton, H. Sawyer, and K. Kannenberg campaigning.OW Ji C. Urevig, K. Kornjtedt, C. Johnson, L. Lee, F. Greenagel, . Kelly, K. Kannonberg, E. Spande, E. Cameron, J. Bryntesen. ROW t J. Wigen, C. Corson, K. Hildyard, V. Lee, M. Halloran, L. Lovre, Paulson, D. Abrohamson, S. Malisow, M. Smith, E. Hoffert, B. Carl- n. ROW 3: J. Bancroft, D. Rouzer, B. O'Connor, J. Greenagel, G. Hermanson, J. Heimarck, G. Smith, M. Juneau, N. Tanner, M. Tatam. ROW 4: J. Larkin, B. Lundeen, D. Robinson, G. Jones, J. Sampson, B. Schweiger, B. Hey, B. Mans, S. Pitt, P. Faville, D. Davis, J. Engle, M. Blood, Senior High Junior Red Helping others, both in the United States and aroad, was the main undertaking of the Junior Red ross Council. This year it was new to them to work one without the Junior High Council, but with the ;lp of various organizations, the Senior-High council lone carried out its plans efficiently. Of the many projects sponsored during the year, the ost important was the gift box drive. To help fill Dxes, many homerooms held auctions and reported at this was a very successful money raising device, te pyramid of boxes in the main hall grew daily itil, at the end of the drive it consisted of nearly five jndred boxes to be sent to needy children. Various Cross Council homerooms again gave their support by helping to fill over a dozen large gift chests for overseas schools needing school supplies. The council's various committees each worked on their own projects. An album committee took over the difficult job of preparing scrap-books which showed the life at Edina-Morningside. The choir and the band made recordings which accompanied these albums to foreign schools. Under the direction of Frank Greenagle, president; Leroy Lee, vice-president; Kirsten Kannenberg, secretary; Katy Kelly, treasurer; and the advisor. Miss Tow-ler, the council completed a very successful year.Will the meeting please como to order? Each day the pile grows higher. The treasuro chest of aid. Attractive albums from Europe. - 15 -THE EDINA-MORNINGSIDE L. to R.: M. Carlton, Editor-in-Chief; Mr. E. Anderson, Advisor. L. to R.: I. lundgren, Copy Editor; G. Sonnotyn, Circulation Editor. L. to R.: R. Bruts, Sports Editor; G. Albrecht, News Editor; F. Grcenagel, Feature Editor. ■ L. to R.s M. Connolly, Business Manoger; J. Rossiter, Managing Editor. L. to R.: M. Gilbert, Photographer; V. Corlstrom, Advertising Editor; K. Konnenberg, Art Editor. L. to R.: S. Chaney, Exchange Editor; K. Forrest, Typist; J. Stukel, librarian.Edina, Minnesota — Home of the Hornets Page Two Now Staff: ROW h J. Balfany, I. Rabe, P. Favill®. ROW 2: K. Hart, J. Beale, N. Moe. "If it isn't in the Buzzette it's a rumor ' was incorporated as the slogan of the school paper this year. The staff aimed to include as many different students' names in the paper as possible — an aim which was successfully carried out. A new departmental system was also successfully tried this year. Positions were divided up, placing editors in charge of the various writing and business fields. The Editor-in-chief and Managing Editor solved the various problems that occurred and kept everything running smoothly. In each issue, there was a complete editorial page giving the students' conflicting ideas and opinions'. The sports page gave a coverage of all sports events in which Edina-Morningside participated, as well as an interview with two outstanding Hornet athletes. Everyone working on the Buzzette staff carried a definite responsibility. Each had his own assignment, and each was expected to fulfill his obligations faithfully. Duties varied from writing articles and counting words, to oiling typewriters and providing nourishment for the other staff members. Best of all were the trips to the printer's. No organization is complete without its mascot, so the Buzzette, going one step further, procured two mascots. They were two little fish given to Mr. Anderson, advisor, as a Christmas present. The fish acquired two of the most unusual names, stemming from the Whigrean's originality. The Buzzette staff this year was an exceptionally fine one, which was clearly illustrated in the paper produced every other week. The energy, original ideas, time and work employed by each staff member went into a school paper of which everyone was proud. Sports Staff: ROW J: D. Burris, G. Smith, J. Bryntosen, P. May. ROW 2: K. Carlson, T. Hanson, C. Engel, M. Brown, R. Kimmeric, J. Carroll. Advertising Staff: G. Scoggin, J. Paulson, Advertiser, S. Jurisch. Feature Staff: ROW I; G. Hafner, G. Hupp, B. Carlson. ROW 2: B. Hey, L. Michael, A. Nordquist. 17 -For months, the Whigrean staff kept a new addition to the '57 Whigrean a secret. In December, they announced to the student body that a 45-speed record would supplement the yearbook. This record included recordings of the various school events which created the greatest memories for the students. To do this, and to include the 1957 spring sports and activities, distribution of the annual was postponed until after the close of school. Many long hours were spent, under the guidance of Mrs. Glassing, planning layouts, writing copy, and pouring over countless pictures in the famous "pub room." Because the "pub room" was shared with the Buzzette, a frierfdly rivalry grew between the two. The Whigrean's Christmas tree was found hanging upside down from the ceiling one morning — obviously the work of the "Buz-zetters"! Among the many things which are remembered by the staff were Wednesday treat days, the picture open house, and above all, the well-rewarded hours creating this— the 1957 Whigrean. L. to R.: M. Kuntz, Co-Editor; Mrs. R. Glassing, Advisor; C. Smith, Co-Editor.Faculty ROW I: E. Robertson, K. Hamilton, A. Nordquist, K. Forrost, J. Brynteson, P. Turner. ROW 2: S. Hawthorne. R. Pearson C. Fisher, S. Barnes, D. Rouzer, F Ashenbrenner, G. Gustafson, E. Sponde, G. Rothgeb. NOT PICTURED: P. Patterson. Advertising Student Life Activities Subscriptions Section Editors: ROW 1: M. Hill, Layout; M. Anderson, Seniors; L. Kidder, Copy; J. McKendrick, Sports; S. Joslin, Student life. ROW 2: D. Coveil, Activities; M. Swenson, Faculty; P. Strong, Business Manager; J. Thiss, Advertising; E. Hoffert, Classes; J. Begg, Advertising. Art Copy Sports Seniors ROW I: J. Cooper, M. Violett, P. Clausen, S. Chaney, J. Bauernfeind, M. Blood. ROW 2: H. Sawyer, E. Finkenaur, G. Scroggin. NOT PICTURED: P. Patterson. ClassesDeclamation Declamation activities helped develop student talent in dramatics and public speaking. The contestants worked for their own satisfaction and for a good appraisal from the judges. The evaluations ranged from poor to superior. Each student practiced with an advisor to obtain a "superior plus" which would entitle him to participate in the next higher contest. Levels of the competition were local, district, regional, and state. The local contest took place on February 27. The district, on March 13, was held at Edina-Morningside for the first time, and later, four of the Edina-Morningside contestants received "superior" at the regional, although there were no representatives in the state contest. The various sections included were dramatic, humorous reading, memorized and original oratory, discussion groups, extemporaneous speaking, and pantomime. In the one-act play division, three contestants chose as their entry "The Finger of God." ROW ti J. Luc , L Micho l, F. Grecnogle, L Pawluk, M. Nordquitl, R. Cum-miskoy. ROW 2: J. Bouernfeind, S. Fred rick on, B. H y, K. Porterfield, H. Hooper, M. Carlton, J. Richardson. ROW 3: 0. M ll ma, L. Rosendahl, K. Kannenberg, M. McLaughlin, S. Robertion, M. Franzen, J. This . NOT PICTURED: G. Albrecht. ROW I j P. Strong, D. Coveil, M. Carlton, J. Rottifer, P. Clou ten, I. Rabe, G. Albrecht, B. Hey. ROW 2: H. Hooper, D. Mellema, E. Spande, M. McLaughlin, J. Thitt, K. Knnnenberg, M. Hill, S. Frederickton. ROW 3: L. Michael, L Lund-gren, J. Carlton, J. Sonnetyn, R. Simmt, L Powluk, J. Thievolt, I. Kidder, B. Carlton. ROW 4: M. Nordquitt, M. Patten, L Martin, D. Portont, R. Gage, M. Juneau, S. Chaney, K. Terwilliger, E. Robertton, S. Barnet. The presentation of a really top-notch production was the aim of the Edina-Morningside National Thespians. A superlative achievement attempted by few such groups, was the staging of "Blithe Spirit" during the winter. Membership in the National Thespian Society was the goal of every dramatic student. This honor was achieved only after the student had earned ten points by participating in declam, working on the various stage crews, or playing a part in the actual productions. As members earned additional points, they were honored with gold stars. All Thespians received a national dramatics magazine called 'Theater Arts," which gave them many helpful pointers in acting, as well as reviews of plays suitable for high school staging. In the spring of the year, the society held its main social event, at which time initiation was conducted for the new members, and service committees were formed for the annual picnic. -20-Quill and Scroll, a national honorary society for high school journalists, directed its main objective to stimulating and developing creative writing, thus the planned activities were few. However, the goal it sets up for aspiring underclassmen fulfilled a service to the school. Students were eligible for Quill and Scroll membership if their literary efforts resulted in an outstanding contribution towards the publication of the school newspaper or yearbook, and if they were in the upper third of their class academically. A year of highly productive work was climaxed by a Quill and Scroll dinner at the Rainbow Cafe where members received official recognition and their honorary pins. At this final meeting the society also announced the publications staff for the year 1957-58. Leaders this year were Linda Lundgren, president; Charlotte Smith, vice president; Lynn Kidder, secretary-treasurer. ROW 1: J. McKendrick, L. Lundgren, M. Anderson, J. Rossiter, M. Hill, D. Covell. ROW 2: J. Stukel, J. Sonnesyn, F. Greenagle, M. Swenson, G. Albrecht, P. Swanson, M. Kuntz. ROW 3: C. Smith, M. Carlson, S. Joslin, E. Hoffert, B. Bruss, L. Kidder. Notional Honor Society One of the highest honors a student could receive in high school was to be elected to National Honor Society. Four objectives form the basis for eligibility — scholarship, leadership, character, and service. The junior and senior advisors chose five percent of the junior class and ten percent of the senior class, who have earned a "B" average or better, and possessed the other characteristics to become new members. The program at which the new members were announced was one of the most exciting and suspenseful of the year, both for those selected and for the student body. The old members walked out into the audience and approached each new member individually at his seat, asking him to come up to the stage. Following this, the usual induction took place, and the initiates were sworn in. This year's officers were Frank Greenagle, president; John Woodhead, vice-president; Linda Lundgren, secretary, and Peter Fedders, treasurer. ROW I: G. Sonneiyn, M. Carlton, L. Lundgren, D. Coveil, M. Nelson, J. Rosenow, J. Hackborn, D. Hansen. ROW 2: J. Bouernfeind, S. Frederickson, D. Mellema, M. Franzen, E. Hoffert, C. Johnson, M. Aldcrson, N. Moe. ROW 3: J. Swant, C. Miller, M. Nordquist, S. Joslin, J. Rossiter, M. Anderson, J. Windhorst, M. Blood. ROW 4: H. Knearl, $. Hughes, D. Connom, R. Bostock, J. Woodhead, D. Myers, J. Carroll. ROW 5: C. Smith, J. Scott, P. Fedders, L. Michael, E. Finkcnaur, P. Swanson, G. 8ridgeman, T. Fitch. NOT PICTURED: L. Kidder. -27 -ROW I: M. Jennewein, M. Newhouse, A. Brian, K. Norton, V. Lock, S. Everett, B. Blonch, K. Kirkman, S. Covnick, J. Heocock, K. Felsted, V. Bower . ROW 2: A. Priskar, B. Lundeen, K. Turnbull, K. Kulp, P. Hunt, T. Nugent, K. Mulligan, S. Finkenaur, J. Gilruth, L. Barker, D. Clark. ROW 3: D. Sharpe, D. Kinney, L. Pear on, J. Lundgren, D. Reddick, B. Lewis, N. Schreiber, K. Kirschner, B. Matthew , W. Peder- sen, H. Berge. ROW 4: C. Holley, M. McAndrews, P. Engquist, J. Flower, G. Bodlund, D. Myers, J. Grinley, M. Swont, S. Olstod, S. Gerecke, J. Corlsan. ROW 5: C. Pacini, $. Pierson, S. Lilligren, B. Kirschner, K. Totall, S. Disney, K. Peterson, L. Kunkel, K. Yerdon, B. Carlton, M. Norris. Pep Club G.A.A. ROW Jt S. McKondrick, D. Davis, J. Wyatt, B. Schweizer. ROW 2: M. Thacker, M. Carlson, K. Kirkman, K. Yerdon, L. Bolduc, J. Kings-land, S. Eggon, Y. Lee, S. Everett, B. Blanch, N. Platou, B. Stephens, S. Johnstone, P. Taylor, N. Swonson, S. Covnik, O. Wiftke, M. Knutson, A. Nordquist, S. Barnet, B. Stover, E. Blake. ROW 3: M. Bylin, B. Lundeen, K. Turnbull, G. Jones, B. Hultman, J. McCormick, K. Kulp, P. Hunt, T. Nugent, K. Henderson, M. McAndrew, S. Pitt, P. Clausen, I. Rabe, J, Huffman, J. Balfany, G. Carlson, P. Patton, S. Nelson, R. Cummintky, L. Wilson. ROW 4: S. Prescott, M. McGor-rough, M. Newhouse, O. Brion, G. Homoro, I. Stenslit, G. Church, M. Jennewein, M. Kohner, J. Gunderson, J. Riebe, J. Johnson, S. Grederickson, C. Anderson, M. Degeberg, J. Schaub, S. Lewis, N. Nichols, M. Norris, N. Schreiber, K. Kirschner, B. Matthews. ROW 5: C. Ostendorf, J. Graf, S. Struck, K. Norton, J. Flowers, N. Fortberg, K. Johnson, D. Kinney, J. Lundgren, B. Lewis, S. Williams, M. Norris, K. Felsted, B. Grover, S. Hewitt, B. Stewart, J. Engle, S. Wokely, I. Kunkel, K. Lindemonn, C. Price, A. Brye. ROW 6: K. lundquist, K. Even-son, S. Anderson, M. Hawkins, P. Engquist, T. Quiggle, L. Pearson, K. Peterson, D. Myers, J. Grinley, K. Kring, J. Heitke, J. Lindberg, M. Most, D. Nelson, L. Learn, N. Keller, C. Donatelle, K. Toylor, A. Severance, P. Richardson, C. Donatelle. ROW 7: S. Lyons, D. Sharpe, S. Carlson, J. Heocock, G. Fick, J. Carlson, P. Blanchard, S. Olstod, S. Finkenaur, J. Gilruth, D. Reddick, S. lilligren, B. Kuschner, P. Kiichli, L. Andrews, S. Moore, C. Pacini, S. Pierson, J. Knutson, S. Disney, E. Roaderick, L. Corrigan, K. Nelson. ROW 8: D. Abraham-son, J. Lewis, C. Bemis, L. Brierley, J. Johnson, S. Williams, S. Tomlinson, G. Hafner, K. Mulligan, K. Johnson, M. Swont, K. Bridgeman, G. Bodlund, D. Carlson, C. Bomsta, C. Groat. ROW 9; K. Hamilton, K. Gilfillan, C. Heines, J. Swant, M. Ost, N. Flukinzer, J. Ryman, S. Ledin, G. Scoggin, K. Dibble, M. Halloran, K. Bessesen, N. Kuphal, J. Crist, N. Patterson, C. Miller, J. Lorkin, J. Larson.Senior Cheerleaders Along with volleyball, basketball, soft-ball, and tennis, G.A.A. members took part in swimming — a new activity at Edina. From those showing interest, a number were chosen for the synchronized swimming group which presented a water show in March. Play days with G.A.A. groups from other schools gave the girls a chance to compare their skills with other teams. Throughout the year, the cheerleaders tried many new devices to rouse school spirit. The two new electric megaphones that they purchased were a great asset at football games. In January, the cheerleaders presented their idea of a pep contest to the student body and were backed wholeheartedly. Each class did its best to earn points toward the coveted pep trophy awarded to the winning class in the spring. The pep club worked closely with the cheerleaders toward getting the students to support athletics. They were seen cheering the teams on as a group at many games. A new venture for the club was the use of flashcards. The need for more members was one of the problems which the club, under the direction of Miss Bowers, tried to solve. Some progress towards thii was made by the announcement that membership in pep club added points toward the pep trophy. Junior Cheerleaders -23-Excited Hornets at Rose Bowl Game. "California, Here We Come!" was the cry heard at Edina-Morningside preceding the band's trip to the Rose Bowl last New Year's. Throughout the weeks following the arrival of the invitation, the band was busy raising money through a Band Booster campaign and Christmas card sales, while also perfecting their marching routine. Throughout the fall, the marching band played at all home football games and presented an original half time show at each one. At homecoming, a special salute was made to Queen Jane. After the football season, the group began their concert band work. Their first performance was made at the dedication of the new junior high. Practice for the "Pops Concert" began when word of the Rose Bowl trip arrived. From then on all work was put aside except that of dance routines and lively marching numbers. Finally, December twenty-eighth arrived and the entire band left for the long awaited Rose Bowl Parade. However, not all of the trip was spent marching, as the entire band was the guest of the Rose Bowl Committee for dinner and the Rose Bowl 24- BAND OFFICERS: J. Windhorit, treasurer; S. Hamilton, jccretary; P. Swaiuon, pretident; J. Ro niter, vice-pre»idont.Senior Band game. They were also guests at a New Year's Eve party which broke up early because of the five mile march which lay ahead of everyone the next morning. In February, the band presented its annual "Pops Concert." It included special numbers which told a story of their trip. Following the "Pops Concert", the individual band members began practicing for the instrumental contest, in which many were successful. The annual Spring Concert was presented in March, making a total of twenty concerts throughout the year, with sixty-four appearances. At a special program in May, Mr. Ogden Biggar, Jr., president of the Pasadena Tournament of Roses Association, presented to the band a trophy of recognition for their participation in the Rose Bowl Parade. Following this, a thirty minute colored movie of the parade, including shots of the high-stepping Edina musicians was shown to the student body. Finally, at the end of May, a very eventful and memorable year was brought to a close at the Awards Banquet. Flutes P. Swanson D. Bomsta C. Millor K. Hildyord C. Anderson J. Windhorst I. Stonslie M. Fronzen B. Hallborg C. Sandors R. Scholefield P. Jackson Clarinets G. Hafner B. Siebert R. Lofelmakor K. Erickson C. Haenny D. McVeety N. Nordoll J. Stukel C. Bomsta A.Fengor N. Sollen C. Anderson L. King M. Jacobson P. Sparrow J. Harkins Bass Clarinets M. Kensell D. Kinney Oboes G. Nordby I. Holtz A. Ostondorf Bassoons J. McDonald M. Hildyard S. Hamilton Alto Sax K. Johnson R. Andrusko C. Donatolle C. Bemis Tenor Sax R. Grams P. Rolain J. Nylund Baritone Sax R. Paulson French Horns S. Wright J. Nichols M. Alderson M. Addicks L Kimball D. Pearson Cornets S. Lofgren J. Rossiter J. Bolduc P. Bachman R. Peterson B. Hamilton Trombones J. Gilbert C. Carlson B. Benjamin S. Nelson Baritones B. Hanson R. Seaman H. Martin Bass Horns J. Williams $. Froese B. Moo J. Wells Percussion W. O'Connor M. Harris T. Hanson M. Hawkins K. Bridgman G. Jorgenson -25-Sen or Choir ROW J; M. Carlson S. Stevens E. Bezner E. Bohlander J. Vail E. Koussoula J. Troutman R. Sims D. DeMars M. Kimball B. Stolte L. Pawluk D. Hansen J. Burke R. Cummiskoy B. Stover J. McCormick J. Thielvoldt L. Lundgren J. Wyatt G. Pennington K. Nelson G. Carlson S. Chaney ROW A: P. Phillips P. Faville 0. Holland P. Rockstad P. Clausen 0. Allivato G. Morfort M. Word D. Wigen M. Wood J. Thiss T. Wilson M. Pearson T. Douglas S. Ostendorf ROW 3: K. Day J. Klarquist T. Nein I. Martin J. Luce J. Nelson T. Hale ROW 2: H. Knearl K. Johnson P. Chamberlain M. Connolly P. Packord K. Forrest G. Smith D. Katter J. Coursolle J. Holt B. Bowers Under the leadership of their new director, Dolph Bezoier, members of the senior choir opened a very exciting year with their debut at the Junior High Dedication program. This year the Christmas program was an all vocal concert. The approval of the student and adult audiences insured the choir of a successful season. Special staging and elaborate lighting added greatly to the over-all effect. A banner event for any year was the choir's production of The Mikado early in March. This was a fully staged, uncut version, complete with orchestra. Though it entailed a tremendous amount of work, the enthusiastic reception accorded by the audiences made it certain that operettas would be an annual event. Immediately after this production, the choir worked up all the major chorus parts from the "Elijah" and together with the other Lake Conference schools, presented it at the Spring Music Festival. Finishing off the year on the same high level of entertainment, the choir gave its annual Spring Concert, "Around the World in Eighty Days." The songs were representative of the various countries which "J. Worthington Witherspoon" visited on his trip. -26Junior Choir ROW J: P. Campbell, K. Thompson, S. Johnson, J. Kinysland, B. lewis, J. Lytle, S. Disney, C. Learn, K. Logan, V. Pedersen, M. Kohner, A. Rowe, M. Jennewein, A. Priskar, N. Forsberg. ROW 2: P. Nicoles, H. Novotny, M. Lykken, L. Scairber, L. Bolduc, K. Morton, S. Hede, S. Emerson, J. Flower, L. Geving, J. Pfoff. ROW 3: L. Wiltz, P. Gunberg, M. Swant, L. Barker, J. Lundgren, J. Maier, K. Johnson, M. Olinger, J. Waniska, V. Gaddis. ROW 4: P. Grimm, D. Olson, J. Ashenbrenner, M. Turner, R. Torrance, G. Lyon, P. Lillejord. ROW 5: P. Buschor, D. Young, C. Rothgeb, J. Olson, G. Ryan, T. Cooley.ROW h J. Holt. R. Loo, J. Carroll. R. McVooty. T. Honjwm. F. Richordson. ROW 2: J. Bancroft, K. Johnson, R. Stono, D. Woodhood. H. Knoart, D. Gefsch. ROW 3; C. Diercks, B. Whito, T. Friond. D. Connon . J. McWethy. ROW f; D. Johnson, D. Wigin, J. Hardisty, D. Myers, B. Quello, J. Emorson, W. Sharpe. ROW 2: J. Hinchciiffo, T. Todd, R. Robinson. P. Bachman, J. Goohnor, J. Windhorst, D. Possolt, J. Woodhoad. ROW 3: S. Noron, A. Bergron, M. Hegman, J. Johnson, D. Coffey. UTILIS Membership in Hi-Y expands every year with the increasing enrollment of the school, and the widening influence of boys in Hi-Y activities. This year a new chapter, named Utilis, was added. The dynamics of the new group were displayed as they rose from an empty treasury to one of the wealthiest. Besides fund-raising campaigns, they seemed to have ample time for service projects; as they gave a Thanksgiving basket to a needy family, and contributed to the For Other Boys Organization. Decorating for the Hi-Y Formal and selling Christmas trees were two more successful ventures highlighting the debut of Utilis. AUCTOR By sponsoring an armed forces program which answered many pertinent questions, Auctor began the year with enthusiasm. Throughout the year, the club's agenda was fitted to the boys' various interests. At a typical meeting, the group could be seen watching movies about such sports as fishing and hunting. Adding variety to their social life, other meetings were spent conversing with guests from different clubs. Raising money for its activities was no problem to Auctor, as it took part in the selling of Christmas tree tickets for the Hi-Y tree lot ot Southdale. DEI-GRATIA Luck seemed to be staying with Dei-Gratia, as the club has chosen the winning Hi-Y Sweetheart candidate for the last two years. The club members were busy thinking up clever ways to decorate the gym for the dance. With the job completed, they finally were able to relax and enjoy themselves dancing. Service projects were numerous in the chapter this year. A Thanksgiving basket was filled and given to an underprivilged family. By raising money through Christmas tree tickets and doughnut sales, Dei-Gratia found it had sufficient funds to make donations to both the American Field Service and the For Other Boys Organization. ROW h P. Fauif. 0. Tressel, 0. Holland, M. Brown, P. Strong, R. Rico, C. Johnson. ROW 2j J. Wyard, J. Williams, D. Burris, R. Hibbs, S. Larson, J. Ebbert, R. Oliver. ROW 3: M. Barker, M. Sawyer, G. Wozniak, D. Anderson, C. Willioms, S. Nelson. -28-REGIS "Financial Geniuses" should be the alias of Regis, for they had the reputation of being the first club to get in its dues, even though they had to borrow. Besides being known as financially able, Regis was notorious for its social functions. It held more joint meetings than any other club in the school. Riding on all this fame was not only its main objective. Each year, Regis has donated funds to the American Field Service, and it has given baskets to needy families at Thanksgiving and Christmas. These baskets help to make the holidays brighter for the underprivileged, while also giving satisfaction to the boys. HOW |{ R. Berglund, B. Brut , M. Kuntz, J. Ntvill , 5. Hugh , C. Burton, P. Feddcr . ROW 2; R. Kim merle, P. May, K. Day, R. Boll, J. Burris, R. Bostock, C. Carlson. R. Gilchrist. ROW 3: B. Wolch, B. Hallborg, D. Bonton. J. Eng-strom, F. Lumbar, N. Casporson, D. Naogolo. RHON The name of Rhon Hi-Y has an interesting derivation. It was composed of the first letter from the names of the club's first four presidents. The chapter helped the Y.M.C.A. by raising money for F.O.B. (For Other Boys) through the sale of Christmas tree tickets to be used at Y-Men's lots. Last fall, club meetings were highlighted by the showing of movies of Edina-Morning-side football games. The student body and their parents had the opportunity to enjoy and benefit from Rhon's efforts. The club sponsored Mr. and Mrs. Aron from India at an all-school meeting to which the community was invited. ROW I; J. Cooper, D. Sarlei, G. Finkenaur, B. Christenson, T. Rote, S. Thorne, J. Moe. ROW 2: D. Olton, C. Gilbertton, R. May, D. Jacobson, P. Benton, B. Nichols. ROW 3: D. Norris, B. lofelmaker, S. Turner, L. Smith, B. Orwoll, B. Atwood, J. Lytle. TRI-ALPHA ROW It R. Myers, J. Freudenthal, K. Carlton, Mr. W. Koxub, J. Richards, W. Sirene, J. Broeker. ROW 2: J. Mohr, T. Hanson, P. Chaput, T. Buss, J. Carlson, D. Router, P. Urevig, C. Adams. ROW 3i D. Heppner, G. Hermanton, G. Bowen, G. Klock, E. Schultz. P. Berquist, M. Addickt. C. Swanson. The members of Tri-Alpha were enthusiastic listeners when Suzanne Joslin spoke at one meeting about her A.F.S. summer in Europe. She told of her experiences in Switzerland, and showed an interesting collection of colored slides. At the approach of the Christmas holidays, Tri-Alpha members were seen selling Christmas tree tickets and working as "tree jacks" at the Southdale Christmas tree lot. Money earned in this manner, and by various doughnut sales throughout the fall, provided an unfortunate family with a Christmas basket. Tri-Alpha members, in charge of clean-up for the Christmas dance, were the last to leave the Hi-Y Formal after making this necessity seem like fun. -29-ROW f» G. Jon !. K. Holman, J, Huffman, I. Rabo, L Stork. ROW 2t J. Ward. M. VonWogenen, K. lindgren, K. K ischner, 0. Port r, K. Anderson, ROW 3: N. Schr ib r, D. lockhort, S. Pric . D. Johnson, J. Beole, J. Wyatt. ROW 4: J. Schaub, K. Dibblo, P. Thomas, P. Dunkley, M. Sanders. J. Dostal. ETA THETA Eta Theta's biggest project during the year was the Christmas tea. Entertainment was provided by girls from each club modeling their favorite outfits. Many hair styles were changed when a hair dresser from the Dahl House came and spoke on the relationship of hair style to the shape of the face. Another program's agenda called for a panel of University boys discussing dating. The Christmas spirit was expressed when the members donated a big food basket to a needy family. The club also sang Christmas carols in an old people's home. IXIONS ROW J: J. Thin, J. Ward. D. Hunter, M. Anderton, N. Rue, M. Martin, K. Lemons. ROW 2: J. Englehart, K. Kannenberg, J. Stuckel, M. Knutson, L. Pawluk, S. Hohl, C. Oitendorf, S. Lofgren. ROW 3: I. Krause, J. Robinson, K. Bessesen, L. Corrigan, $. Markle, K. Lundquist, M. Pearson, J. Nichols. ROW 4: J. Gibbish, S. Jurisch, E. Hoflerf, G. Corlstrom, K. Nelson, G. Hargreaves, G. Peterson, D. Erickson. LES FEMMES An Ixion scavenger hunt provided three baskets of canned goods which were supplemented by a huge turkey and given to a needy family at Thanksgiving. At one meeting, four boys from private car clubs explained the purposes of their clubs and how they were organized. The girls found that the clubs did much in the way of helping to prevent accidents, and spreading the spirit of courtesy and consideration to other drivers. Ixions sponsored the first shoe shine in the history of Edina Y-Teens. The members played "Shoe-Shine Boy" through the halls for three days before the Hi-Y Formal, and reported that they had a flourishing business. Les Femmes ran into some bad luck this year. A lady, scheduled to speak to them from a modeling school, was unable to come. The bad fortune continued when a fire at General Hospital prevented the distribution of gifts to the hospital's old people. Very successful, nevertheless, was its Thanksgiving project — the packing and sending of a basket to a Jewish settlement home. In the spring, a joint meeting with one of Washburn's Hi-Y clubs turned out to be a very enjoyable opportunity to meet and make new friends. At Easter, Les Femmes gave its second annual party for the Park Settlement House. ROW ?j P. Rockstad, R. Pearson. S. Bod , P. Fovill . B. Koyser, G. Gr n, P. Phillips. ROW 2: C. Jenson, J. Mo . T. B ll, M. D g b rg, E. Eichorn, N. Vi I It, P. Buchonan, N. Mo . ROW 3: C. Norman, D. M ll mo, S. Stevens, B. Grov r, D. Holm s, S. Fr d rickson, S. H witt. ROW 4: J. Chomplin, C. Heines, K. Rushings, C. Anderson, N. Wolkup, J. Hackborn. -30-PHI EPSILON Phi Epsilon varied its meetings with many interesting talks. A policewoman presented the problems of juvenile delinquency from a new and different slant, and an airline stewardess spoke on the requirements and attractions of choosing this career. One of the most serious speeches was given by the Reverend Coddington on the "Christian Ideals in School Life." Promoting new friendships, a joint meeting with one of Washburn's Hi-Y clubs proved a great success and fun for all. Phi Epsilon participated in many service projects including a party for underprivileged children at a settlement house. QUATRE RAISONS Quatre Raisons visited the Patricia Stevens Beauty Salon in the Fall, and all left with the old hair styles taking on new life. At another meeting, an airline stewardess spoke to the club on her profession. Organizing the January All-School Meeting, turned out to be quite a responsibility. The theme of "American Youth in Europe" was finally selected, with a speaker showing various films. Twin City hospital patients of all ages received articles made by Quatre Raisons. Smiling, happy faces of youngsters looking at scrapbooks; -and older people appreciating their tray favors, rewarded the girls for their long hours of work. ROW Is B. Stover, N. Kuphal, J. Carlton, M. Thacker, M. Carlton, S. Nolton, S. Princell. ROW 2: J. Swanton, L. Lovre, P. Anderton, S. Loory, J. Larton, B. Loom, N. Nicollt. ROW 3: M. Moller, P. Blanchard, S. Anderten, $. Williamt, B. Mont, P. Porter, S. Siem. ROW 4: A. Piere, K. Eventon, J. laiken, J. Grot, J. McDonald, E. Bohlander, R. Cummitkey. ROW Ij A. Nordquitt, B. Nufforl, M. McLaughlin, L. Kidder, P. Patton, K. Hart, P. Turner. ROW 2: S. Olitod, J. Carpenter, D. Donnott, L Henderton, B. Matthewi, P. Chamberlain, M. Hatloran, J. Johmon. ROW 3: G. Campbell, D. Kinney, J. Bauernfeind, J. Engle, J. Boyer, M. Nelton, E. Benjamin, M. McBride. ROW 4: K. Gilfillon, G. Hampton, A. Severance. RHO DELTA THETA ROW I: S. Hamilton, C. Neory, I. Mulliken, D. Finch, K. Forrett, S. Krizon, C. Smith. ROW 2t M. Pottt, D. Doolittle, J. Wyman, C. Stevent, L. Wilton, J. Herrmann. ROW 3: J. Coppt, J. Davit, S. Towntind, E. Wernecke, M. Hin-don, M. Vilett. ROW 4: A. Chapman, I. Robertson, M. Wettbee, G. Nordby, M. ReinertMn, L Akint. A tour of the U. of M. campus will enable the members of Rho Delta Theta to find their classes more easily if they attend the University. The chapter members, interested in locating various buildings, enjoyed a huge lunch together in a restaurant following their sight-seeing trip of the campus. Other projects included a joint meeting with two of Washburn's Hi-Y clubs. At one meeting a movie on family problems stimulated some interesting discussions. By preparing a traditional Thanksgiving basket, caroling at an old people's home, and sewing felt stockings for the "Hanging of the Green" at the Y.W.C.A., Rho Delta Theta finished another active year. ■ 31 -SIGMA ETA ALPHA To become better acquainted with their community. Sigma Eta Alpha obtained a speaker from the park board who spoke on the park system, the sport instruction classes, and the recreation facilities in Edina. A panel discussion with boys from the University had all the members checking their etiquette on dates. Combining efforts with another'club at Thanksgiving, Sigma Eta Alpha gave a food basket to an orphanage. Another service project was a Christmas party for an old people's home. A second party was given at Easter, with games and refreshments for the children at the Pillsbury Settlement House. ROW I; 1. Lundgren, E. Spande, G. Rothgeb, K. Porterfield, H. Hooper, S. Hawthorne, J. Womiak, M. Carlton. ROW 2: V. Bezner, I. McKown, M. Gagnon, M. Alderton, B. Lyon, P. Beaver, J. Carlton, A. Brye, S. Rott. ROW 3: J. Anderson, J. Ryman, M. Brede, M. Shuford, L. Nelson, K. Mucke, L. Rosen-dohl, B. Stewort, K. Rood. ROW 4: J. Pritt, E. Cameron, S. Schueneman, J. Lykken, K. Juneau, J. Swan, G. Carlton, K. Hamilton, E. Konen. TAMIS On October 31, members of Tamis entertained boys and girls from the Pillsbury Settlement House at a Halloween party. The girls also prepared a Thanksgiving basket and gave a Christmas carol program for old people. Donating money to various charities such as United Appeal and Santa Anonymous, Tamis girls were right in the spirit of Christmas giving. The best meeting of the year was a lively scavenger hunt, when the club members went from house to house picking up various objects. All was not fun, however, for much work and planning went into their extremely successful all-school meeting in November. TRI-UPSILON SIGMA Tri-Upsilon Sigma members began an active year of Y-Teens by giving a Thanksgiving basket to the Loring Rest Home. The club members also collected Christmas gift articles such as combs, lipsticks, and collars for needy teen-agers, which were distributed to homes around the city. As an additional holiday project, the girls cut and sewed small stockings which helped to decorate the main Christmas tree at the Y.W.C.A. Pointers on etiquette were learned when a model from the Adele Compton Modeling School visited a meeting. When spring approached, the annual club picnic became one of the biggest highlights of the year. ROW h E. Koussoulo, G. Hofner, S. Joslin, J. Rossiter, J. Balfony, D. Coveil, B. Hey. ROW 2 B. Tatom, G. Scoggin, N. Flickinger, J. Isroelson, G. Brow-lee, A. Holt, G. Hupp, N. Soleen. ROW 3: J. Carlson, M. Swenton, D. Eids-vold, M. Callaghan, B. Glezen, J. Johnson. $. Engelsma, S. Andrews. ROW 4: G. Peterson, C. Johnson, J. Bramsen, J. Klarqulst, M. Franzen, D. Davis, B. Asplund, N. Keller. ROW ?i S. Choney, J. Rosenow, B. Pence, P. Clausen, G. Albrecht, D. Abro-hamson, S. Barnes, G. Pennington. ROW 2: M. Huser, L. Ruud, K. Mebostad, K. Hildyard, S. Ledin, S. Kelm, M. Formo, J. Paulson, S. Tomlinson. ROW 3i S. Lewis, M. Hill, G. Gustafson, S. Igeslsrud, H. Campbell, M. Harris, K. Strachouer, P. Flower, S. Lowe. ROW 4: M. Ross, P. O'Connor, S. Lockwood, S. Olsen, D. Sharpe. B. Walker, G. Fick, I. Reinhord, H. Sawyer.I. to R.: M. Brown, Secretory; J. Carroll, Vice Preiident; 0. Myeri, Preiident; T. Butt, Treaturer. Hi-Y Cabinet The chosen leaders of Hi-Y spent many hours planning interesting and worthwhile activities for all school-meetings. These events were of interest to the entire school as well as to Hi-Y members. The annual Christmas Formal was supervised by the cabinet, while individual clubs planned the dance and the election of the queen. At one of the most outstanding programs a couple from India spoke. Mr. Aron explained India's influences in today's world, while his wife told about the country's culture. Another guest speaker discussed what an employer looks for when hiring men for jobs. Several service projects were also planned and carried through. Y-Teen Cabinet A recognition dinner and a candlelight service, planned by the cabinet, were held for all Y-Teen members at the beginning of the school year. Before Christmas, a jam and syrup sale served as one of the main money making objectives. Another big project was the production of the Edina-Morningside High School telephone directories with the name, address, and telephone number of every student. At the end of the year, a senior farewell banquet was given by the underclassmen. At this dinner the new cabinet officers were announced for the following year. ROW 11 E. Spande, Treaiurer; L. Seaman, Secretary; L. lundgren, Preii-dent; M. Hill, Vice Preiident; J. Thin, I.C.C. Repreientotive. ROW 2: P. Clauien, J. Roniter, L Kidder, I. Mulliken, H. Hooper, K. Beneien, M. Anderion, P. Faville, T. Thacker. Activities Hi-Y refreihment time. Y-Teen Cabinet in tetsion.ROW I; B. Sharp®, R. Ric®, D. My®r$, J. Coop«r, Mr. Morriman, F. Aihonbrenner, J. Begg, T. Dodge, J. Woodhead. J. McKendrick. ROW 2: R. Dinham, F. Richards, J. Schoffman, R. McCabe, R. Tor-ranco, B. Atwood, T. Nein, J. Freudenthal, J. Richards, J. Mo®. ROW 3: T. Halloron, H. Knearl, M. Brown, D. Neiberger, J. Emerson, D. Rouzor, B. Nichols, D. Burris, T. Richardson, B. Quello, S. Tell. ROW 4: C. Steinweg, D. Nolle, J. Ellis, S. Wasley, W. Gilchrist, R. McVeety, B. Gage, W. Sirene, G. Dale, J. Burris, J. Hinchdiffe. ROW 5: T. King, W. Warmath, C. Jensen, T. Buss, R. Myers, S. Huges, J. Carroll, D. Parsons, S. Tanner, R. Bostock, C. Adams, S. Larson. E-Club E-Club meetings were filled with many varying programs this year. In the fall the boys enjoyed watching the movies of Edina-Morningside's home football games. All-American Bob Hobart spoke at one winter meeting and inspired the boys with the incentive of excelling in athletics. During the winter, a lot of time was spent planning Winter Sports Day, and hoping for snow. The whole day, from broom hockey to dishwashing, was supervised and planned by the E-Club. In the spring, the planning and sponsoring of the annual E-Club dance was the central function of the club. The letter-club, besides providing entertainment for the student body, performed many services for the school. At pep fests and at basketball games, members helped to keep the students off the gym floor. Although at the beginning of the year, the club was one of the richest organizations, most of their wealth was put aside to form an athletic fund. ROW 1: J. Pleissnor, L. Honderson, A. Pacini, Mr. Anderson, G. Sonnesyn, R. McCabe. ROW 2: M. Connolly, F. Greenogel, R. Sims, S. Hughes, D. Jacobson, L. Michael, G. Young. ROW 3: J. Engle, J. Bauernfeind, J. Thorne, D. Con-nom, J. Windhorst. Debate Club Edina's first debate team completed a successful year against opposing teams that had many more years of experience. The subject of debate for the year was: "Resolved that the Federal Government should sustain the major agricultural products at not less than ninety per cent of parity." Members of the team spent many hours in study and preparation, but all enjoyed the overnight trips to Carleton and Gustavus Adolphus Colleges for contests. Other debating excursions covered Augsburg College and Hopkins High School where the regionals were held. -34-Library Helpers The library helpers were of great service to the school and to the librarians. The girls checked in books, put away books, and performed various other duties which the two librarians were unable to do alone. Working in the library, most helpers agreed, increased their own knowledge in two definite ways. The first was getting to know Edina-Morningside's library system and the systems of other libraries. Therefore, whenever they had to do any research they knew where to locate the information easily. Secondly, it enabled the library helpers to become acquainted with more students. By helping fellow classmates in the library, they soon found that they were acquiring many new associates and learning more about the ability of getting along with others. Most important of all, L to K..- M. Harm. G. Read, m. Ost, 8. McCord, l. Andrew . S. Covnick, hoWever, was the satisfaction the girls received S. Moore. M. Homen, D. Bedgood from their service. Business Club One of Edina-Morningside's newest clubs, the Business Club, was very successful in its initial year of organization. The club was a branch of the national group. The Future Business Leaders of America. Any student taking business courses could be a member of the organization. Meetings were held monthly, with Nancy Moe acting as president. Janet laurel was vice-president; Eileen Spande, secretary; and Ericka Eichorn, treasurer. The club's first public undertaking was the Sock Hop in December, at which Jim Ramsburg was master of ceremonies. Nearly one-hundred records were given away to various dancers. Entertainment during the intermission was provided by the singing of several students. In the spring, the club had a rummage sale to raise additional funds, thus finishing a successful year. ROW 1: J. Dovit, J. lour !, E. Spande. Mitt Grantberg, N. Moe, E. Eichorn. K. Hart. ROW 2: J. Coppt, I. Dorr. 1. Reinhard, M. Hendon, D. Green. ROW 3: D. DonnoM, K. Nelton, J. Swanton, P. Smith, C. Falkanger, S Pederten, G. Brandt, T. Bell. ROW 4: S. Schunemon, B. Schweiger, $. Poreliut, D. Holmet, S. Stevent, M. Delaney, M. Korthof.Office Helpers Tacked on the bulletin board in the main office was a little copper swordfish named Mr. J. T. Bee Gee. It was the annual mascot of the office helpers! Little duties such as delivering messages and forgotten lunches and gym suits, were common occurrences each day to these workers. Other time was spent sorting and delivering mail, running errands for the office personnel, and selling daily lunch, a la carte, and movie tickets during the noon hours. With the approaching holiday season, a few helpers, celebrating the Christmas season with a party, filled themselves with pretzels and cake. However, all was not frolic and fun for this group. They cheerfully gave up their study hall every day to assist the office personnel. Their efficiency was greatly appreciated by everyone. SEATED: K. Cilfillan, L. McKown. STANDING: M. Hildyard, B. Hyre, P. Thomas, J. Beale, B. Kayser, K. Lindgren, S. Olstad, G. Jones, J. Dostal, M. Delaney. ROW h J. luce, M. Callaghan. Mr. Bray. P. Dahl, J. McKendrick. ROW 2: D. Pratt, P. Stafford, P. Strong, D, Thomas, M. Juneau. ROW 3: H. Branham, K. Kaiser, G. Young. J. Strehlow, P. Nielsen. NOT PICTURED: G. Woehler. Radio Club Another newly incorporated organization was entitled the Radio Club. Its membership consisted of amateur radio operators and those interested in learning to be future operators. Four meetings were held every month; the first a business meeting, and the others workshops. These shops consisted of code classes teaching the Morse Code and the radio theory. All classes were taught by some of the more advanced members and their advisor, Mr. Bray. Although the club was new, it was very active, participating in the local, state, and national radio contests. The club received high ratings in each one. The main purpose of the organization was to promote an interest in the field of electronics and ham radio. Each member did his part to make the club a permanent and profitable one.Visual Aids I. to R.: Mr. Irontido, D. Norris, A. Wohr, J. Tollor, P. Stafford, R. Burton, I. Martin, J. luco, A. Borgron, J. Johnson, D. Pratt, J. Gilbert. Running the projectors for classroom films was just one of the many duties of the audio-visual aids. These boys had charge of the public address systems in the auditorium and at the pep fests, as well as the morning announcements. At every dance and play, at least one or two boys were found checking the lighting and sound to make each affair perfect. The boys had to learn the difficult mechanics of the projectors and the care and repair of the films. Two or three boys had to be in charge of the audio-visual aid room each period of the day. They answered the telephone and informed teachers regarding the available types of films. The club also took charge of ordering new films, and seeing that the films were delivered to the classrooms. With the new lunch program in January, the audio-visual boys found they had even more to do as they showed the film strips the last fifteen minutes each day. Concessions Club Those who attended football and basketball games were familiar with the cries of "popcorn, hot coffee, ice cold pop," the by-words of the concessions club. During the games, the club members popped the popcorn, made the coffee, took care of the pop, and in general, took charge of the concession room. All the financial records were also taken care of by the club itself. The club operated with the help of Mr. Preston and Mr. Kozub. Though there was a lot of hard work involved, many amusing incidents took place which helped make it seem easier. For a while enthusiasm dwindled, but the demands of the audiences kept the club together. With their share of the profit the members treated themselves to a big party in the spring. Most of the outside work was done by the junior class, which received a percentage of the profit to help pay for the Junior-Senior Prom. ROW ?: K. Burrnoll, D. Carlton, J. Coffin, S. Sathor, A. Notion, D. Higgins, D. McDonald. ROW 2: Mr. Proston, Mr. Kozub. -37-SPANISH CLUB This year the Spanish students had an unusual opportunity in being able to associate first hand with four exchange students from Mexico. One of the Spanish club's projects was to hold an ice skating party for their Mexican friends, which was just one of many new experiences for the students during their visit in Minnesota. Julie Thiss, president; John Cooper, vice-president; Jeanette Ostman, secretary; and Tom Rose, treasurer, supervised the Christmas service project of making pinatas. After filling the papier-mache objects full of candy, they were sent to the sick children in various city hospitals. FRENCH CLUB One Monday night out of every month loud laughter and French phrases were heard from the Activity Room. .The French club members were either playing games, singing songs, or putting on skits. In November, the club contributed much towards the big dance "La Fren-ish," given by the language clubs. Besides having a good time, all of the members, including the officers Gretchen Carlson, Aldie Nordquist, Sandy Barnes, and Jim Richards, gained fluency in speaking. LATIN CLUB The Latin Club is conducted by an executive board similar to that of the early Romans. The study of Roman history suggested a revival of the old form in which Cary Carson and Dave Olson served as consuls or presidents. Another officer, the proctor Dave Wood-head, was in charge of the bank account. For each meeting Kathy Terwilli-ger, the aedile or public works chairman, planned the games. At a typical meeting, reports were presented from the censor, Chris Diercke, on the morals of the people. The ponti-fex maximus, John Greenagle, then judged the people involved. A film often concluded the evening. The Spanish Fiesta "Mexico Linde.' Brilliantly conversing, third year French students. Doing as the Romans do.ROW 1: S. Tumor, R. Rico, W. Gilchrist, T. Rose, J. Thiss, J. Cooper, J. Ostmon, S, Bodo, G. Gustofson, D. Finch. ROW 2: N. Ruo, 0. Donnott, D. Thomos, D. Covoll, R. Rockstad, N. Stephens, P. Phillips, G. Groon, J. Balfany, J. Huftmon, M. Von Wogenen, J. Engstrom. ROW 3: M. Potts, J. Herrmann, D. Berlin, P. Chamberlain, P. Turner, D. Hanson, J. Stukel, T. Boll, N. Moo, J. Heacock, J. Boalo, G. Hompton, R. Kimmorlo. ROW 4: J. Schaub, M. Martin, C. Prico, M. Thackor, M. McLaughlin, J. Klarquist, J. Lykken, C. Smith, I. Wilson, J. Brynfosen, L. Stark, J. Carroll. ROW 5: S. Krizon, M. Knutson, I. Mullikon, P. Faville, G. Albrocht, J. Hackborn, P. Patton, B. Atwood, J. Robinson, K. Forrest, D. Eidsvold, J. Bogg, M. Brown, B. O'Connor. ROW 6 J. Burris, B. Bruss, T. Hanson, P. Swonson, J. Williams, K. Johnson, T. Slotkolen, D. Olson, P. Packord, R. Burton, D. Router, W. Sharpe. ROW t: M. Hill, M. Anderson, J. Richards, G. Carlson, Mr. Martin, A. Nordquist, S. Borhos, M. Nelson, P. Clausen, J. Ros-siter. ROW 2: P. Street, J. Pleiss-ner, K. Porterfield, J. Rosenow, L. Lovro, L. Robertson, M. Carl-sen, G. Rofhgeb, C. Folkanger. ROW 3: M. Carlson, E. Kous-soulo, K. Holman, E. Hoffert, H. Sawyer, I. Akins, L. Kidder, C. Blessing, E. Robertson. ROW 4: 8. Hey, M. Blood, K. Kornstedt, M. Huser, I. Lewis, J. Sampson, S. Nelson, S. Hewitt, B. Welch. ROW 5: G. Pennington, H. Hooper, I. Robe, C. Urevig, j. Windhorst, C. Burton, E. Benjamin, L. Lundgren. ROW 1: S. Ledin, C. Dioreks, D. Woodheod, 0. Olson, Mr. Scanlon, C. Carson, J. Greenagel, N. Kuphol, K. Terwilliger, P. Buchanan. ROW 2: M. Brown, J. Harter, B. Kayser, D. Doolittle, J. Israolson, B. Lyon, N. Vilett, K. Hildyard, M. Ward, M. Formo. ROW 3: P. Brown, P. Beaver, M. Ross, S. Hawthorne, M. Sandors, M. Halloran, A. Holt, G. Peterson, G. Campbell, B. Wolkor, J. Paulson, D. Porter. ROW 4: P. Peterson, G. Hafner, K. Rushing, T. Asplund, K. Hamilton, M. Kinsell, L. Ruud, S. Igelsrud, K. Taylor, S. Anderson, K. Brider, B. Nuffort, S. Carlson, I. Biorley, S. Williams, P- Shepherd, J. Reinhordt, J. McVeety, J. Hardisty, P. Cha-Put, M. Hegman, B. Hanson, L. Corrigan, K. Lundquist. ROW 6: Calloghon, G. Rodiske, G. Bowen, K. Stein, J. Floten, N. Cospersen, D. Burris, R. Hibbs, Wiknor, D. Wellumson, C. Rex. P. Nordele. • 39 -World Affairs Club ROW h G. Corlvon, G. Albr«cht, J. Carroll. C. Burton, D. Connom, Mitt Bortho-l«t, S. Joslin, C. Miller, J. Windhorjt, M. Anderion. ROW 2: D. Thomas, D. Covell, K. Kannenberg, J. Johnson, S. Hawthorne, K. Eventon, J. Thielvoldt, H. Sawyer, J, Bauernfeind, J. Robinson. ROW 3: E. Hoffert, S. Chaney, K. Lund-quist, B. Welch, J. Hardisty, B. Lobelmaker, J. Thorne, M. Callaghan, C. Norman, D. Bomsta, M. Hill. ROW 4: K. Rushing, J. Wyatt, S. Frederickson, D. Mellema, D. Connor. C. Jensen, T. Nichols, R. Sims, C. Gilbertson, J. Williams, R. Bruss. Youth Conference A relatively new organization, the World Affairs Club, enjoyed an active year with president Suzanne Joslin, vice-president Charlie Miller, secretary Charles Burton, and treasurer Dave Cannom at the helm. In the fall, members worked energetically in the presidential campaign. Alternating between Republican and Democratic headquarters, members filled thousands of envelopes with literature. The campaigning was climaxed by an election night party which ended when several members stormed the Democratic celebration at the Leamington shouldering "I Like Ike" signs. The club's purpose was to learn more of what was going on in the world. A study group of about twelve students met every morning to discuss current events. They also studied diligently for the Minneapolis Star test given in March. At club meetings, interesting speakers and movies were featured. As a service project, the World Affairs club conducted a clothing drive. The clothes were then given to Hungarian relief. "There's Space for You" was the theme for this year's Youth Conference. The introductory address, given by Dr. Chester A. Pennington, was an inspirational talk on the teen-ager's relationship with today's world. The participants then divided into discussion groups which presented various viewpoints on the teen-age code and considered plans for the future. Following the discussions, a banquet was served and delegates returned to the auditorium to watch a performance of Edina talent. Mr. Cameron's summary of the Conference left everyone with a better understanding of youth's place in the world today. Group diicviHi the teen-age code International Day The seventh annual International Day program was held on February 5. It began with two movies, one on Russia taken by a man who had visited her farm lands, and the other on human rights. The various seminars led by foreign students from the University followed next on the agenda. After another interesting movie shown at noon, a film on prejudice called "Boundary Lines" was shown. Then Dr. Yhayha Armanjone from the Middle East spoke. Following his speech, a forum consisting of different seminar leaders discussed the Middle East situation, and students, having witnessed both sides of the question, departed with a more enlightened viewpoint. Or. Yhayha Armanjone viutt with two tludontt. .40-This year Edina-Morningside was fortunate in having two foreign students, Effie Koussoula from Athens, Greece, and Ursula Bezner from Ravensburg, Germany. In Greece, Effie liked to play tennis, swim and listen to music — especially symphonies. Here in the United States she liked to watch sports and eat hamburgers and pizza. Effie also enjoyed the pep fests and, as she put it, "every day at school." Ursula instantly felt at home in Minnesota's cold climate, as she did a lot of skiing in Germany. With little snow to ski on in the States last winter, Ursula received a pair of ice skates from her American family for Christmas. She liked to go on picnics, especially if she could have corn-on-the-cob and ice cream. The social activities at school and the auditorium programs kept Urs fascinated, although sports, especially hockey, rated highest. Representing Edina-Morningside abroad, Suzanne Joslin, a participant in the American Field Service program, spent eight wonderful summer weeks in St. Gal-len, Switzerland. She related that outdoor activity was prevalent, with mountain climbing being the most fun as well as the most unusual. Suzanne never felt a twinge of loneliness, since her foreign family group included eight children. Also participating in an exchange program. Sue Bode, Charlotte Smith, Diane Hansen, and Jack Williams spent last summer in Mexico. They all lived with various families in Mexico City, and attended the University of Mexico for an hour each day. Everyone who participated in an exchange program agreed it was an invaluable experience and one which they would never forget. Exchange Program J. Williams .41 -Homecoming A week of excitement preceded October 12. All students forgot their homework os they worked feverishly on committees for the skits and the floats, the coronation ceremony, the big dance; and council members sold impressive buttons asserting, "Hornets Fly, Spartans Die!" Busiest of all workers were co-chairmen Linda Lundgren and Irene Robe, whose job was to organize everything into one exciting event — Homecoming 1956! Throughout the auditorium, hearts beat wildly as the Master of Ceremonies, John Luce, proclaimed, "Let the coronation begin!" All eyes followed the queen and king candidates as they slowly walked down the spotlighted aisles to the strains of the "March Processional." The candidates were followed by Robbie Rydman carrying the crown of red roses, and Jody Blessing, the 1955 queen. There was a drum roll, silence, then loud applause as Queen Jane Rossiter and King Jim Begg were crowned. "Jolly Jingle Bells," the royal court jester portrayed by Mike Brown, then skipped nimbly onto the stage to intro- Quaon Jane and King Jim duce the class skits to Her Majesty's court. During the game's half-time that night, Queen Jane and attendants paraded around the field in sleek convertibles, finally alighting at the throne before the bleachers. At this time, the marching band honored the queen with a precision time show. The royalty, next viewing the floats, were especially amused by the unexpected entry of the Grenadiers. The 1940 Chevrolet, carrying "queen" Tom Gray, barely completed its circle around the field. Even though Edina-Morningside did not win the big game against Richfield, a festive spirit prevailed at the dance. Under a golden harvest moon, everyone swung to the music of Dick and Don Maw. Intermission was filled with the music of a girls' quartet from Southwest, followed by the presentation of five gold lockets to the queen candidates on behalf of the student body. Too soon it was midnight and another Homecoming became a pleasant memory. L. to K.: J. Carroll, M. Carlton, R. My«r», J. Ottman, P. Clauian, D. Bryant, B. May, J. Woodhead.Hi-Y Formal "Santa's Swirl" officially opened the holiday party season as students finished shopping for formats and ordering corsages. Dressed in their best finery, the boys swirled their dates into a gaily decorated room. Adorning the ceiling, brilliantly colored balloons and crepe paper shone in the soft lighting, while a giant Santa smiled down from the wall. With intermission came the eagerly awaited announcement of the 1956 Hi-Y Sweetheart. While everyone sang "Let Me Call You Sweetheart", Jeanette Ostman was crowned. Entertainment was then supplied by The Statesmen Quartet. Following the intermission, the dance continued with the music of Nick Hubei and his Band. The senior dancers, requesting a polka, received objections from the juniors for this unusual taste in dance music; however with the change in tempo, the dance was enjoyed by everyone. Winter Sports Day A ski sweater, slacks, and boots were the outfit of the day on Winter Sports Day, sponsored by the E-Club. Bruce Nichols and Bob Gage, co-chairmen, had spent many weeks planning and organizing committees, and buying the one hundred dollars worth of prizes, before the date had finally arrived. Their Majesties, Queen Pam Clausen and King Jim Carroll, were crowned amid a shower of snowballs. Following the crowning, which officially opened the day, were snow ball fights, broom hockey tournaments, and sliding and skating. A big hunt was formed and a prize was awarded to the one who had found the most blue tickets hidden in the snow. At five thirty everyone, with ravenous appetites, gathered in the cafeteria and feasted upon hot dogs and potato salad. Postprandial singing and dancing ended the day. -45- J. Carroll P. Clausen"A pool boll in your mouth! Try thakin' your head.1 Junior Class Play "The Cajuns Are Coming!" reverberated through the halls as the junior class excitedly prepared for its first dramatic presentation, 'The Great Big Doorstep". Diligent efforts were soon rewarded by an appreciative audience and spontaneous laughter which rippled from the auditorium throughout the evening. On stage, the Cajuns, who were the Crochet family of Grassmargin, Illinois, led by their lazy, voracious father and lily-growing mother, attempted to raise enough money for a house to go with their big, elegant doorsteps. Scenes, such as Tobin falling to the ground just before Tayo hit him on the head with a brick, surprised the audience almost as much as Fleece surprised herself by making a speedy dash for the funny papers on everything but her feet. These rehearsed and sometimes unrehearsed antics added humor to the presentation of this unfortunate family. Behind stage, the cast, student directors Susan Chaney and Sally Frederickson, and the faculty director, Mr. Bray, lived throughout the weeks of rehearsals. Criticism in order to obtain perfection was piled upon one another. The cast, feeling the mood of the play, frequently was heard telling the villain, "We want to hate you, Tayo." The weeks before the debut passed all too quickly for the cast struggling to learn their lines. However, all anxiety ceased at the curtain opening, and a wonderful performance left viewers and participants with happy memories. CAST Commodore........ Mrs. Crochet ... Evvie Crochet . . . Elna Crochet Topal Crochet . . . Arthur Crochet . . Fleece Crochet. . . Dewey Crochet Dave Tobin ...... Mrs. Dupre....... Tayo Delacroix . . Florist.......... ...... Glenn Smith ..........Mary Hill . . . Judy Thielvoldt . . . . Jane Pleissner ........Judy Beale .... Ronny Burton ......Linda Pawluk .... Craig Johnson . . .John Windhorst ......Linda Wilson ......Jim Thorne Kirsten Kannenberg ■ 46Thespian Play "Help! I'm desperate! Anyone knowing how to dematerialize dead wives come February 20 and 21 and help me get rid of mine. They both insist on pestering me. I'm going mad!" A strange request, and just one of the many that appeared in the morning announcements in the latter part of February. Actually these messages were no more than a very unique form of publicity for the Thespian play, "Blithe Spirit," a very unusual production. The plot centered around Charles Condimine, his second wife Ruth, and his "dead" wife Elvira, who had come back from the other world to kill Charles and take him with her. This rather imaginative situation required considerable work at co-ordinating strange effects and creating a haunted mood. Madam Arcati was responsible for creating this feeling; and provided humor while she materialized the spirits from the "other world." Many unique devices were also used backstage to help provide ghosts which, in turn, created humor. Without the aid of the hard-working committees, Thespians could not have presented such a complete success. Finally, after weeks of rehearsal, the long awaited nights arrived. The curtains blew, and the pictures fell as a "Blithe Spirit" haunted Edina. "It's funny isn't it? I mean, anybody doing it os a profession?' "There is someone who wishes to speak to you, Mr. Condimine." CAST "I've gone mad, that's what it is; I've just gone raving mad." Charles Condimine Ruth Condimine Elvira ......... Madame Arcati Edith Mrs. Bradman Mr. Bradman .....Sam Hughes Kathy Terwilliger Marylin Carlson . . Irene Robe Eileen Spande Genette Sonnesyn Craig Johnson -47- "We are waiting for you, Mr. Fredrickson."Grelchen comes fo visit the family. Sabrina returns home from abroad. Senior Class Play After two postponements caused by conflicts in use of the stage and Easter vacations in Florida, the long awaited performance of the senior class play was finally given May 9 and 10. The plot concerned the wealthy Larrabee family, whose lives became greatly changed with the return of their chauffeur's daughter, Sabrina Fairchild, from Paris. The girl had developed from a shy, retiring child into a beautiful and gay, young woman who, unknowingly, disrupted the lives of every one she met. Problems had to be met, such as new hair styles and colors for the cast, the sudden recasting of the chauffeur, and the difficulty of remembering lines rehearsed before vacation. However, with the help of Mr. Fredrickson and the student director Judy Carlson, all were successfully overcome. Each senior class member was given a certain number of tickets and a specified area in which to sell them. With a very talented cast, the play was acclaimed an outstanding production. The east practices their curtain call. CAST Maude Larrabee, the mother ... Lynn Kidder Julia Ward, McKinlock, Maude's friend .... . . . , Elizabeth Robertson Linus Larrabee, Jr., the older son .... Sam Hughes Linus Larrabee, the father............Lewis Michael Margaret, the maid....................Linda Mulliken David Larrabee, the younger son .......Dave Rouzer Gretchen, David's ex-wife ....... Jane Rossiter Fairchild, the chauffeur................Roger Sims Sabrina Fairchild, the chauffeur's daughter Marilyn Carlson Paul d'Argenson, a Frenchman ............. Cal Loop First Girl..................................... Jane Balfany First Boy.....................................Claude Urevig Second Girl........... ...............Pam Clausen Second Boy............................Dave Tanner -48-La Frenish," the language club's Masquerade Ball. -49-Checking programs for the next dance. Junior-Senior Prom The "May Moonlight" shining over the Automobile Club lent many "memories" to those who attended the Junior-Senior Prom. As one went through the flower covered lattice, he entered the mystical world that had been created that afternoon by the hard working junior class. While dancing beneath the silver stars, the seniors were greatly surprised when they were interrupted by pictures on slides taken of them years before. Fred Ewing, who sang during intermission, soon had the entire group swinging with his own song "Rock House." Meanwhile, students drinking punch in the dining room below wondered if, from the dancing above, the ceiling would remain in place. The chairmen, headed by Jan Engle and John Windhorst, had decided on May 17 as the important date, with music provided by Nick Huble and his band. -50-Commencement 1957 Unbelievably, the long awaited day finally became "today" and the seniors of 1957 became alumni of the Edina-Morningside High School. As excitement mounted, each graduate worried for fear of shaking the wrong hand when receiving his diploma, and hoped that he would not forget to switch the tassel on his cap. The eventful program began the long remembered night, for after ■the commencement ceremony the seniors hurriedly turned in their caps and gowns and rushed to the gayly decorated gym. Here the sophomore reception, with the theme of "Bye You All," slowed down their pace. After greeting parents and friends and trying out the huge flowered swings, the seniors climbed on the twenty-eight passenger limousines (busses) provided by the parents, and drove to the Concord School where they boarded the S.S. Hornet for a night-long cruise of dancing, games, and food. At 4 a.m., it was back to the busses to travel to the Minnesota Valley Country Club for a large breakfast and the drawing for a portable T.V. set. Then the senior class of 1957 returned for the last time as a group to the high school, and each one went his separate way. ROW it J. McKendrick S. Hamilton E. Finkonaur J. Rosenow C. Loop S. Nelson P. Smith K. Hart T. Bom B. Stolto G. Michael R. Cummiskey R. Sim M. Wood D. Allivato K. Nelson R. Jacobson B. Jordan J. Scott E. Blake ROW 2: S. Porolius F. Ashenbrenner S. Barnes m. owcnwn D. Neibergor C. Blessing T. Halloran S. Pederson R. Leo K. lemons D. Parsons M. Fronxen G. Gillette K. Porterfield D. Thomas P. Turner M. Juneau J. Stukel P. Swanson ROW 3: P. Rockstod J. Luce C. Bell J. Birk G. Stuppy K. Bungert M. Nordquist R. Atwood M. Aldorson M. Brown J. Klarquist S. Hughes I. Robe J. Cooper D. Dannatt R. Gage I. Dorr D. Licktoig G. Rothgeb A. Raymond M. Pearson ROW 4: C. Falkonger B. Stover T. Nein S. Krixan E. Cameron K. Kerber S. Schuenoman S. 8aringtno J. Robinson E. Benjamin W. Delaney H. Hooper N. lickteig C. Smith R. Qucllo M. Patten T. Hale M. Blood ROW 5: D. Myers S. Bode P. Swanson G. Simon W. Hopper M. Glezen D. Tressel M. Nelson P. Strong J. This D. Bryont J. Ostman R. Nolle G. Corlson K. Johnson J. Hackborn H. Kneorl B. Hey ROW 6: C. Neory D. Tanner P. Faville R. Husobo P. Chamberlain P. Fedders L. Kidder C. Urevig L. Stark J. Nevillo K. Forest J. Hinchdiffe P. Clausen D. Hollo S. Princell F. Greenagol S. Schworxkopf G. Woehler C.Johnson C. Engel ROW 7: G. Corlson M. Anderson S. Tell E. Robertson J. Holt J. Bolfany W. O'Conner J. Rossiter R. Hicks N. Stephens P. Moy J. Byrntesen A. Malisow M. Thacker R. Myers J. Corlson R. Fletcher R. Cardarelle P. Fikkan ROW 8: R. Berglund D. North T. Dodge S. Prescott J. Huffman G. William G. Green W. Honton P. Phillips P. Robey K. Karnstedt J. Holl J. Carroll T. Rose W. Sirone P. Patterson J. Burris L. Mulliken M. Connolly ROW 9: W. Goetz M. Korthof D. Olson P. Flolok G. Bridgeman M. Delaney C. Austin C. Dahl M. Corlson T. Groy S. Joslin M. Kuntx K. Holman J. Richards N. Moe T. Sletkolon E. Spande C. Houpt D. Rouzer ROW 10: T. Wilson A. Buckett D. Holand D. DeMars R. Jutting J. Richardson R. Wigon G. Sonnesyn J. Novotny M. Knutson G. Wozniak E. Bohlander D. Sarles U. Benzer C. Tracy L. Lundgren G. Nelson D. Hanson A. Olson D. Gendreau ROW lit E. Koussoula W. Sharp E. Albrecht J. Woodhead N. Rue J. Emerson D. Coveil L. Tabocchi L. Wenberg J. Burbank V. Pennington B. Christenson -5152-"Slumberless" parties . . . afternoons at the beach . . . camping trips . . . cremated weiners at group picnics . . . ancient photos from seventh grade dances . . . "Now everybody say cheeze!" ... As the shadow of the school year, I was interested in all of your activities. Found in your informal snapshots are memories of parties, summer fun and youthful foolishness. STUDENT LIFE • 53-We won! - M Smile and short change her Senior bop craze -55-- 56 -.57--58--59.-60.■61 -The opening kickoff in the first gome of the season .. . spirited pep fests . . . "We want a basket!" . . . potential varsity players on "B" and "J.V." squads . . . pre-game jitters . . . Your school spirit and excitement during the closing moments of play. I attended many of your games and understood the reason for your enthusiasm. SPORTS 63Varsity Row h J. Carroll, D. Ntib«rg«r J. Cooper, B. Nicholi, R. Rica, J. Mm, T. Bom. Row 2; S. Tanner, R. Bo stock, B. Gilchriil, T. Kinfl- HORNETS RUN SUCCESSFUL SEASON Although they did not capture another Lake Conference championship, Edina-Morningside's young masters of the gridiron sport managed to have a very respectable season as they took fourth place. The season can be looked upon as a success mainly because they defeated their two chief rivals, Hopkins and St. Louis Park. Led by Captain John Cooper and a scant supply of returning lettermen, the Hornets were greatly inexperienced under the new coach Jim Malosky and his new split-T formation. However, the squad showed a great deal of eagerness to learn and steadily improved throughout the season until they became a formidable team. The dominate factor in the Hornet machine this year was that the team was primarily headed by an exceptional group of underclassmen.Such boys as Tom King, Jim Moe, Ray Bostock, Bruce Nichols, Steve Tanner, Fred Richards, Ray Rice, and Joe Schoffman, will constitute a fine ball club next year. At the conclusion of the season, end Jim Carroll and fullback Tom King were awarded All American honors for their fine play throughout the season. Jim Carroll was awarded the annual Academic-Athletic Scholarship while Jim Moe and Bruce Nichols were named co-captains for 1957. King bnakt loot• and ramblot tot yardage. LAKE CONFERENCE STANDINGS W L T Robbinsdaie 7 0 0 Richfield 5 2 0 St. Louis Park ... 5 2 0 EDINA-MORNINGSIDE 4 3 0 Mound 3 4 0 Minnetonka 2 5 0 Wayzata 1 6 0 Hopkins .... 1 6 0 -64-R. Bostodt EDINA-MORNINGSIDE 21 — BLOOMINGTON 0 When Edina-Morningside prepared to meet Bloomington in the season opener, most fans were unsure of the team's potential because of their inexperience under a new coach with a new system. Coach Malosky's crew, even so, proved themseles worthy of being called a good football team as they defeated the Bears, 21-0. The first time the Hornets got their hands on the ball, they moved 75 yards for a TD with a pass from Bostock ta King netting the final 35 yards. The second score came when Tanner recovered a fumble on the Bear's 15 to set up a tally by Ashenbrenner four plays later. The final TD came from Gilchrist on a dive play. Not to be denied, Carroll went three for three in the conversion department. Hornet detente tlotet in. M. Wormath D. Bryant F. Ashenbrenner J. Hansen J. CarrollEDINA-MORNINGSIDE 19-MOUND 12 Edina-Morningside ran their winning streak to 13 on the following week as they edged out a hard-fought victory, 19-12, over Mound. Following the opening kickoff, the Hornets marched to the end of the field, with Tom King scoring from the one-yard line. Minutes later, they struck again as Roy Bostock completed a ten-yard pass to Jim Carroll on fourth down, making it 13-0. In the third quarter. Mound retaliated quickly to score two touchdowns and make the score read 13-12. Nevertheless, Edina-Morningside came right back to score again and sew up the victory when Gilchrist went over for another TD. EDINA-MORNINGSIDE 14-HOPKINS 0 In a game marred by fumbles, Edina-Morning-side's defense came alive against Hopkins and made the Warriors their 14th straight gridiron victim. For the first three quarters, the two teams played each other to a standstill, neither one being able to gain an advantage. Then Hornet's depth became apparent as Tanner broke loose for a 60-yard run to set up a TD by Gilchrist. Later in the quarter, Edina-Morningside added an insurance tally on a pass from Bostock to Carroll to make the final score read 14-0 in favor of the Hornets. EDINA-MORNINGSIDE 6 — ROBBINSDALE 35 Robbinsdale brought Edina-Morningside's 14-game winning streak, along with any hopes for another undisputed championship, to an abrupt ending as they swamped the Hornets, 35-6. The powerful Robbins gained revenge after seven years of frustration as they scored four quick TD's in the first half, with Edina-Morningside never recovering from that initial shock. However, even playing without two starters, the Hornets came back to hold their own in the second half, managing to push across a touchdown of their own with King doing the honors. 1956 Footbal - ■ Row h R. McVeety, F. Richards, J. Schoffman, J. Coop Bryanf, F. Ashenbrenner, C. Adams, S. Hughes. Row 2: J B. Gilchrist, C. Engel, J. Hansen, B. Nichols, G. Smith, J M. Barker, C. Jensen. Row 3: D. Brye, B. Quello, J. Co» T. Halloran J. Burris - 66 -R. Rico T. King EDINA-MORNINGSIDE 26 - MINNETONKA 33 Edina-Morningside dropped their second straight game when the Minnetonka Skippers stunned everyone, including themselves, by capitalizing on Hornet mistakes to gain a 33-26 upset victory. As the Hornets went into the fourth quarter, they apparently had it all wrapped up until a newly-inspired Tonka team came out of nowhere to score four times and hold the Hornets completely in check. Tom King was the one bright spot in the home camp as he scored three touchdowns, including an 80-yard kickoff return. Roy Bostock scored the other TD on a one-yard plunge. Hornets • M. Warmath, J. Begg, R. Rico, D. Noiberger, D. Connor, £" Jacket, Coach Malosky. Row 4: H. Knoarl, S. Tonner, T. I. C. Urevig, A. Malisow, J. Hinchclifl , R. Bostock, P. Smith, ■"Horan. EDINA-MORNINGSIDE 7-RICHFIELD 20 Richfield became the first opponent to ever win Edina-Morningside's Homecoming game as they defeated the Hornets, 20-7, before a large Homecoming crowd. The first half was strictly a defensive struggle, and as a result, both teams failed to crack the scoring column. Then, during a momentary Edina-Morningside lapse at the beginning of the second half, the Spartans scored twice in rapid succession to take a commanding lead. Late in the game, the Hornets managed to cap a successful 85-yard drive when King powered into the end zone on a three-yard plunge. EDINA-MORNINGSIDE 12-ST. LOUIS PARK 0 Apparently tired of their losing ways, the Green and White avenged their three previous defeats by rising up to play their best game of the season, upsetting the Park applecart, 12-0. Tom King scored both touchdowns; one in the first quarter and another in the fourth quarter. The brightest part of the Hornet ploy was the determined defensive work led by Ray Rice, Jim Moe, Bruce Nichols, and others. This victory made the season more of a success and also held intact our fine record of having never been defeated by Park. T. Bum J. HinchclifFc R. McVeety D. NeibergerJ. Schoffman G. Smith P. Smith EDINA-MORNINGSIDE 28 - WAYZATA 0 With a potent combination of a smashing offense and a hard-hitting defense, the Hornets closed out the season by trouncing Wayzata, 28-0. Following the opening kickoff, Edina-Morningside marched 80 yards in just eight plays with Tom King breaking away for a beautiful, 39-yard touchdown run. Early in the second quarter, the Hornets began again until a fumble lost the ball on the Trojan five. However, on the first play, Wayzata also fumbled; and Roy Rice quickly fell on the ball for the second Hornet tally. Minutes later, Joe Schoffman scored again on a three-yard plunge. The final TD came in the third period when King broke away once more on a 26-yard gallop for paydirt. D. Connor A. Mali»ow H. Knoarl C. AdamsROW h F. Adorn , G. Kodloc. M. Jocobaon, B. BoottcHor, B. Wornir, P. Anderaon, 0. Broe k«r. C. Oianoy, D. Noitxd, B. Lund. ROW 2: W. Schultz. M. Powura, A. Chorbonn ou. J. Toy-I of, P. McBrid , 0. Hey, M. Vroomao, M. Kibler, B. Smith. ROW 3: M. Stuppy, M. Wor-chow, B. Torrence, T. Young, B. Bieber, G. Victor, S. Pearaon, J. Aahenbrenner, K. Bonk. Cooch Thomoa. ROW 4t J. Derr, D. Corlaon, T. Burton, D. Kouppi. J. Hughe . T. Cooley, B. Hepp, G. Wyord. G. O'Dell, D. Reim-era, F. Jevne. 8-Squad This year, the Edina-Morningside B-Squad football team played a very successful season under the fine supervision of cooch Bob Gelle. The team engaged in a rugged eight game schedule and compiled a fine record of six wins and two losses. During the course of the season, the junior Hornets gained victories over Glen Lake, Hopkins, Richfield, Minnetonka, ond Wayzato, with their only two setbacks coming from Robbinsdale and Mound. The most exciting and rewarding game was the 25-20 victory over Wayzota at the conclusion of the season, with Joe Schoffman, Pete Crook, Steve Noran, Ray Hibbs, Denny Swartz, Dave Olson, and Mike Ambrose being commended for their fine participation. ROW It B. Utendorfer, S. Noran, P. Fauat, L Tumor, C. Stoon. ROW 2: P. Choput, R. Hibba. K. Corlaon, G. Howorth. ROW 3: E. Schultz, D. Swartz, L. Loo, J. Avery. ROW 4: R. Oliver, J. Flaton, M. Coaporaon, S. Nolaon, j. Gilbert. P. Crook, D. Olaon. L Mortin. ROW 5: E. Ren. P. Nordoll, D. Burria, D. Gotch. Junior Varsity Led by Gary Wyard, Steve Pearson, Bob Torrence, Tim Young, Dave Kouppi, and Don Reimers, the Edina-Morningside J-V football team proved that they will be providing the Varsity with many fine gridiron stars in the years to come. Under the direction of head coach Dorn Krez and his assistant, Idwal Thomas, the J-V's won four, lost two, and tied one in a seven game schedule. Victories were ground out over Glen Lake, Richfield, Robbinsdale, and St. Louis Park; while the latter two also managed to win a game each against the J-V's. The tie came through a scoreless deadlock against Richfield. Highlighting the season was the final return engagement with Park stealing a 7-6 victory.Cross Country Although not large In numbers, the Edina-Morningside Cross Country team, represented by just two boys, did a fine job this year. The two runners were senior Mike Brown and junior Stan Wasley. Stan, according to Coach Nilo Hendrickson, will be an exceptional runner next year. The two boys took part in only two events, including the District and Regional Tournaments at Lake Nokomis. In. the Districts, Wasley placed sixth with the excellent time of 9:46. With several underclassmen coming up. Coach Hendrickson has high hopes for a brighter season next year. Hendrickson gives Brown a few pointers. Girls’ Swimming ROW 1: Jean Heitke, Nancy Schreiber, Sue Olstad, Barb Lewis, Barb Blanch, Kali Kirkman, Sharon Pierson, Kris Taylor, Karen Bessesen, Georgia Hafner, Sally Lockwood. ROW 2; Karen Turnbull, Penny Hunt, Sally McKendrick, Julie Johnson, Diane Davis, Lynn Seaman, Barb Grover. -70-ROW It J. Kimmorlo. J. Poorton. T. Dibble, F. Adam . D. B r9lund, P. McBride, M. Sawyer, P. Dahl, J. Reinhardt, J. Brother . ROW 2: S. Dahl, D. Clork, D. Robin»on. O. Schott, B. Price, S. Sando, D. Larkin, S. Garriton, P. Robey, P. Bachman, Coach Downey. ROW 3: H. Smith, P. Benton, J. Fikkan, D. Bower, D. Getch, J. Scholia, R. May, R. Kimmerle, J. Holt. NOT PICTURED: C. Swan on„ P. Fikkan, A. Raymond. P. Dahl demondrotet Swan Diva. Swimming With a 7-3 Lake Conference record and a 10-7 overall record, the Edina-Morningside Tonksters showed unusual strength in their first year of competition. Under the able leadership of Coach Art Downey and Captain Jim Holt, the team captured second place in the District meet at Hopkins. The season's highlight was the close victory over St. Louis Park for this position. Although six seniors graduated, the team still has a firm nucleus back for the coming year. As a result, there is a great deal of optimism for much better seasons in the future. P. Robey, J. Holt, J. Samuclton — Gel ready! Get tot! LAKE CONFERENCE STANDINGS Pts. Hopkins .... 109 EDINA-MORNINGSIDE 51 St. Louis Park 49 University High 25 Robbinsdale 20 -71 -CAGERS GO FAR IN DISTRICTS o war dan o dootn't ttop King. LAKE CONFERENCE STANDINGS W L St. Louis Park ........................ 14 0 Hopkins ............................. 11 3 Wayzata ................................ 9 5 Minnetonka ............................. 8 6 Mound ................................. 8 6 Richfield............................... 3 11 EDINA-MORNINGSIDE ...................... 2 12 Robbinsdale............................. 1 13 Varsity Staging a grand comeback from a season total of only five wins against fifteen losses, the Hornet Cagers played excellent ball in the District Basketball Tournament. Even though the team lost quite a few games, they lost them by very close margins. Led by Captain Jim Carroll, the Hornets pulled one of the greatest upsets in Edina-Morningside history by defeating a sturdy Hopkins crew in the Sub-District Tournaments at St. Louis Park. Following that. Coach Bob Gelle led the team into the Districts at Williams Arena where they downed Waconia, but then lost to Minnetonka by three points. Next year, the team will sorely miss the services of Seniors Jim Carroll, Jim Burris, and Bill Delaney. However, Coach Gelle believes that, with luck, the team can go a long way for a fine group of veterans is returning. Jannor goat up for two. SEASON'S TOP GAMES EDINA-MORNINGSIDE 58-OWATONNA 56 With Tom King scoring 21 points, Jim Carroll 18, and Jim Burris hitting for 13 more points, the Hornets wrapped up their first victory of the campaign by defeating Owatonna. King assured Edina-Morningside of the victory when he hit two free throws right at the end. EDINA-MORNINGSIDE 71-RICHFIELD 56 Edina-Morningside scored their highest point total of the year as four Hornets paved the way by hitting double figures. Although Richfield threatened on several occasions, the Hornets always managed to stay ahead as they hit a tremendous 46 percent in the winning effort.CAGERS GO FAR IN DISTRICTS EDINA-MORNINGSIDE 46 — ROBBINSDALE 20 Led by Tom King scoring 16 points and Jim Carroll 13, the Hornets turned in one of the finest defensive efforts of the season when they beat Robbinsdale. During the game, the Robbins picked up only three field goals,- in the second half, they only scored four points. EDINA-MORNINGSIDE 52-MOUND 56 Although Mound came out of the game as the winner, Edina-Morningside still ployed an excellent game and almost emerged victorious themselves. Leading at the half by one point, the Hornets found they could not quite cope with Mound's height. Captain CarrotI scores on rebound. EDINA-MORNINGSIDE 50-MINNETONKA 53 Despite the fact that Jim Carroll set a conference scoring record for the season, tallying 29 points in the game, the Hornets still dropped the contest. The game was close all the way with both teams exchanging leads alternately right up to the end. EDINA-MORNINGSIDE 64-MINNETONKA 67 In a high scoring game that could have gone either way, Edina-Morningside' bowed out of tournament play by losing to Minnetonka. With Tom King netting 20 points and Jim Carroll adding 18 more, the Hornets put on a rally at the end, not quite catching up. EDINA-MORNINGSIDE 56-HOPKINS 51 The biggest highlight of the season was the thrilling upset victory over Hopkins. With Jim Carroll carrying the scoring load with 29 points, and the team hitting 24 out of 27 free throws, the win was strictly a team victory as the Hornets completely outplayed the Warriors. EDINA-MORNINGSIDE 60-WACONIA 44 Edina-Morningside won their second game in a row as they outclassed a scrappy Waconia squad in the first game at Williams Arena. With four boys hitting in double figures, the Hornets pulled away from the visitors in the second half after a close first half. Swallow something? -73 -S. TANNER J. FREUDENTHAL C. JENSEN T. KING J. BURRIS B. DELANEY ROW h B. Gags, J. Ellis. ROW 2. S. N«l on, J. 8urris. T. King, G. Howorth. J. Carroll, M. Wormoth. -74-M. WARMATH R. BOSTOCK ROW I, q Jensen, S. Tanner, S. Larson, C. Carlson, R. Bostock, B. Delaney, J. Freudenthal. °W 2: Coach B. Gelle. S. LARSON J. CARROLL -75-ROW 1, E. Rex. R. Hibb», J. Flaten, P. Nordell. P. Parker, B. Carlton. ROW 2: R. Hepp-ner, D. Arnott, N. Cotperson, B. Wininger, B. Lund, J. Mohr, C. Montgomery, J. Schoffman. B-Squad This year, the Junior Varsity Basketball Team had a reasonably successful season winning four games and losing nine. Several of those defeats were very close games, lost by only a few points. The four victories came over Blake, Robbinsdale, and twice over Richfield. The boys who were mainly responsible for the team's success were starters George O'Dell, Tim Young, Dave Kauppi, John Hughes, Jim Heimark. Junior Varsity Although the won-loss record of the B-Squad was not as good as it might have been this year, the boys, nevertheless, showed a vast improvement over the course of the season. Compiling a record of three and fifteen, the team reached their peak in the last four games of the season. Coach Malosky feels that such boys as starters Don Burris, Curt Carlson, Bill Lund, Ray Hibbs, and Steve Nelson will be varsity material soon. ROW h R. Grams, P. Grimm, J. Wigen, F. Lada, M. Court-nay, P. Brye. ROW 2. M. Carlson. J. Hill, T. Hirsch, T. Frank, B. Hupp, J. Taylor, C. Reite, D. Hamilton. ROW 3: Coach L. Cabalka, G. O'Dell. K. Bank, J. Heimark. T. Cooley, J. Hughes, D. Kauppi, T. Young. -76-PUCKSTERS WIN CONSOLATION ROW 1: F. Aihenbrenner, J. Richard , T. Halloran, J. Emerion, C. Steinweg, W. Siren , S. Tall. T, Gray. ROW 2: Coach Yockel, 8. Bieber, P. Crook, T. Anderson, R. McVeety, J. Sampson, F. Richards, S. Wosley, 0. Connor, J. Johnson. Varsity Under the able supervision of Coach Ken Yackel and co-captains Jim Emerson and Walt Sirene, the Hornet Hockey team went farther into hockey tournament play than any other team in the school's history. The team compiled an overall record of 16 wins and seven losses, including an 11-1 conference record. After breezing through to their third straight Conference Championship, the team moved into the State Tournament via victories over Rochester and Richfield in the Regions. The Hornets lost the first game to Minneapolis South but came roaring back to defeat Hallock and St. Paul Murray to win the consolation trophy. At the conclusion of the season, Jim Emerson, Walt Sirene, Fred Ashenbrener, and Chuck Steinweg received All-Conference berths, while Jim Emerson also received All-State honors for four years of outstanding play. Hornsf Arif line sweep in. LAKE CONFERENCE STANDINGS W L T EDINA-MORNINGSIDE 11 1 0 St. Louis Park 8 3 1 Robbinsdale 6 4 2 Richfield 7 5 0 Wayzata 5 7 0 Minnetonka 3 7 2 Hopkins . 0 11 1 -77-s. Wolsey, wing S. Tall, wing Steinweg lurnt away ttoring thruft. P. Crook, center G. Sampson, wing EDINA-MORNINGSIDE 4-THIEF RIVER FALLS 2 Gaining revenge for their first defeat in the State Tournament last year, the Hornets defeated Thief River Falls in their own back-yard. Jim Richards scored two goals while co-captains Walt Sirene and Jim Emerson each tallied once in the winning effort. Although a young team. Thief Rivers Falls was still a formidable foe. EDINA-MORNINGSIDE 3 — ROBBINSDALE 2 Edina-Morningside took a big step towards another undisputed championship by defeating a tough Rob-binsdale crew on their home ice. Jim Emerson, conference scoring champion, added two goals to the total while Fred Ashenbrenner accounted for the third goal. Goalie Chuck Steinweg registered 28 stops in the win. C. Steinweg, goalie J. Richards, wing T. Halloran, defense F. Richards, defense - 78 -T. Gray, wing T. Anderson, wing F. Ashenbrenner, wing D. Connor, defense EDINA-MORNINGSIDE 2-ST. LOUIS PARK 1 With only two seconds remaining in the game, Jim Emerson skated through the Park defense to beat their goalie and give Edina-Morningside a thrilling victory. Emerson also scored the first goal, but Park soon tied it up. The game was an important victory towards the Hornets' third straight conference championship. EDINA-MORNINGSIDE 3-ROCHESTER 1 The Hornets got off to a flying start in tournament play by dumping Rochester. A 1 to 1 deadlock was broken in the second period when Steve Tell and Jim Emerson both hit the nets. Jim Richards scored the Hornets' first goal. With but a few seconds remaining in the game, an uneventful fight broke out on the ice. Ashenbrenner iota for ahot. W. Sirenc, detents J. Emerson, center B. Bieber, goalie R. McVeety, defense • 79-EDINA-MORNINGSIDE 3 — RICHFIELD 1 Edina-Morningside secured their third straight Regional Championship by beating Richfield and thereby gaining entrance to the State Tournament. After a scoreless first period, the Hornets smashed into the lead as Ashenbrenner, Emerson, and Richards all lit up the red light to give Edina-Morningside a commanding lead. EDINA-MORNINGSIDE 0 —SOUTH 6 Although Minneapolis South was not as good a team as the score indicates, Edina-Morningside, nevertheless, ran up against a stone wall in their first State Tournament game. South dominated the game from the very beginning and the Hornets were never quite able to recover. Chuck Steinweg recorded 24 stops in the loss. EDINA-MORNINGSIDE 4 — HALLOCK 0 On the following day, Edina-Morningside retaliated by shutting the door on Hallock. Jim Emerson and Fred Ashenbrenner led the Green and White attack with two goals apiece. It was apparent from the outset that the Hornets had the upper hand as they completely dominated play and outclassed the Northerners. EDINA-MORNINGSIDE 2 —MURRAY 1 The Hornets closed out a very successful season by edging a good St. Paul Murray team in a hard fought contest. With 5:50 elapsed in the second period, Jim Emerson broke a one to one tie after Jim Richards had scored in the first period. Following that, Edina-Morningside used good defense and hung on for the victory. ROW 1: Coach ZillgiH, B. Smith, S. Kirk, B. Utendorphor, R. Uuthold, B. Brandi, M. Gribblo. S. Poarton. 0. Oldttad. B. Nolton, B. Chiilor. D. Carlton, M. Cloutier, G. Kadilac, S. Noran, G. Warner, 0. McDonald. 8-Squad Hockey This year, the B-Squad had a fairly successful season, winning one more game than they lost in the schedule. When the finol whistle blew. Coach Eugene Zillgitt's charges had recorded seven wins, six losses, and one tie in competition. In league play, the team scored a double win over Hopkins, one victory being a 7-0 shutout. Splits were made with Bloomington, Wayzata, and Blake while there was a double loss to St. Louis Park.Brown finishes fait in Cron Country. i Kunti scores high in Slalom. Skiing This year, the Edina-Morningside Ski Team was severely hampered by a lack of snow until late in the season when they participated in the State Ski Meet at Duluth. Led by LeRoy Martinson, who placed ninth in the Jumping Events, the team did exceedingly well in the State Meet. Charles Miller and Mike Brown placed eighteenth and twenty-sixth respectively in Cross Country, while Culver Adams and Mel Kuntz finished twelfth and thirteenth in the Slalom Races. Next year, Coach Bob Bowman will have a firm nucleus of underclassmen returning. ROW I; C. Miller, M. Brown, J. Stafford, C. Adams, L. Martinson. ROW 2: R. White, R. Bell, B. Quello, C. Gilbertson, M. Kuntz, R. Possolt, R. Lee, J. Nelson, Cooch Bowman. .81 -w. J. Tylock D. Reimert D. Neiberger J. HinchclifFe M. Turner D. Thoma C. Coipers Wrestling -82-ROW 1: D. Thoma», M. Turner, T. Town , T. Dodge, R. McCabo, D. Reimers, C. Caspers, D. Rouzor, B. Hanson, R. Rice, J. Hinchcliffe, I. Smith. ROW 2: G. Lyons, W. Robilliard, T. Radomacher, J. Lytle, D. Utter, R. Dinham, D. Johnson, D. Naegele, J. Tylock, B. Howorth, H. Wilson, G. Hoover, M. Barker. ROW 3: B. Riegert, Coach Halvorsen, Coach Motion. Varsity Although the Edina-Morningside wrestling team was only able to win one-fourth of their matches this year, the sport definitely showed signs of coming to life. Gaining fifth place in the Conference, the wrestlers showed steady improvement throughout the season. Jim Hinchcliffe, a two-year letter winner, placed fourth in this year's Region Tournament in the heavyweight division. Three other boys, Dick Tylock, Carl Caspers, and Captain Dave Rouzer also gained berths in the Tournament as alternates. With most of this year's squad returning. Coaches Halvorsen and Motion are hoping for an increase in the popularity of wrestling in the future. Captain Rouzer makes takedown. "Alley-oop," says Caspers to Lee. LAKE CONFERENCE STANDINGS W L Robbinsdale ....................... 5 0 Wayzata ........................... 4 1 Mound ............................. 3 2 Richfield ......................... 2 3 EDINA-MORNINGSIDE ................. 1 4 Minnetonka ........................ 0 5 -83-8aseballers Tie for Championship ROW h c. Steinwig, D. Myers, J. Dammon, P. Doloney, R. Boitock, J. Freudenrhal. T. Bum. ROW 2: Coach Johnson, J. Burris, T. King, R. Hibbs, D. Huiobo. S. McGloshen. Coach Downs. ROW 3: B. Qucllo. B. Delaney, W. Sirene, R. Loo, P. Gardner, J. Moo. Varsity The 1957 baseball Hornets proved to be no exception to past teams as they became co-champions with Robbinsdale for their fifth straight championship. After dropping their first two conference starts, the team rallied to win five in a row. In his first year as coach, Ted Downs brought his junior-dominated team along in fine fashion. With only five players including starters Don Meyers and Jim Burris graduating, prospects for a good season next year are excellent. Last year's great team led by Tom Moe, Larry Johnson, Bill Strout, and Bill Hibbs managed to gain third place in the state tournament. The present Hornet nine attempted to duplicate last year's record and go far in tournament play. J. Freudenthal it safe at home. LAKE CONFERENCE STANDINGS W L EDINA-MORNINGSIDE .... 5 2 Robbinsdale .... 5 2 St. Louis Park 4 3 Richfield 4 3 Hopkins ... 3 3 Wayzata 3 4 Mound 2 5 Minnetonka ... 1 5 - 84 -J. Mo D. Myeri B. Delaney J. Burris P. Delaney Season's Top Games EDINA-MORNINGSIDE 15-WAYZATAO The Hornets succeeded in getting on the winning road in conference play by defeating Wayzata. The home team was led by Paul Gardner who collected three hits, and Scotty McGlashen who teamed with Gardner to pitch a one-hitter. EDINA-MORNINGSIDE 11 - MOUND 0 Edina-Morningside made it two in a row as they somewhat outclassed a young Mound crew. Scotty McGlashen and Ray Hibbs combined to pitch the second straight one-hitter, while errors contributed to many of the Hornet tallies. EDINA-MORNINGSIDE 5 - HOPKINS 0 Hopkins became the third straight shutout victim as the Hornets continued to get fine pitching. Scotty McGlashen went the distance as he recorded his third straight victory with a two-hit performance. Paul Gardner also helped the cause with three hits. EDINA-MORNINGSIDE 16 - ROBBINSDALE 9 In probably the best game of the year, the Downs-men rallied with nine runs in the last inning to upset the league-leading Robbins. The game was a slug-fest all the way with Jim Burris getting two fine triples and Tom King hitting a tremendous home run. EDINA-MORNINGSIDE 5-MINNETONKA 2 The last game of the conference season proved to be a happy one for the Hornets as they defeated Tonka and thereby became co-champions. Scotty McGlashen once more went the distance while his teammates picked up all five of their runs in the first inning. R. Boitock S. McGlaihen J. Freudcnlhal -85- T. KingW. Siren B-Squad The B-Squad baseball team did not have a very successful season record-wise, winning only four games out of 12. However, toward the conclusion of the season. Coach Bob Gelle brought the team along in fine fashion and they won two close games over Robbinsdale and Mound. As a result, several of the B-Squadders show every indication of upholding Edina-Morningside's fine baseball tradition in future years. OW It B. Hallberg. M. Courtney, F. lade, C. Diercks, J. Floten, D. Kauppi, G. O'Dell. ROW 2: B. Lund, J. Hughes, D. Reimers, J. Taylor, T. Frank, J. Avery. ROW 3: G. Wyard, S. Pearson, J Hankinson, E. Re . W. Robilliard, Coo h Gelle. •86. miROW h J. McWethy, J. Wortchow, T. Rogers, R. Groms, M. Thomson, F. J vn , Coach Motion. ROW 2: C. Burton, T. Groy. R. Boll, M. Kuntx, J Thorn . J. Fikkan, P. Fikkan. Tennis The Edina-Morningside tennis squad had a very respectable 1957 season by taking third place. With Phil Fikkan being the only returning letterman, the team steadily improved throughout the season under the excellent direction of Coach John Motion. Prospects for the next year are extremely encouraging since the netmen lose only a few boys and will have several young stars like Franz Jevne, Ted Rogers, and Jim McWethy back to make up a firm nucleus. T. Gray and C. Burton ruth the nets. P. Fikkan gets tel to lion on . LAKE CONFERENCE STANDINGS W L University High .... 15 1 St. Louis Park .... .... 13 3 EDINA-MORNINGSIDE .... 10 6 Minnetonka .... 10 6 Robbinsdale 7 9 Bloomington 5 11 Mound ... 4 12 Richfield .... 0 16 -87 i+rTracksters Have Best Season 880 relay — f. Ashenbrenner, J. Woodhoad, J. Begg. D. Nolle Mile relay — J. Begg, T. Richardton, G. Total!, S. Tanner. Varsity The 1957 Hornet track season proved to be the most successful one in the school's history. The chief reason for the trackster's fine achievements was an exceptional group of sprinters led by seniors Jim Begg, John Woodhead, Dick Nolle, Mike Brown, and Fred Ashenbrenner. These boys, along with underclassmen Steve Tanner, Stan Wasley, Tom Richardson, and Gary Total, won a great many points for Edina-Morningside in relays and dashes. In the 880 yard relay and the mile relay, the squad really shined, going undefeated until the very end of the season when the 880 team lost in the State meet. During the season. Coach Nilo Hendrickson's charges took part in 13 meets including the Mankato relays, the Carleton relays, the Faribault relays, and the District, Regional, and State meets. Although there will be heavy losses in graduation this year. Coach Hendrickson feels that a strong track program is just now beginning to take shape. .88- J. Woodhead T. Richardson S. Wasley F. Ashenbrenner-89- J. Bagg completes pass to F. Ashenbi M. WarmathROW 1: $. Wasley, D. Bryont, D. Nolle, F. Ashenbrenner, G. Total, S. Tanner, T. Friend, J. Woodhead, R. Gilchrist. ROW 2: M. Warmalh, 0. Connor, R. Oliver, B. Sharpe, J. Begg, C. Jensen, P. Parker, M. Brown, R. Kimmerle, J. McAndrews, J. Ellis. Golf L to R: S. Noran, S. lorsan, G. Wyard, R. Peterson, C. Johnson, D. Burris, C. Corlson. The Edina-Morningside golf team took second place in the conference this past season after losing several outstanding boys from the 1956 season. Led by junior Steve Larson, who was the only returning letterman, the linksters won six meets, lost two, and tied one. Victories came over Robbinsdale, Mound, Wayzata, and Minnetonka in conference play, while two were lost to Park and Hopkins. With virtually the entire team returning next year. Coach Dave Carlson can be relatively optimistic about his charges. S. Larson "feet" olt on ono. -90-Mr. Gall Basketball Mr. Yackel Hockey Mr. Downs Baseball Coaching Staff No athletic program can possibly be complete without an able and competent coaching staff. The qualified gentlemen on this page have gladly given many long and arduous hours helping to give the school winners in all fields of competition. The gratitude of the student body and administration is extended to these men who have done so much in molding the sportsman-like characteristics essential to an athlete. Mr. Hendrickson Track and Cross Country Mr. Motion Tennis Mr. Downey Swimming Mr. Halvorsen Mr. Carlson Wrestling Go II Mr. Bowman Skiing Mr. Kror Track Mr. Merriman Athletic Director Mr. Thomas Football Mr. Zillgitt Hockey Mr. Christenson Equipment Manager -91 - •92 •Second hour coffee break . . . judicious professors at pep fests. . . never ending papers ... an unusual office page in the Homecoming skit. . . "When will we get our tests back?" . . . passes to the office . . . administrative red tape ... I helped the faculty as they typed and dittoed information and tests for you. ADMINISTRATION and FACULTY 93-MR. MIITON H. KUHLMAN An important part of Edina-Morningside since 1949, Mr. Kuhlman was the first principal of this school. In 1950, he advanced to Superintendent of Schools, the position which he now holds. Mr. Kuhlman is admired for his planning and co-ordinating abilities which have given Edina-Morningside its efficient school system. His intelligence and qualifications are apparent in his B.S. degree from the U. of South Dakota, and his M.A. degree from the U. of Minnesota. Many nationally-known publications such as Who's Who in American Education, Leaders in American Education, and Who's Who in the Midwest, have recognized his ability in educational work. Outside of school, Mr. Kuhlman is kept busy as he plays an active part in many of the city's and community's various organizations. He is also an ardent fan of Edina-Morningside's teams. Superintendent -94- Mr. Kuhlman studies the blueprints.MR. DONALD I. PRYOR Administrative Assistant As the administrative assistant in charge of business, Mr. Pryor is responsible for the transportation system and the upkeep of the buildings and the grounds. He directs the cafeteria and makes all the purchases for the school. All bookkeeping and accounting problems also fall under his jurisdiction. Mr. Pryor attended St. Cloud Teachers' College and the U. of Minnesota. He then became the business manager for Yankton College in South Dakota before transferring to Edina-Morningside and becoming an important asset to its administration. An avid fisherman and hunter, Mr. Pryor enjoys the outdoors and spends his spare time with either a rod or a rifle. V i r -95- Wishful thinking.MR. LEO J. FICK Mr. Fick, as principal, guides the Student Council and directs the students in both curricular and extra-curricular activities. He is always willing to share his valuable time in conferences with faculty members or students. After undergraduate work at St. Cloud Teachers' College he attended the U. of Minnesota where he received his M.A. degree in Education. As an outdoor man, Mr. Fick likes to fish and hunt. He enjoys his summers at the lake, when not planning the subject programs for the coming year, and can generally be seen at the Friday night games, cheering Edina-Morningside's team on to victory. Principal -96- The important files get their use.Assistant Principal last fall, Mr. Greer, Edina-Morningside's former hockey coach, assumed an entirely new set of responsibilities as assistant principal. Most of a typical day for Mr. Greer is spent in disciplinary counseling with students and their parents. Any student sent to the office for disciplinary reasons, will find Mr. Greer ready to patiently and constructively help to solve the problem. His job also includes taking care of attendance discrepancies, admitting students after absences, and registering new students. A graduate of the U. of Michigan, Mr. Greer obtained a B.S. degree in the School of Engineering and Mathematics. -97- loofing in th sun.L. to R.: Mr. Schmidt, Mr. Po»»«lt, Mr. Hamilton, Mr. McGarraugh. Not pictured: Mr . Richard , Mr. Coleman, Mr. Terwilligoi. School Board The plans and decisions concerning the school system are dealt with constantly by the competent school board. They are also responsible for selecting the administration and faculty that will run the school. The board, concerned with the needs of the individual student, approves the school's curriculum program once the administration sets it up. The Concord school and the new junior high are examples of the effectiveness of the school board in explaining to and convincing the public of the merits held in the plans that the board proposes. -98- Mr. Hamilton, Mrs. Richards and Mr. McGarraugh in a moating.The most important responsibility of the Parent Teacher Association is to create and to improve the relationship between teacher, parent, and student at Edina-Morningside. The P.T.A., as a team, can be used to solve many of the problems that arise in an educational institution; however, it can be only as effective as the enthusiasm and co-operation of its members, thus all parents are urged to join and actively partcipate. This year the P.T.A. had one of its most successful membership drives. For the past few years, the P.T.A. has sponsored a program which creates an interesting experience for both parent and teacher. At their first meeting. the parents follow their child's subject schedule. This gives them o chance to talk to the teachers and to learn about the course of study in each class throughout the year. P.T.A. open-houses give the students of Edina-Morningside a chance to show their individual accomplishments in various fields. The Art, Dramatic, and Music Departments frequently play a part in the organization's meetings. One of the highlights of the year is the annual P.T.A. Christmas program. To promote interest in teaching, the P.T.A. offers a scholarship each year to a graduating senior entering the field of education. P.7.A. member enjoying the Chriitmot program. -99MISS MARILYN L JENSEN Counselor To hondle the numerous problems of the students is the job of Miss Marilyn Jensen, counselor. Helping the seniors to choose their college and to make their application, takes up most of her time. She is also the advisor for the National Honor Society and the supervisor for the various testing programs. A B.S. degree in English and a M.A. degree in Psychology from the U. of Minnesota make Miss Jensen well-qualified as an advisor. Hunting for college brochuro . MR. EDWARD H. DOWNS Happy flthing partnert. Counselor Helping the freshmen and the sophomore students to plan their class schedules is one of the duties of Mr. Downs, counselor. In his friendly manner, he helps the students in their relationships with the teachers so that they may receive the full benefits of their education. Mr. Downs graduated from the U. of Wisconsin with a B.S. and a M.A. degree. He was formerly Edina's baseball and football coach. - too-MRS. G. DISNEY MRS. E. MARTIN MISS H. KELSEY MRS. D. ARTHUR Mrs. Disney in the office. .10? -School Personnel A former banker at Northwestern National Bank, Mr. Simpson is now business manager of the Edina-Morningside schools. The majority of checks signed by him provide teachers and books for every classroom. With the growth of the Edina-Morningside school system, financial work has rapidly increased Mr. Simpson's duties. MR. WILLIAM L. SIMPSON MRS. ROSE E. ISKER Superintendent of buildings and grounds is the formal title of Mr. Kadlac. He is in charge of the maintenance for all six of the schools in our school district, and has 43 men under him who compose the school's bus drivers and janitors. Mr. Kadlac and his staff must see to it that Edina-Morningside hockey rinks are flooded, that the football field is in condition, and that the athletic areas are always ready for the games. Mrs. Isker directs the school's hot-lunch program. Her biggest job is to determine how much food to prepare in order for it to last through all three lunch periods. Her success in her task makes her a helpful consultant for students planning refreshments for large meetings and school dances. Mrs. Isker is also consulted when clubs desire to have sales during the lunch periods. MR. EDWARD J. KADLAC Custodians SEATED: Mr. Holtnor, Mr. Fohlstrom, Mr. Haag, Mr. Bright, Mr. Robinson. TOP ROW: Mr. Janohosky. Mr. Sootjo, Mr. Motuszhy, Mr. Christian, Mr. Kamp, Mrs. Proinor.School Personnel Miss Miller, librarian, believes that a student can obtain greater knowledge on a subject when he has a large variety of books from which to select. She is responsible for familiarizing the classes with the functions of the library, and is very willing to help the students with their problems. Miss Miller graduated from the U. of Minnesota with a B.S. degree. Last fall Miss Nelson joined the Edina-Morningside staff as a new librarian. During the year, she helped to make the library a quiet place in which to study and has proved most valuable in helping the students locate books and various other information. Miss Nelson is a graduate of St. Olaf College where she obtained a B.S. degree. As the school nurse. Miss Robertson attends to the everyday illnesses of the students. She conducts audiometer and eye tests for the entire student body and advises the all-school Y-Teen program. Having graduated from the U. of Minnesota, she has just completed her fourth year at Edina-Morningside. MISS LOIS E. ROBERTSON Cafeteria L. to R.: Mr». Schirmer, Mr . Robin o«, Mr . Tuma. Mr . Tuckey, Mr . Piere, Mr . Gunder on, Mr . Kelly. . 103-Athletics V- mTm MR. JAMES I. MALOSKY A gradual of the U. of Minnesota with o B.S. and a M.A.E. . . . capable cooching. Art Athletics MISS AUCI L OTTINGER "Y », lt'» captured something, but perhaps —. . graduate of St. Olaf with a B.S. Athletics Athletics MISS PHYLLIS R. GRAEBER "Are we going out?" . . . graduate of Valparito U. and the U. of Washington with an A.B. dnd a M.S. Athletics MISS BEVERLY M. BOWERS Obtained a B.S. from the U. of Minnesota . . ."Don't leave the games early." MR. HOWARD W. MERRIMAN M. of Ed. from the U. of Minnesota and a B.S. from St. Cloud S.T.C. . . . Athletic Director. Commercial Training mi MR. IRVIN L NELSON New drivers — "When in doubt, slow downl" . . . graduate of the U. of Iowa with a B.S. MRS. ELISABETH S. AAMODT Graduated from the U. of Minnesota with a B.S. and a M.S. . . . "You'd better believe It . 104.Commercial Training MISS ARDYCI H. IAPRAY Obtained o B.S. from the U. of Minneioto . . . famed for nolle-lei (?) claurooms. English MR. BYRON f. BRAY "Knowledge It the key to freedom." . . . obtained a B.S. from the U. of Minneioto. Commercial Training MR. RAYMOND C. PRfSTON "Calm youneff". . . B.S. from the U- of Minneioto . . . Sergeant Preiton without King. .105English English MR. DELMAR N. FREDRICKSON Speech teacher with an obvious dislike for gum chewers . . . holds a B.A. from St. Olof. English MRS. PATRICIA A. CLASSING A graduate of Macalester C. with a B.A. . . -"They aren't groded yeti" English MRS. MARILYN R. SANCHEZ Holds a B.A. from Northwestern C. and a M. of Ed. from Macalester C. . . . Famous blackboard quotes. English MISS CAROL J. SIEMS Holds a B.S. from the U. of Minnesota ... a big asset to the faculty Homecoming skit. English MISS JANET C. TEICHROEW Graduated from Hamline U. with a B.A. . . . interested in teoching the rudiments of English. MISS URSULA T. COSTEUO A graduate of Winona S.T.C. with o B.E. . . . "Isn't that wild?"-English, of coursel History MISS MARDONNA A. BARTHOLET Graduated from the U. of Minnesota with a B.S. . . . her students ore — cherubs? •106History MR. HOWARD B. CHRISTENSON "As it w•re ' he holdi a B.S. ond a M. of Ed. from the U. of Wisconsin and Marquette U. respectively. Language MRS. RAUHA E. HAGEMEISTER Spanish unique . . . graduate of the U. of Minnesota with a B.S. . . . "Buenos Dios." History MR. GERALD M. ERICKSON Graduated from the U. of Minnesota with a B.S. and a M.S. ... a dislike for giggling girls. History MR. ROBERT D. GEUE New addition to our Athletic Dept, holds a B.S. from the U. of Minnesota . . . "At easel" History History MR. BENNETT C. MELBYE Obtained a B.S. from St. Cloud S.T.C. . . . any money for Time magozines? MISS ARDIS M. TOWLER History MR. JOHN C. MATLON Known for his slogans on the board . . . graduated from the U. of Minnesota with a M.A. Adds enthusiasm to the classroom. Holds a B.A. from Hamtine U. . . . "No, I'm serious." -107.Language Mathematics MR. DUANE A. BELL Graduated from St. Cloud S.T.C. with a B.S. ... In charge of shaping mathematical minds. MR. RICHARD T. SCALON A B.S. and a M.A. from the U. of Minnesota . . ."Ego non motigobo gumum In Latino ludo." Mathematics MR. CURTIS V. JOHNSON A newcomer to Edina . . . holds a B.S. from the U. of Minnesota . . . "That's nice, awfully nice."• I Math MRS. THUSNEIDA D. TAGCATZ Groduoted from Winona S.T.C. and tho U. of Minnesota with a B.S. . . ."Bo that at it may." MR. DONALD D. BEZOIER A graduate of tho U. of Michigan with a B. of Muiic ... in charge of blending voices. B. of Music from tho U. of Michigan . . ."Trifles make perfection, but perfection is no trifle." Music MR. BUTLER R. EITEL Music Science Science MR. ELMER C. HAlVORSEN A graduate of St. Olof with a B.A. . . . relates Navy experiences . . "Quietl" Science MR. WILLIAM R. JEPSON This graduate of Wisconsin S.C. with a B.S. declares, "It's really very simple."(?) MR. MERTON R. JOHNSON Holds a M.A. from St. Cloud S.T.C. and the U. of Minnesota ... science in the lower halls. Science MR. JOHN L BELK Holds a B.A. from the U. of Minnesota . . . "If you're smiling, you're not learning." Science MR. JOHN F. EHLERT "Any questions on anything we've covered so for?". . . a B.S. from the U. of Minnesota. 109- Volumes of notes . . . trips to the pencil sharpener. . . stacks of books . . . last minute cramming for vocabulary tests . . . Malodiforous chemistry experiments . . . "but I was in my seat before it rang" . . . Taking notes was another way to record your progress. Study habits, classroom discussions and final grades were jotted down in my notebook of the year. -in-FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS — L. to R.: Tim Young, president; Gory Wyord, vice-president; Joanna Lundgren, secretary; George Odell, treasurer. Although the youngest class in the school, the freshmen were given many senior high privileges accompanied with many responsibilities and obligations. Ninth grade students served as representatives on both the Senior High Student Council and the Red Cross Council. Originality was found behind "The Green Door," a clever skit produced for Homecoming together with a novel float. The freshman, with boys on varsity, B-squad, and junior varsity teams, cheered their athletes to victories under the rhythmic leadership of Barbara Carlson, Sue Emerson, and Barbara Blanch, freshman cheerleaders. "Under the Shimmering Sea" was their first memorable moonlight. Two more dances followed, adding many more pleasant memories to their school year. SEATEDi Mil Graebner, Miss Bowers, Min Teichroew, Mn. Taggatx. STANDING: Mr. Bell, Mr. Gelle, Mr. Johnson. -M2-P. Adorm M. Albrecht I. Andrewt P. Anderton R. Borrett J. Bartlett H. Berg D. Berglund E. Bohlonder I. Bolduc K. Bridgman A. Brlon J. Brunt jen P. Bry P. Butcher N. Butt B Carlton D. Carlton B. Anderton C. Anderton G. Anderton G. Athenbrenner B. Beal C. Bern it W. Bi ber S. Bolmgren J. Bithop C. Bom it a B. Blanch L. Bom R. Broeker R. Brookt J. Brothert I- Anderton J. Anderton © 0. Barnet G. Bodlund V. Bowert A. Brattad I. Barker S. Brown S. Brown J. Bucket! M. Bylin H. Carlton K. Bunnell B. Burgett B. Coin J. Carlton J. Campbell M. Carlton K. Burke L. Burton P. Campbell V. Copron M. W. Carlton R. Carlton - IJ3-A.Chorbonneou W. Chiller G. Church 0. Clork T. Clerk C. Corchron M. Courtney I. Derby S. Covnick J. Dahl J. Derr T. Dibble S. Dahl D. Dickey J. Duffy A. Eoitwod P. Engquist J. Enroth B. Egekviit B. Eggon J. Erick ion S. Everett S. Eggan R. Farrington S. Finkenour J. Flower C. Frykmon V. Gaddis J. Gilrwth R. Godt D. Foley N. Forsberg M. Foss C. Garriion D. Gorrison T. Garriion R. Grorm P. Granger P. Grimm J. Grover P. Gunberg J. Gunderson C. Hoenny G. Homoro J. Coffin T. Cooley D. Danens K. Delaney C. Disney S. Disney S. Emerson H. Engen K. Felsted M. Fietek T. Frank P. Frill S. Gerecke I Geving J. Grinley C. Groat B. Hamilton D. Hamilton .114.M. Homan B. Hamon J. Haitka F. Horn pal J. Hill P. Hlnck M. Hoy J. Huebtcher O. Jorvi M. Jannawaln S. Johnson S. Johnstone J. Keho J. Kesler D. Morris O. Houck K. Henderson T. Hirsch i. Hughes J. Jcrmuick J. Jones M. Kibler P. Hunt r. Javna G.Jorgensen P. Kiichll M. Howkins B. Happ C. Holley M. Jacobson J. Johnson G. Kodloc L. Kimbol S. Hade J. Halmorck K.Johnson R. Johnson K. Kaiser D. Kauppi J. Kimmerle L. King J. Kingslond D. Kinney K. Kirkman B. Kirtchnor J. Knutson K. Kring K. Kulp L Kunkel P. Lada 0. Lorfcin M. Kohner ). KommerstadS. Molitow M. Morkt M. Mon D. Mu I lor D. NoUon J. Nclton C. Millar D. Miller D. Moor D. Neitx l K. Mu 11 ig on M. Newhoute D. Myer P. Nicollt T. Nordeen P. McBride B. McCord S. Moor O Mork A. Nelton D. N lton M. Norri K. Norton 0. Norwich H. Novotny E. Olten J. OImh T. Nugent J. Nylund 0. OI»on C. Odell ). Oikay J. OltonK. Porish P. Porker N. Patterson D. Pearson L Pwnon J. Pehrson S. Pennington S. Pierson S. Prescott 0. Ploin R. Price C. Peterson N. Plotou 0. Peterson K. Pleissner T. Quiggle K. Peterson J. Plotnicky T. Rodemocher A. Priskor S. Peorson V. Pedersen J. Pfoff R. Peter on B. Porter M. Powers D. Reddick 0. Reimers C. Reite S. Richards J. Riebe B. Riegert S. Riley L. Ring M. Rooderick W. Robilliord D. Robinson J. Robinson E. Rocklin T. Rogers G. Rosoff J. Rossman C. Rothgeb A. Rowe R. Ruth t. Rutledge G.Ryan t. Ryon S. Sondo S. Sother V. Schneider R. Scholefield O. Schott B. Schuenemon W. Schultz R. Seaman 0 Seidel G. Smith R. Snyder P. Sparrow - 117.✓ S. Struck M. Stuart M. Stuppy N. Swan ton M. Swant N. Tanner M. Tatom J. Toylor K. Totoll P. Taylor K. Turnbull W. Terry D. Thomat M. Turner G. Veith K. Thompvon G. Victor M. Vroomon M. Walih K. Whipple J. Wanhka R. Wicker W. Wonner S. Wllliamt W. Welch S. Wright V. Wright G. Wyard K. Yerdon 0. Young J. Wortchow G. Welch I. Wlltx M. Woodward - 118.c L A 1 S 9 5 I O F SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS — L. to R.: Gory Carton, vico-prosidont; Oavid Woodheod, president; Kathy Terwilliger, secretary. Not pictured: Georgia Hupp, treasurer. The sophomore class entered the regal realm of senior high as they captured first honors for their Homecoming float. Varsity hockey, basketball, and football teams received support from numerous sophomore boys, while B-squad competition developed potential in others. Plans were formulated for the allschool talent show under the able supervision of Chris Diercks, Kay Hamilton, Nancy Kuphal, and Georgeann Scoggin. The show was a big success and really "Painted the Town Red." Throughout the year, the sophomores had synthesized their efforts into one large project — raising funds for the Senior Reception. They were well rewarded, for the reception, following the Commencement Exercises, constituted a precious memory to the seniors. SEATED: Mr. Proston, Miss Ottinger, Mils Towler, Min Costollo, Mr. Scanlon. STANDING: Mr. Halvorsen, Miss Bartholat, Mr. Bowman, Miss Sioms, Mr. Ehlerl. • 119 -D. Abrahamson D. Amundson J. AndtMon R. A. Anderson S. Anderson T. Anderson J. Andrews R. Andrusko E. Arnotf T. Asplund J. Avery $ ). Bancroft L Barington R. O. Anderson K. Bessesen D. Brown J. Chomplin P. Beaver B. Bino R. Brondt M. Brown M. Carlson A. Chapman R. Bell R. Benson M. Berg S. Bing P. Blanchard D. Bomsto P. Brown S. Carlson M. Brede I. Brlerley G. Brownlee A. Brye G. Campbell B. Carlson V. Carpenter C. Carson P. Bergqultt A. Bergren G. Bowen R. Bower M. Brosvik M. Brosvik J. Bryntesen P. Buchanan C. Carlson J. Carlson C. Caspers N. Caspersen J. Coleman I. Corrigan - 120J. Coursolle V. Davis D. Doolittle R. Erickson G. Hafnor B. Hanson J. Crinklow K. Dibble J. Dostol K. Evenson C. Gilbertson S. Hall J. Hardisty J. Christ C. Diercks B. Crocker R. Dinhom P. Crook J. Donahue P. Dunkley J. Eckert J. Flaten J. Ebbert P. Fausch J. Graf K. Gilf.llon N. Good W. Hallberg M. Halloron K. Hamilton P. Dahl J. Danielson C. Donotelle C. Donatella D. Erickson M. Forma P. Ederer N. Ftickinger J. Greenogel M. Gribble J. Hankinson G. Honsen G. Horgreove- i. Harkins AA. Harris I. Hatfield S. Hawthorn 1. Heocock M. Hegman R. Haworth J. Hultgren B. Hultmonn C. Heines R. Heppner G. Hoover G. Howorth G. Hermanson R. Hibbs K. Hildyard S. Hohl A. Holt 121N. Humboldt 0. Johnton N. Keller L. Krause K. Lindgren J. Lykken B. Mont G. Miller I. Nelson G. Hupp J. Johnton S. Kelm N. Kuphol D. Lockhort B. Lyon S. Nelton R. Hutchins S. Igeltrud J. Itraelton C. Jenten M.Jenten J. Larkin S. Lockwood S.Lyons R. Morthia J. Mohr $. Nelton J. Larson R. Lofolmaker J. McCall M. Martin C. Mucke J. Nichols G.Jones K. Kirtchner S. Ledin S. lofgren R. Mullen P. Nielsen K.Juneou E. Konen R. Leuthold 8. Loose L MacLennon R. May 0. Naegele S. Noran K. lindemann K. Lundquitt J. McWethy K. Melbostad P. Nordell - 12 2C. Normon D. Norri» G. Olson S. Olion J. Paulson J. Perso P. Porter R. Posselt 45 L. Robe G. Redeske P. Richardson P. Roloin N. Sable R. Salmon P. Schmalz J. SehofFmon P. Shepherd M. Shuford M. Norris J. Novotny B. Nuffort S. Olstad C. Ostondorf 0. Ostman B. Poterson P. Peterson V. Peterson D. Prott C. Price S. Price G. Reed J. Reinhardt E. Rex M. Ross A. Rossman K. Rushing J. Sandin M. Sawyer N. Schreiber G. Scoggin N. Soloon B. Smith R. Smith J. Snyder P. O'Connor G. Ovorholl S. Pitt T. Prin D.Rhodus L. Ruud T. Sawyer A. Severance T. Snyder D. Olson P. Parker D. Porter P. Princell F. Richards R. Schlagenhauf D. Sharpe E. SoderbergP. Stafford S. Stophons J. Slrehlow C. Swanson D. Tatman D. Taylor K. Taylor J S. Townund J. Toiler S. Tracy N. Wolkup J. Wharton M. Ward R. While K. Torwilliger W. Utendorfer P. Thomas N. Vilett G. Warner A. Wohr D. Wellumson D. Woodhead J. Wymon S. Tomlinson G. Totoll M. Wilson O. Wiltk C. Vinson B. Walker E. Wernecko M. Westbee Homecoming float begins to take shape. - 124-Led by industrious officers, the Class of 1958 worked diligently selling concessions to increase the size of their class treasury. At the beginning of the year, enthusiasm and determination brought the juniors their second consecutive win in the homecoming skit competition. New talent was discovered and displayed when the class presented, ''The Great Big Doorstep." The junior boys added great strength and spirit to the school's athletic teams, as they formed the framework of several starting lineups. The climax of the year came on the night of the Junior-Senior Prom. Under the leadership of John Windhorst and Jan Engle, it became one of the most successful social events of the year. ■V SEATED: Mr. Johnson, Mrs. Sanchez, Mrs. Glassing, Mr. Bolk. STANDING: Mr. An-derson. Miss Maley, Mr. Kozub, Mrs. Hagemeister, Mr. Motion, Mr. Bezoier. - 25 C. Adorm M. Addicks L. Akin M. Ambrose C. Andersen P. Bochmon M. Barker N. Anderson P. Anderson J. Bauernfeind S. Andersen K. Anderson J. Beale Q D. Bcdgood P. Benson K. Bergerson J. Burke G. Brandt C. Burton V. Corlstrom S. Choney J. Crimmins 0. Berlin R. Bodlund W. Brandtner J. Broeker R. Burton H. Campbell A. Clark D. Coffey G. Dale J. Dammon S. Douglas C. Dotxler 5. Engelsma J. Engle J. Bolduc R. Bruss D. Cannom D. Connor G. Donielson T. Douglas K. Erickson M. Carlsen K. Carlson J. Cook J. Copps D. Davis J. Davis E. Eichhorn D. Eidsvold - 126-M. foldhakc S. Fietek J. Fikkan D. Finch C. Fisher T. Fitch P. Flowor J. Freudonthal S. Fredorickson J. Gilbert W. Gilchrist G. Gustafson M. Hendon E. Hokenson B. Johnson V. Hampton T. Henjum D. Holmes C. Johnson J. Karnstodt T. Freund M. Gagnon G. Goohnor S. Good J. Hanson M. Hansen J. Herrmann S. Hewitt D. Hunter M. Huser D. Johnson J.Johnson M. Garrison 0. Green T. Honson M. Hildyord J. Hyro R. Johnson R. Katter T. King D. Kinney M. Kinzey G. Kloek R. Kreiser D. Getsch J. Gibbish B. Grover R. Grow D. Hargrove t. Henderson M. Hill E. Hoffert P. Jackson C. Jensen S.Jonos S. Jurisch R. Kesler R. Kimmerle 127-1. leorn J. lytic C. McGlothon D. Mellcmo 8. Nichols J. Olingor R. Roinhordl I. loe J. McAndrows S. McKondrick C. Miller T. Nichols R. Oliver J. Patton M. Potts R. Rico I. lovre R. Loe S. Lewis C. McArthur M. McBride R. McCabo I. McKown J. Moe R. Moe G. Morford L. Powluk M. Radford T. Richardson R. Poarson K. Ralph J. Ringbloom 8. Pence M. Roinertscn J. Rixe S. Lowe F. Lumbar J. McCormick J. McDonald I. Marlin L. Martinson J. Norwich P. Packard R. Peterson A. Piere A. Reinhord L. Reinhord L. Robertson R. Robinson - 12 8-H. Sowyer J. Schaub E. Schultz H. Smith I. Smith M. Smith P. Smith J. Spearing C. Stoinweg C. Slovens S. Stevens S. Stevens C. Stevenson B. Stewart B. Stolte P. Street J. Swan E. Swanson J. Swonson J. Swont D. O. Thomas D. W. Thomas J. Traulman L. Turner M. Viiett J. Word J. Williams I. Wilson M. Thomson J. Thorno S. Turner R. Tylock M. Warmoth L. Wilson M. Warren J. Windhorst T. Todd K. Utendorfer S. Wasley J. Woxniok R. Stono K. Slrachauer S. Tonner J. Thiolvoldt R. Torrance T. Townc J. Vail V. Von Wagenen W. Welch t. Wherley J. Wyord J. Wyatt ?29-Third floor dwellers. . . term papers . . . "Sabrina Fair" tickets . . . impromptu parties . . . Bruntz books . . . "Whan that Aprille" . . . homeroom auctions . . . future plans . . . various college handbooks ... I photographed all of your activities. In this picture three of your classmates proudly admire your senior announcements. SENIORS . 131 -ROW 1: Rossiter, secretory; J. Begg, president. ROW 2: T. Buss, treasurer; D. Myers, vice-president. The position that a class officer holds is a responsibility as well as an honor, for it often comes as the reward for continuous interest and consciencious effort. This year, the senior class officers lead their own class and, ultimately, the entire student body in all projects and through all problems that occurred. Jim Begg, the president, presided at all class meetings, while Don My6rs, as vice president, took over in the case of Jim's absence. Jane Rossiter handled all of the senior's correspondence and wrote accurate minutes at the meetings, thus fulfilling her secretarial duties. Terry Buss, treasurer, kept track of the class funds and handled all money-making projects. ROW 1: Mr. Bechtlo, Mr. Jepson, Mr. Christonson. ROW 2: Mr. Melbye, Mrs. Aamodt, Mr. Hartman. -132- cn co r- oThe title of valedictorian is the highest scholastic honor a student may receive. This year it was awarded to Peter Fedders as a reward for his outstanding academic achievement. Pete, who added life to many classrooms with his side comments, related that enriched English offered the biggest challenge to him. He also put much time into Hi-Y activities, one of his extra-curricular obligations. As a junior, he earned a place in the National Honor Society and was then elected its treasurer. Pete is looking forward to further education at Yale University in New Haven, Connecticut. When he is not studying, he will certainly be reading one of the Readers' Digests he received through the valedictorian award. PETER FEDDERS Valedictorian and Salutatorian of 1957 The salutatorian of the 1957 senior class was George Bridgman, who, through hard work and consistent effort, earned the second highest scholastic honor. As another reward for his academic achievement, George was elected to the Narional Honor Society in his junior year and was a member of the Senior Honor Roll. His curricular interests tend along the math and science line as he received the Bauschlomb Award for science. In his spare time, George turned to his favorite hobby, stamp collecting. He found this both fun and relaxing. Hamline is George's destiny for the next four years where his goal is to become a teacher of one of his favorite subjects. -133- GEORGE BRIDGEMANDAVID WILLIAM ALLIVATO The pro pizza baker of EMHS . . . "Ollie" spent his time in the print shop and choir room ... a Mikado gentleman . . . Junior Red Cross council member ... a likeable, quiot and unassuming manner . . . found at every open house. MARILYN LOUISE ANDERSON Whatever her task may be, she'll do it willingly . . . originality as Sonior Editor lead to Quill and Scroll membership . . . committeo chairman and Y-toen chapter president in her senior year . . . honor roll grades rowarded by National Honor Society . . . Latin club and French club . . . usually found on a slope, a tee, or at a bridge table. ELIZABETH GALE ALBRECHT Action is the proof of ability . . . Past: Thespians, Quill and Scroll, Y-Teens, youth conferences, Spanish club, Buzzette page editor, Hi-Y sweetheart candidate . . . Present: perpetual-motion personified . . . Future: an eastern college and a business career. MARIANNE ALDERSON To do good, rather than to bo conspicuous . . . French club and Y-teons had her active support . . . member of senior honor roll and National Honor Society . . . appropriate representative at all-city and home youth conferences . . . outside interest — church youth group. CRAIG CHAUNCEY AUSTIN His mind runs along on a steady plane . . . Wodnosday evenings spent at Wold-Chamberlain airport as a member of the Civil Air Patrol . . . scientific interests shown in physics class . . . known to many os a shy cynic. JANE CAROLYN BALFANY Bright smile . . . big brown eyes ... a touch of sarcasm . . . It's Janiel . . . lent her pep to the cheerleading squad, Y-teens and Spanish club . . . declamation, play committees and parts in Sabrina Fair and Of Thee Sing rosulted in Thespian membership . . . Buzzette staff ... a perfect Hi-Y sweetheart candidate. FREDRIC LEE ASHENBRENNER A sport for each season: football, hockey and track ... a scrappy right-half, an all-conference wing and a successful sprinter . . . E-club vice president . . . the Whigraan advertising staff . . . enthusiasm and friendliness made Ashie a suitable Winter Sports' Day king candidate. ROBERT GILMAN ATWOOD Charles should have known him, for Bob's a little Dickens . . . the life of many a Hi-Y and Spanish club meeting . . . earned his "E" as the football manager for two years . . . often seen departing from school at 3:31 . . . friendly and cheerful. SAMUEL ARNOLD BARINGTON Last seen patroling the halls as a devoted ethics committee member . . . fifth hour office page . . . beheld painting yellow lines on the parking lots . . . recognized as a Rod Cross council member in his Sophomore year . . . never seen without a new Chevrolet. SANDRA LEE BARNES Enthusiasm is the flavor of fun . . . histrionic ability exhibited os Trot in Room For One More . . . assistant editor of the Whigreon activities section . . . French club secretary . . . senior honor roll . . . Homecoming auditorium co-chairman ... a friendly, understanding attitude. 134 -JAMES BARCLAY BEGG Everything he doe , he doe well; and he doe everything . . . Junior and Senior da preiident, the Whigreon advertising manager, E-dub preiident . . . student coundl and Boy ' State . . . football and track team . . . reigned as '56 Homecoming King . . . jazz fan . . . alto president of the "Girl Watcher Club." CECILE GARRISON BELL "let merriment be at long as the day" might well be Terry' motto . . . kept bu y with Y-teen» and Spanish club . . . charter member of the Future Business Leaders of America club . . . noted for an un-mistakeable laugh and a mile-long smile. URSULA BEZNER She came to us a stranger, but will always be remembered as a friend . . . Germany's A.F.S. contribution to EMHS . . . choir treasurer . . . The Mikado chorus . . . Y-teen chapter officer . . . student council member ... an avid ski fan and an expert yodeler. JOSEPH AL BIRK A cherry word, a friendly grin ... on immigrant from West in his senior year . . . skiing, hunting and fishing are Joe's outside activities ... a well-known weight lifter . . . one of his attributes — a spontaneous sense of humor. ELEANOR JEAN BENJAMIN Twinkling eyes that always shine — That's "L'il Audrey" . . . sophomore homeroom treasurer . . . French club and Y-teens . . . headed the Senior class float financial committee . . . known for her Buick "Supe," diets, and Y-teen joint moetings. RONALD JOHN BERGLUND Not that he loved study less, but he loved fun more . . . athletic schedule: l-ball and tennis . . . youth conferences and dance committees . . . Junior homeroom president and Hi-Y member . . . quantities of clothes . . . carefree and quiet. MARY ALICE BLOOD The only rose among the thorns in third hour physics . . . never missed a youth conference . . . being too good for French II, she skipped to third year at Christmas . . . Red Cross Council and Y-teoms ... A Whigrean worker and Prom committee co-chairman . . . National Honor Society ... a constant wit. MARCIA SUE BODE Mexican exchange during summer of '56 . . . Efficient as Let Femmes Y-teens secretary . . . Xcellent orotory made Sue the "Voice of Democracy" winner . . . Initative brought honor roll grades . . . Chairman of many committees . . . Orderliness and friendliness. EDNA ROYMAYNE BLAKE A bundle of energy . . . G.A.A. girl of the year . . . sparked Y-teen and pep club meetings . . . when not occupied with school work or G.A.A. activities, Edna could be found working at the Hasty Tasty . . . a conscientious student . . . always ready with a smile and a kind word. CAROL ANN BLESSING Noted for her wardrobe and coiffuro . . . "Bless" attended French club, dance committee meetings and hockey games . . . sense of humor applied to the Buzzette staff . . . artistic talent displayed in art class and on the publicity committee for Sabrina Fair. - 135-ELAINE LOUISE BOHLANDER Quiotncss it her motto and it becomes her . . . Richfield rooter at Homecoming . . . participant in Y-teens and Spanish club ... a necessary part of the choruses in Of Thee I Sing and The Mikado ... a sweet and reserved personality. GEORGE HENRY BRIDGMAN George had no time for girls or fame, a wealth of knowledge was his aim . . . National Honor Society membership in his junior year . . . Salutatorian of the class . . . known for his imitation of "The Auctioneer" . . . seemingly shy manner due to modesty. MICHAEL EDWIN BROWN The life of many a ski trip . . . member of both track and ski teams . . . E-Club . . . President of Dei Gratia Hi-Y and secretary of All-School cabinet . . . Buzzette sports writer ... on and off stage, this "court jester" and "Scrcogo" reigns as funny man. DANIEL MACDONALD BRYANT "The Brow". . . active in football and track . . . three’ year membership in E-club and Hi-Y . . . Homecoming King candidate . . . Prom band committee co-chairman . . . ardent Four Freshman fan . . . noted for the one-minute dash from car to class room at 8:29 . . . subdued humor. KENNETH ROBERT BUNGERT Favorite place — the south parking lot . . . favorite class — study hall . . . favorite hobby — cars . . . various other activities not restricted to school . . . attracted to Hopkins . . . They say he was once found studyingl JOHN THORN BURBANK In a word — CASUAL . . . athletic interests include l-ball on the "Skup-de-doo" team, and tennis ... a famous critic in social problems . . . John enjoyed his little green cor, when it was running . . . an energetic bopper found at every party. JOYCE FRANCES BRYNTESEN A golden smile with hair to match . . . Spanish club and Homecoming auditorium committee . . . Red Cross program chairman . . . the Whigrean faculty staff and Buzzette sports stoff . . . ability made Joyce an excellent co-chairman for the senior dance . . . De La Salle's Homecoming Queon attendant. ARLENE JOANN BUCKETT In classroom or hall, a cheerful smile she had for all . . . always a helping hond in Y-teens and pep club . . . patience and talent shown in her art work . . . outside activities include a favorite pastime — bopping. JAMES SALTER BURRIS A man of worth wherever ho's placed . . . letters in football, basketball and basoball made Jim an E-club member . . . active Hi-Y participant . . . senior honor roll . . . aspiration — an eastern college . . . o comment for every occasion. TERRANCE MAYNARD BUSS A man who knows there's a woy and has the will to find it.. • handled money matters as Junior and Senior treasurer . . . Hi-Y, E-club and student council all claimed "T" . . . could be found playing football or baseball . . . reserved and loyal.ELAINE JOY CAMERON A smile and friendly word for everyone ... a member of Tami Y-teens . . . her enthusiasm was an asset to the Red Cross Council, Latin club and business club ... an expert salesclerk at Marvin Oreck's ... a genuine interest in those about her. RUTH ANN CARDAREllE In her quietness there is a certain charm . . . big brown eyes seen at many Y-teen and French club meetings . . . always a conscientious worker on Homecoming committees . . . brings her friendly smile and sweet personality along wherever she goes. GERALD STANLEY CARLSON Life and laughter—every inch of him ... an asset to Tri-Alpha Hi-Y . . . vice president of his senior homeroom . . . Jack's trusted buddy at the gas station ... a welcomed committee worker . . . noted for his ever-present smile and his "brown bomb." GRETCHEN IENZ CARLSON Laugh and the world laughs with you . . . active participant of the choir, world affairs club and Y-teens . . . presided at French club meetings . . . Buzzette staff and chairman of many committees . . . vocal talent shown as "Petti Sing" in The Mikado and as a member of the "Shags" . . . applied ability. JUDITH LORRAINE CARLSON Beauty needs no letter of introduction . . . interests indicate a modeling career . . Y-teen chapter officer . . . Spanish club . . . student director of Sabrina Fair . . . spare time spent clerking at Southdale . . . memories of a Moxican summer. PAMELA EDITH-MARIE CHAMBERLAIN Cute, peppy, and always in a hurry, Pam was a member of Y-teens, Spanish club and Latin club . . . decoration co-choirman for the Toy dance . . . Prom and senior doss play committees . . . a Japanese lady in The Mikado ... on absent minded manner. BRUCE GILBERT CHRISTENSON Not oven a bell con make him hurry . . . time spent giving hour-long speeches in modern problems . . . leadership abilities shown as Rhon Hi-Y president and student council member . . . track and wrestling participant . . . summers given to counseling at a boys' camp ... a future "Ole." MARY PAMELA CLAUSEN A natural secretary—sophomore and senior homeroom, Thespians and student council . . . chairman of many activities . . . D.A.R. representative . . . Whigrean staff . . . "Peep-Bo" in The Mikado . . . Hi-Y sweetheart candidate and homecoming attendant . . . Pommy's warmth and friendliness melted snow as she reigned the Winter Sports' Day Queen. MARILYN ARLENE CARLSON To do easily that which is difficult—this is talent ... a natural leader of both cheers and committees . . . played the lead in four ploys . . . winner in state declam contest . . . president and secretory of Thespians . . . National Honor Society . . . Buzzette editorship for two years . . . Quill and Scroll . . . Homecoming attendant . . . success ahead. JAMES COTTON CARROLL Outstanding in sports, scholarship and character . . . All-conference football team . . . basketball captain . . . all-school Hi-Y veep . . . youth conference and student council . . . Whigrean and Buzzette staffs . . . recipient of the football scholarship and most valuablo player awards . . . Honor Society . . . Winter Sports Day king ... an asset to his class.DEBORAH ADAMS COVEIL A four foot eleven inch blonde—a perfect Tennsie in Room For One More . . . the Whigroan activities editor . . . membership in Thespians, Quill and Scroll and Spanish club . . . National Honor Society . . . superior ratings in declam . . . prom invitations and graduation announcements committees . . . lotsa work for such a little girll RUTH ROXANNE CUMMISKY Roxy packs all hor troubles into a box and sits on tho lid and laughs . . . onthusiasm shown in Spanish club and Y-teens . . . served os choir secretary . . . prop chairman for The Mikado . . . Of Thee I Sing chorus . . . Blithe Spirit committee ... a renowned cello player. LOIS MARGARET DARR "Hi, 'Lo' "... her cheery grin denoted a happy heart within . . . Y-teens, French club and Red Cross council . . . main senior activity —Future Business Leaders of America . . . spare time spent working ot Barnes Drug store . . . other interests hove been "Donned." MARY CECILIA DELANEY The mildest manner and the gentlest heart . . . office helper os a senior . . . o member of the Future Business Leaders of America club .... a busy sock-hop decorator . . . she will always be remembered for her kindness and sincerity. MICHAEL BRIAN CONNOLLY Omaha's loss in his Junior yoar . . . dependability made Miko president of the choir and the Buzzette's business manager . . . Quill and Scroll . . . vocal ability demonstrated as Mathew Fulton in Of Thee I Sing and "Poo-Bah" in The Mikado . . . senior announcements committee ... a determined debator and a amicable soda jerk. JOHN WALLACE COOPER To know him a little is to like him a lot . . . led the football team as captain in his senior year . . . essential part of the Whigreon sports staff . . . youth conferences . . . Spanish club veop and E-club secretary ... all these activities, with ono exception, took up his time. CHARLES GEOFFREY DAHL Don't let this quiet exterior fool you ... a willing helper to anyone in need . . . persistant studying brought Chuck honor roll grades . . . member of the newly-found chess club . . . kind and genial in all his ways. DIANE KAY DANNATT The joy of the junior phy. ed. class . . . Y-teens and Spanish club attracted "Dede" . . . seen loudly cheering at every football gome . . . shorthand interest brought business club membership ... a petite gal with o giggle all her own. WILLIAM EUGENE LAWRENCE DELANEY The laughing Irishman left De La Salle for EMHS in his senior year . . . a welcome addition to the football practices and the basketball team . . . known for his quiet onthusiasm and desire to win . . . a suitable Winter Sports Doy king candidate . . . introduced the "bop" ... he doesn't sleep ot night, but rother in class. DIANN BEVERLY DE MARS Not very tall, but liked by all . . . transferred from Washburn in her senior year . . . the philosopher of the art class . . . enjoyed participating in French club and pep club . . . lent a helping hand to class projects ... a composed and tranquil manner.THOMAS ANDREW DODGE A good friend to everyone he knows . . . main interest—cars . . . favorite sport—wrestling with three years of participation . . . E-club and Hi-Y activities interested Tom . . . often observed acting os a "carry out" at Hove's. JAMES B. EMERSON Hockey ability and enthusiasm paid off for "Emmy" when he was elected to the all-conference and all-stato teams . . . led the state consolation champs as their co-captain ... a four year letterman . . . Hi-Y chapter vice president . . . easy going and casuol. CROSBY POWER ENGEL Men of few words are best . . . E-club membership came in his senior year through a football letter . . . junior homeroom veep . . . student council member as a sophomore . . . conscientious student . . . Hi-Y chaplain . . . Buzzette sports staff ... a polite person and a sincere friend. CAROL ANN FALKENGER A tres petite French club member . . . efficient treasurer of her senior homeroom . . . business club member and dance entertainment chairman . . . Homecoming contest committee . . . Y-teens . . . refreshment committee for sweater dance . . . sweet, though quiet. PATRICIA CLARE FAVILLE A fortune in friends . . . choir brought her a port in The Mikado . . . Y-teen chapter president . . . Spanish club and Red Cross council . . . Homecoming, Prom and senior reception committees . . . Buzzette news reporter . . . regular line of correspondence to ond from Lako Forest. PETER ALAN FEDDERS Intelligence reigns in this boy's brain . . . quotes anything from physics principals to Shakespeare . . . Led the class scholastically as valedictorian . . . Notional Honor Society claimed him in his Junior year . . . strong interest in Hi-Y . . . the source of many strange sounds. EUGENE BROOKE FINKENAUR, JR. A problem for every solution . . . Hi-Y chapter secretary . . . acting ability displayed as Jimmy John in Room For One Moro . . . the Whigrean senior section . . . Prom location committee . . . senior honor roll and National Honor Society . . . headed decoration committee for the senior dance . . . fun is always brewing when Gene's around. ROBERT BARCLAY FLETCHER Found behind the latest science fiction magazine ... a welcomo addition to the doss in his Junior yeor . . . accurate thinking brought honor roll grades . . . quiet and likeable personality . . . "Do you believo in flying saucers?" PATRICIA ANN FIETEK A quiet oxterior—friendly interior ... on active business club member ... on eager worker on many class projects . . . spare time spent scooping at Country Club Ice Cream Store . . . strange correspondence ... a pretty smile ond a carefree heart. PHILLIP RAYMOND FIKKAN To be a friend wos Phillip's end ... an ex-Californian . . . accustomed himself to Minnesota weather with sub-zero camping trip;. . . . letters earned in tennis and swimming ... an eager student with a cooperative manner. - 739 -ROBERT DURELLE GAGE Industrious—"The Printer" . . . monopolized the position of basketball manager for three years . . . took charge of Winter Sports Day and the Prom program committee . . . E-club member and visual aids worker ... the source of many napkins for stuffing homecoming floats. DUANE RICHARD GENDREAU A Frenchman who likes pizzal . . . famed accordionist of the Sophomore Talent Show ... an important part of the prlntshop for two years . . . summer activities include boating . . . wondorful, though quiet, sense of humor. WILLARD EMIL GOETZ, JR. "Big bad Bill the book keeper"... the proud owner of both a car and a motorcycle ... a constant cruiser . . . girls from other schools appealed to him . . . never a care about school ... cor club member . . . the donor and recipient of friendly teasing. THOMAS PAGE GRAY "Ox"—president, mascot and first Homecoming queen of the infamous "T-Gang" . . . activities include being homeroom treasurer and worker on various committees . . . hockey and tennis . . . ability brought E-club membership . . a terror at a polka party. KATHERINE FORREST Known by many names — "Forry," "Egor," and just plain "Kath" . . . Sadie Hawkin's day queen . . . offered ideas at youth conference, Y-teens and Spanish club . . . served on both the Whigrean and Buzzette staff ... an earnest committee worker with time for black eyes and her favorite sport—skiing. MARY ELLEN FRANZEN Not too loud, not too shy . . . essential member of the band . . . honors for flute euphony . . . participant in business club, Latin club and Y-teens . . . declamation contestant in her Sophomore year . . . National Honor Society . . . memories of New Years in Pasedena. GARY ALOYSIUS GILLETTE All for fun and mischief . . . membership in Latin club . . . eager participant in all dais projects . . . found "carrying out" at Hove's or bopping at an open house . . . looking forward to further education at Saint John's . . . sarcasm and a steady humor. MARY ELIZABETH GLEZEN Just the girl for a friendl ... a peppier pep club because of her zeal . . . Y-feen chapter secretary . . . Spanish club . . . prop co-chairman for the junior class play . . . honor roll student . . . summers spent in Colorado ... a familiar face at Dayton's ... a friendly face anywhere. VIRGINIA NAN GREEN Her style and walk are always neat; to everyone her smile is sweet . . . lent her time to Y-teens, Spanish club and many decoration committees . . . known for her long fingernails and beautiful blue eyes ... an avid sports fan and dainty eater. FRANK LOUIS GREENAGEL Presented his views in "Frankly Speaking" and on the debate team . . . Buzzette page editor . . . dependable as a Homecoming button salesman and chairman of many other committees . . . president of Red Cross council, and National Honor Society, member of Student Council, and Quill and Scroll . . . frequent remark: "It's Greenagel with on ELI"JOAN MARIE HACKBORN The gal with the impeccable wardrobe ... an essential member of dance, decoration and Prom invitations committee . . . active in Spanish club, Y-teens and choir . . . National Honor Society . . . guardian of the treasurer . . . reserved and sweot. TODD RICHARD HALE Anyone see a small blue car with a dark haired driver singing, "We are gentlemen of Japan?"—It's probably Todd ... a member of the choir and moving chorus of The Mikado . . . Latin club . . . remembered for interesting speeches and a likoable nature. A, 'A TIMOTHY DEWITT HALLORAN Not too loud, not too shy — the very nicest kind of a guy . . . "Tuba" was noted for his many talents in football, hockey and badminton . . . E-club and youth conferences . . . co-chairman of senior Homecoming skit ... a constant doodler . . . serious and sincere. SHARON JEAN HAMILTON Led the band through the streets of Pasedena os well as on the football field . . . Rod Cross council and Spanish club member . . . active in Y-teens . . . hall monitor as a senior ... so petite that a Minnetonka class ring almost hid her. KATHERINE ANNE HART The original "kiddo" . . . joined tho class in her junior year . . . secretary of junior and senior homerooms . . . Y-teens and business club . . . Prom invitations committee . . . two year Buzzette staff momber . . . found watching baseball games or playing bridge . . . small, sweet and sincere. JOHN GERALD HALL "Johnny Guitar"—the wandering jokester ... an alert hall monitor fifth hour ... his prized possession—his car . . . usually seen leaving for or returning from a hunting trip ... no enemies, just friends. DAVID MARTIN HALLA An expert on western culture . . . "Space" gave the school a liberal army education . . . donor of the much-needed fountain for the senior dance ... a member of the army reserves . . . unbe-lieveoble biceps ... an eager and willing friend. DIANE PRISCILLA HANSEN "Di" doesn't need to say much, her accomplishments speak for her . . . ambassador to Mexico during the summer of '56 . . . National Honor Society . . . senior choir momber . . . participation in many clubs . . . secretary of her Junior Achievement company . . . chairman of committees for the Prom and Sophomore Reception. WILLIAM GRIMSRUD HANSON "When I feel like studying, I just lie down and the feeling goes away" ... a two year grappler . . . executive ability shown os homeroom president . . . hobbies—hunting, cars and going to part-ies . . . pet peeve—school in general. JAMES EDWARD HARTE Just a bit blarney . . . sophomore at Southwest, junior at EMHS . . . everything appeals to this boy . . . often seen at a card table . . . Navy work took up most of Jim's spare time, the rest was spent at Tail's. -Ul.ROBERT CHARLES HICKS An extrovert thot lives in the "shell". . . immigront from Soint Louis Pork in '55 . . . Winter Sport Day King candidote . . . extro time spent in the printshop ... a knack for mischief . . . between classes and out of school, Bob was never seen alone. JAMES DEWITT HINCHCLIFFE "Schnabo" chased footballs, wrestlers, tennis balls and girls . . . E-club, Hi-Y and Red Cross council participant . . . appeared os George in Room For One More ... an asset to many committees . . . Arthur Murray the Second . . . don't kTiow 'bout you, but . . . unpredictable. MARY KATHLEEN HOLMAN A smile contagious as a yawn . . . Y-teen chapter treasurer and vice president . . . student council . . . French club . . . remembered as Mrs. Biddle in Room For One More . . . Winter Sports Day Queen candidate ... an extra-friendly personality aided Kathy in her job of Hospitality committee co-chairman. JAMES RAY HOLT New at EMHS as a senior, Jim literally dove into activities . . . elected captain of the first swimming team . . . president of the school's largest homeroom . . . radio club member . . . E-club . . . valuable to the choir as a bass . . . admired and respected. CHARLES ALEXANDER HAUPT Indispensible in the Visual Aids deportment ... a port time job ot the Hasty Tasty . . . Room For One More stago crew member . . . cross country and printshop . . . Chuck was known to all as being enjoyably modest and patient. BARBARA JANE HEY The gal with a nose for news . . . Barb spent her extra time at Red Cross, French club and Y-toons meetings . . . Buzzette, declamation and youth conferences ... a deserving homecoming attendant at both Edina-Morningside and Blake . . . quantities of fun, food and dates. ANTHONY WILLIAM HOHL A pair of sealegs uphold this friendly fellow . . . enthusiastic wrestling participant . . . active Hi-Y member ... a ready customer for old cars . . . always ready with an amusing, or at least unusual, remark ... a member of Navy reserves. DAVID V. HOLAND He studied sometimes, for a change . . . member of the band and later, the choir . . . served as treasurer of Dei Gratia Hi-Y chapter . . . helped on decoration committees for Hi-Y formats . . . spare time consumed by hunting and fishing trips. HELEN CATHERINE HOOPER A wonderful American sistor for two exchange students . . . known for successful efforts in declamation . . . Y-teen president and allschool cabinet member . . . youth conference planning committee . . . useful on many dance and Homecoming committees ... on Aspen trip left its mark. WILLIAM R. HOPPER A new-comer from Saint Louis Pork in the middle of his junior year . . . love for cars shown in his part-time job at a car wash ... of. tracted to math and science ... a chess enthusiast ... a hoir style all his own. 142 -JUDITH KAYE HUFFMAN The girl with the perfect pony-tail . . . Iowan addition to the clou in her senior year . . . chairman of the ticket committee for Sfithe Spirit . . . Y-teens chapter treasurer . . . head of G.A.A. swimming group . . . publicity co-chairman for the senior class play . . . seldom seen with her mouth closed ... "I don't believe itl" SAM DAVIS HUGHES The life of the class, the death of tho teachers . . . athletic interests include football, basketball and track . . . various club memberships: Thespians, Hi-Y and E-club . . . intelligence rewarded by election to National Honor Society . . . tormented by ghosts in Blithe Spirit . . . Linus Larrabee. Jr. in Sabrina Fair. RICHARD DANZE HUESBO The quintoscence of individualism . . . member of the baseball team as pitcher for two years . . . golf team as a Sophomore . . . throe year E-club member . . . attracted to science, math and girls — one in particular ... a future engineer. RICHARD LEROY JACOBSON "Jake" the doss comic ... his jokes were not always appreciated by the faculty ... a visual aids helper, he was "movie man" for many a class . . . Hi-Y and debate . . . well-known member of band trumpet section . . . vocal talents also shown in the band concert . . . always happy. CAROL GAY JOHNSON This gol's always on her toes . . . Y-teen chapter program chairman . . . Latin club . . . committoo co-ordinator for Red Cross Council . . . choreography director for Lute Song . . . senior honor roll and National Honor Society . . . known for a friendly, helpful manner. KEITH RANDOLPH JOHNSON "Behold the lord High Executionerl" . . . Ko-Ko of The Mikado . . . Hi-Y and Spanish club would have been lost without him . . . integral part of tho senior choir . . . senator in Of Thee Sing . . . willing to work on any class project ... a remark for every situation. HERBERT MC GLASHEN JUNEAU Liking Mac seems to come naturally . . . strong intorest in science . . . treasurer of the radio club . . . lighting committees for Thespian and dau plays . . . Spanish club enthusiast . . . member of Red Cross council and othics committee . . . ofton found engrossed in the latest science fiction novel. RICHARD HENRY JUTTING Calm, cool and collected ... his height proved as asset to Dick . . . participated as a sophomore and junior in his favorite sport — bosketball . . . indispensible in the printshop in his senior year . . . a willing helper. NOVA BEATRICE JORDAN Always working hard, but ever so quietly . . . Y-teen chapter secretary ... an efficient junior office helper ... an alert senior hall monitor . . . costumes committee for the junior class play . . . Boa's future interests were indicated by her membership in business club. SUZANNE SCOn JOSLIN Edina's A.F.S. ambassador to Switzerland during the summer of '56 . . . World Affairs club president and Y-feen chapter veep . . . National Honor Society . . . youth conferences and student council . . . The Whigrean's Student Life editor . . . Quill and Scroll membor . . . "Lep" was known as a wizard on skis as well as in class. . 143-LYNN ELIZABETH KIDDER Never found lacking in efficiency or ability . . . two Whigrean editorships, classes and copy . . . secretary of Quill and Scroll . . . National Honor Society . . . president of Quartre Raisons Y-teens . . . French club . . . Homecoming dance, Thespian and class play committees . . . Thespians . . . theatrical ability shown as Maude in Sabrina Fair. JUDITH BEVERLY KARLQUIST A quiet girl, but quite a girl . . . determined and conscientious in every phase of school life . . . office helper . . . Judy headed the costume committee for The Mikado . . . supported Latin club as a sophomore .. . Spanish club as a junior and senior ... a sincere smile. KATHERINE LOUISE KARNSTEDT One of the ten . . . an ex-Holy Angels girl . . . French club and Red Cross council memberships ... a soprano in the senior choir . . . chorus of The Mikado ... a bopper that's hard to beat ... always ready for a party . . . Karnie was never in need of a date. KENNETH EARL KERBER Originally from Kansas City, Ken joined the class of '57 as a senior . . . worked as a gas station attendant in out-of-school hours . . . chairman of the clean-up committee for the senior dance . . . usually found laughing and having fun. HOMER LEE KNEARL A friend to all, enemy to none . . . elected student council treasurer . . . varsity football player and E-dub member . . . senior honor roll and National Honor Society . . . Homer made a superb Pish Tish in The Mikado . . . serious minded and dependable. MARY LYNN IDA KNUTSON The girl with the biggest smile .. . member of Y-teens, Latin club and Spanish club . . . senior homeroom secretary . . . successful contacts made at church youth group . . . manufacturer of sun reflectors . . . she lives in the land of the midnight sun lamp. MARYANNE GUERRINE KORTHOF Sweet personality, full of rascality ... a member of the band. Sigma Eta Alpha Y-teens and Future Business Leaders of America club . . . outside of school, she could be found working at Woolworth's . . . friendly, understanding and talkative. EFFROSSINI CHRISTOY KOUSSOULA The U.S. was once greek to her, but not for long ... a gal we'll long remember ... A.F.S. student from Greece . . . membership in student council, choir and Y-teens . . . The Mikado ladies' chorus . . . excitable sports fan . . . fanatic for ice cream. SHARON JOY KRIZAN It's a fine thing to be yourself . . . sophomore reception decorations committee . . . Spanish club and Y-teen participant . . . Future Business Leaders of America program chairman ... a secretarial job provided many interesting trips to Chicago. MEL ANTON KUNTZ There nevor was a saint with red hair . . . co-editor of the Whigrean . . . Quill and Scroll . . . attracted to Hi-Y meetings, polka parties and ski trips .. . member of both the ski and tennis teams . . . helpful committee worker . . . just the boy to have for a friend. - 144.RONALD STANLEY LEE Tall, blond and full of fun ... hit fancy lightly turn to baseball •vary spring . . . decoration committee for the senior dance . . . visual aids helper . . . Hi-Y member for three years . . . always willing to join in the work and the fun. KAY SHARON LEMONS An accent brought from Temple, Oklahoma . . . abilities shown in Y-teens as chapter publicity chairman . . . member of the senior choir and Pep club . , . efficient office helper . . . her future points toward secretarial work . . . sweet, shy and sensible. CALVIN LEROY LOOP A little work and a lot of play kept Cal busy ... a newcomer from California in hit junior year . . . became valuable at o Hi-Y member and his homeroom's treasurer . . . played the part of Paul in Sabrina Fair . . . a new car every other month. JOHN CHARLES LUCE Owner of the mello voice heard M.C.ing many school events . . . president of rodio club, member of senior choir . . . track, visual aids and declam . . . John headed committees for the Prom, junior class ploy ond '57 Homecoming . . . sincere and dependable. ALAN MORTON MALI SOW His mind was often occupied with mischievous plots ... a new addition to the class in '56 ... on asset to the football and wrestling learnt . . . Red Cross council ... a traveler to Florida during spring vacation ... a friendly personality and unusual tense of humor. JOHN RAYMOND MARTIN After a year-long vacation, "Marty" returned to Edino-Morningside os a senior ... a love for cars ... on active member of the "Pocers" .. . talent for turning various shades of red ... a man of few words and an abundance of friends. KARL ANTHONY RICHARD UCKTEIG Dick and hit brother left Washburn for EMMS in their senior years ... a track and cross country enthusiast ... hit first love — guns and hunting . . . member of the Minnesota Weapons Collectors Association . .. known as a quiet boy and a snappy dresser. NORBERT PAUL UCKTEIG "Nort's" a "Honker" .. . always reody with a smile and on anecdote . . . an interest in all sports, especially hunting . . . often seen driving hit little block "Merc" . .. contrary to popular belief, "We're not twins. I'm eleven and a half months older!" UNDA LOUISE LUNDGREN A golden voice . . . dependability brought many offices, president of Quill and Scroll and all-school Y-teens, National Honor Society secretory, co-chairman of Homecoming and J.S. Prom .. . Buxzette page and copy editor . . . Thespians and student council . . . hysterical in Room For One More and The Mikado . . . "Oh, I'm a silly little goose!" JOHN EDWARD MCKENDRICK One of the chess champs of the senior clou . . . statistician for all football and basketball games . .. E-dub member... the Whigrean's Sports section editor . . . Homecoming committees . . . Quill ond Scroll . . . homeroom and Spanish dub treasurer . . . Johnny was well-liked bv everyone.NANCY LOUISE MOE Always tending to her duties . . . business know-how aided her as secretary of her J.A. company and president of the business club ... Notional Honor Society as a junior ... student council ond youth conferences ... Buzzette staff ... Hospitality committee co-choirmon . . . Spanish club ond Y-teens . .. sense ond sensibility. LINDA JANE MUUIKEN Never a dull moment . . . president of Rho Delta Theta Y-teens and two year cabinet member . . . homeroom secretary and treasurer . . . willing worker on many dance committees . . . Margaret in Sabrina Fair ... K.B. was recognized as the driver of "The Bug" and the possessor of an unforgettable lough. RICHARD GEORGE NALLE This guy's flying high . . . three year track participant . . . E-club member . . . elected to the student council as a sophomore . .. youth conference delegate . . . outside activities include hunting and fishing ... a ready smile and o friendly "hil" CYNTHIA CLARE NEARY Cute, sweet "Cindy" — maybe the reason for the song of the same name ... a student in Edina schools since kindergarten days ... a member of many decorating and publicity committees . . . Spanish club . . . the Whigrean's supscriptions staff . . . hostess at many parties. PETER HUNTINGTON MAY Never too tired for parties and fun . . . left for Shottuck, but returned to Edina-Morningside os a junior ... his humor was appreciated by all students ... a willing Red Cross worker . . . helpful committee member . . . school — one of his lesser activities. GEORGE LEWIS MICHAEL III "Louie," the walking encyclopedia with a magnetic personality . . . a true Bostonian complete with occent . . . youth conference planner . . . National Honor Society and senior honor roll . . . debate team and Buzzette staff ... a natural skit writer and organizer . . . showed a mad passion for funerals as Linus Larribee in Sabrina Fair. DONALD ATKINS MYERS, JR. Actions speak louder thon words .. . president of all-school Hi-Y ... vice president of the senior class . . . E-club treasurer . . . National Honor Society . . . student council member . . . youth conference planning committee . . . baseball team for two yeors . . . Prom committee chairman . . . high standards in dress and manner. RICHARD BECK MYERS Everyone loves a lover . . . football, Hi-Y ond E-club enthusiast . . . senior homeroom vice president . . . Prom-and Homecoming committees . . . rightfully chosen at a Homecoming King candidate . . . spare time spent earning money for southern vocations. DENNY WILLIAM NEIBERGER "All great men are dying; I don't feel so well myself" . . . participant in football, wrestling ond track . . . E-club member . . . senior homeroom president . . . declam . . . remembered os the ringmaster for "The Greatest Show On Earth," and at Joey in Room For One More. TERRY LEE NEIN As much variety as a Dogwood sondwich ... a sports car fan . . . well-known violinist and singer . . . wrestling and track participant . . . E-club member ... an individualistic style of dancing . . . motorcyclist . . . student director of The Mikado ... on asset to his church. 146-GERALD WARREN NELSON A true friend it forever a friend . . . despite the lock of snow, Jerry stuck with the ski team for three years ... an asset to the choir as a senior . . . cast of The Mikado . . . always ready to help anyone . . . known for a quiet, casual manner. KAREN DARLENE NELSON As sweet as her voice .. . three year member of the choir . . . starred as Yum-Yum in The Mikado . . . joined the chorus in Of Thee Sing . . . homeroom president for two years . . . energetic worker on the Homecoming coronation committee . . . business dub . . . cheerful and friendly. JAMES MORTON NEVILLE Long, lean ond likeable . . . president of the Regis chapter of Hi-Y . . . member of the refreshment committee for the Hi-Y formal . . . youth conference delegate . . . Nev's usually found cruising in the yellow bomb or bopping madly at a party. MARY ALDEN NORDOUIST Humor comes in tall columns . .. author of "All-De-Laughs" . . . winner of declam contests for pantomime . .. member of the Whigrean's Student Life stoff . . . vice president of French dub . . . co-chairman of two class float committees . . . National Honor Society . . . play committees . . . full of life and laughter. WILLIAM LEOPOLD O'CONNOR He'll drum his way to success . . . o Pasadena visitor and a three-year band member . . . Spanish club participant . . . vice president of the Red Cross council . . . homeroom treasurer os a junior . . . youth conference representative ... a contagious smile and endless humor. ALLAN T. OLSON A blond boy in o big, black jacket . . . thoughts always centering around cors ... a printship worker for three yeors . . . future points to the Navy . . . voted the shyest senior, Al was quiet ond attentive in class. MARY AUDREY NELSON Constantly following some whim . . , participated in French dub, Latin dub and Y-teens . . . Co-chairman of many band committees . . . Notional Honor Society and senior honor roll . . . Buzzette art staff ... a pink lamb would make Mary chuckle. SUSAN RUTH NELSON Not completely unorganized . . . active in Y-teens as chapter service chairman . . . junior member of the Red Cross council . . . committees for Homecoming ond Junior-Senior prom . .. C.A.A. swimming group . . . she's a gal who's always fun to be with. DIANE JOAN NORTH Noted for long, titian hair . . . Diane served as an office helper in her junior yeor ... Y-teens and Spanish club member ... equestrian interests shown in her ort work ond outside activities ... a sincere ond always faithful friend. JEROME ALBIN NOVOTNY Another contribution to the doss from De La Salle . . . ineligible in sports for half the year, Jerry participated in wrestling after Christmas . . . Minnetonka girls attracted him ... an avid hunter and sportsman . . . friendly ond well-liked.DOUGLAS VERNE OLSON Endowed with the nickname "Swede" . . . always o familiar tight at Hove's where he worked as a "carry out" . . . noted for a casual, dry tense of humor ... the terror of the second hour Spanish dots . .. liked by everyone he knows. JEANETTE DEE OSTMAN The quintessence of beauty . . . candidate for Homecoming Queen and Winter Sports' Day Queen . . . reigned at '56 Hi-Y Sweetheort . . . youth conferences . . . junior class secretory . . . secretary of Spanish club and member of the Red Cross council . . . Y-teen chapter officer . . . "Who needs to go to Florida to get a tan?" SHARON CLAIRE PARELIUS "Pril," a natural comedienne . . . declamation participant and a member of the debate team . . . lent her active support to Y-teens and business club . . . naturally nice to everyone she knows ... an exceptional person who can take teasing. ERNEST DUDLEY PARSONS Just plain "Dude" . . . athletic inclinations — track and golf, which led to an E-dub membership . . . other interests — visual oids and radios . . . helped with stage work for almost every production . . . constant slapstick ... the man who shows the "noon movie." MARGARET ELLEN PATTEN A striking blond who's all for fun . . . Y-teen chapter secretary . . . member of Thespians, Spanish club and Red Cross council . . . first hour hall monitor . . . play and dance committees . . . construction chairman for the '56 Homecoming float . . . constant energy ond willingness to help. PAMELA MAE PATTERSON A poet with a pony tail . . . member of Y-teens ond French dub . . . writing ability put to use on the Whigrean Activities staff . . . time spent clerking at Marvin Oreck's . . . committee worker . . . noted for a willowy figure and a strong will . . . memories of Cedar Rapids. MARCIA ANN PEARSON Marcia left EMHS, but returned again for her senior year . . . joined the choir, Y-teens and Spanish club . . . helpful on the Homecoming skit committee . . . served as an usherette for Sabrina Fair . . . chorus of The Mikado . . . quiet simplicity. SONJA DOROTHY PEDERSON Petite and sweet . . . four club memberships: Y-teens, Business club. Pep club and French dub . . . energetic worker at Country Club Ice Cream store . . . Beaux Arts Ball committee ... a quiet gal who could moke herself heard when she wanted to. VIRGINIA ELIZABETH PENNINGTON The Southwest choir lost a beautiful voice when Ginnie left for EMHS in her junior year . . . member of the senior honor roll . . . Y-teens ond French club enthusiast . . . ardent worker on Homecoming floats ond all class projects . . . sophisticated sweetness. PAULA ELAINE PHILLIPS Her initials describe her personality, PEP . . . senior office helper . . . member of the choir and Y-teens . . . lent her enthusiasm to Pep dub and Spanish dub ... reporter for the Buzxette ... a petite girl with a mischievous mind.JON MICHAEL PIATOU With on look from a teacher, he withdraws into a book and pulls a paragraph ovor his eyes . . . crutches resulted from a bad break . . . interests lie in cars, cars and cars . . . nonchalant manner reflected in his walk and speech. KAREN PORTERFIELD Rewarded for her patience ... a three-year Y-teen member . . . chapter vice president as a senior . . . French club enthusiast . . . and ardent worker on committees and Homecoming floots ... at home on a pair of skis . . . memories of an Aspen New Year. ROBERT BJORNLIE QUELLO A man of business through and through . . . managor for the football and baseball teams as woll os for tho junior class play ... an active Hi-Y member. Bob servod as Auctor's chaplain and secrotary . . . three year ski team enthusiost . . . E-club . . . friendly and always cheerful. IRENE ELIZABETH RA8E "Rod" gained her membership in Thospians from character roles in Room For Ono More, Lute Song and Blithe Spirit...youth conference delogate . . . Homocoming co-chairman . . . Winter Sports' Day Queen candidate . . . Buzzette reporter . . . Y-teens chapter president . . . three years as a cheerleader ... a skilled hypnotist . . . forever fun and friendly. MARTHA JANE RICHARDSON Ability shown in leatherwork and enomeling . . . scenery committee for the junior class ploy . . . decorations committee for the business club "Soc-Hop" . . . interesting speeches indicate equestrian inclinations ... an avid Elvis fan ... on amiable person and a good conversationalist. SUZANNE PRESCOTT A red-headed bomb shell . . . served as a homeroom officer ... a dependable hall monitor . . . interest in Y-teens and Latin club . . . active member of her church youth group . . . very well known for her frankness and dependability. SANDRA JEANEAN PRINCELL Tho model girl . . . Make-up committoes for Lute Song and Sabrina Fair . . . Observed as a model on KMGM television . . . Dutiful member of publicity committees and Y-teens . . . Earnest teacher at a beauty school . . . Love of modern art and painting . . . quite a gall ALLEN LLOYD RAYMOND A dry sense of humor accompanied by a friendly manner . . . member of the band . . . visual aids worker . . . sophomore homeroom treasurer . . . willingly took part in all class projects . . . Al was known to be reserved and well-mannered. JAMES FLEMMING RICHARDS. JR. An outdoor man . . . "Worky" excelled on the ice os the hockey team's right wing . . . E-club member . . . president and secretary of his Hi-Y chapter . . . French club treasurer . . . youth conferences . .. known os the only male student in third year French ... a famed hunter . . . always smiling. ELIZABETH ANN ROBERTSON Susie's a gal with big brown eyes and a personality twice her size . . . Julia in Sabrina Fair . . . doclam participant . . . Thespians . . . French club . . . the Whigrean Activities staff . . . senior homeroom secretary . . . committees for the Prom, Homecoming, Sophomore Reception ond dances . . . always in perfect taste. - 149 -PATRICIA ANN ROCKSTAD So much onergy and lifo in such a small package . . . member of the band os a sophomore, the choir at a senior . . . Y-teens, Pep club and Spanish club all received Pot's octive support ... a willing committee worker . . . known for mild sarcasm. THOMAS KARL ROSE A love for the out-of-doors . . . Tom's abilities were used during the summers when he worked as a camp counselor . . . served as Hi-Y chapter vice-president . . . wrestling participant . . . Senior Dance decorations committee . . . tops with all. GAIL DIANE ROTHGEB "Eat, drink ond be merry" . . . three year membership in French club and Y-teent . . . National Honor Society . . . the Whigrean advertising staff . . . International Doy seminar leader ... a fanatic for horses . . . definite obilities in art . . . characterized by an unusual laugh. DAVID MICHAEL ROUZER KNOWN: by the gang as "Touzer," Axel's dog ... in the sports' world as wrestling captain and E- lub member . . . theatrically as David in Sabrina Fair ... for activities such os Hi-Y, youth conferences ond the Whigrean staff . . . acclaimed as a cruiser — his longest cruise being to Florida. PAUL EDWARD ROBEY Full of mischief and fun . . . Paul used his extra time ond energy to aid the swimming and wrestling teams . . . E-club member ... a visual aids man ond a printshop worker . . . found almost any time, or anywhere, relaxing. JEAN PAGE ROBINSON A smile and nature always sweet; a sense of humor that's really neat . . . Y-teens, World Affairs club, and Spanish club . . . Homecoming and Sophomore Reception committees . . . known as a handwriting analyst ... an avid skier. Jeon spent New Year's at Aspen. JOAN ROSENOW It's better to be smoll and shine than to be large and cast a shadow . . . member of the Senior Honor Roll and National Honor Society . . . active in French club ond Y-teens . . . earnest committee worker for Prom location and the Senior Reception ... a sarcastic sense of humor. JANE ANN ROSSITER That unbeatable combination of beauty and intelligence . .. "Queen Jane" reigned over '56 Homecoming festivities . . . National Honor Society . . . Buzzette editor . . . Quill and Scroll . . . three-year senior cheerleader . . . senior class secretary . . . student council . . . Y-teen club president . . . Thespian treasurer . . . outstanding in everything. NANCY JANE RUE It's nice to be natural, when you're naturally nice ... a Y-teen member for three yeors, ond chapter treasurer os a senior ... an eager worker on every committee . . . the Whigrean advertising stoff . . . Spanish club enthusiast . . . every speech wos on "impromptu". JAMES ROBERT SAMUALSON EMHS received "Jumper" from Des Moines in his senior year . . . participation in swimming resulted in E- !ub membership . . . senior choir . . . cast of The Mikado ... his pet peeve — social problems . . . ticket committee for Sabrina Fair ... an eager friend. . ]50-DONALD COLLINS SARLES The mon with the audible "Chevie" ... an eager ttudent of tr'8-and solid . . . treasurer of Rhon Hi-Y chapter . . . president of cor club . . . cyclist abilities shown on senior bike day . . . Don's a boy with whom everyone gets along. SHARON LEE SCHUENEMAN Good sense and good noture are never separated . . . active in Y-teens and Future Business Leaders of America . . . sometimes found at her hall duty post second hour ... a willing worker on oil class projects . . . beauty without conceit. KAREN MARIE SCHWARZKOPF She danced her way through school . . . winner of the Future Homemaker of Tomorrow award . . . outstanding contestant in Sophomore Talent Shows ... a fancy for exotic foods . . . o big smile contrasting her nineteen inch woist. JOHN HOWARD SCOTT A fost man on the "slip stick" . . . ability brought Senior Honor Roll and Notional Honor Society memberships . . . o unique'woy of laughing . . . extra time spent working at Hove's . . . from all indications, a minister in the making. WILLIAM FITTERLING SHARPE, JR. A connoisseur of old cars, Willy displayed his hobby in the Homecoming parade and school porking lot . . . former band participant . . . football and track teams . . . E-club and Hi-Y member . . . youth conference delegate . . . senior homeroom vice president . . . Prom bond committee co-chairman ... an ever-present smile. GALEN CLAIRE SIMONS Long red tresses and a clever sense of humor characterize Galen . . . publicity committee for the Prom, Beaux Arts Ball, Hospitality Carnival, Sophomore Talent Show and the junior class play . . . French club member . . . aspirations of becoming on airline stewardess. ROGER DAVID SIMS The composer of a new alma moter . . . starred as "Nonki-Poo" in The Mikado . . . playod Fairchild in Sabrina Fair ... an asset to the World Affairs club . . . co-chairman of International Day . . . fast to attract friends . . . Roger accomplished a lot in one yeor. WALT HAROLD SIRENE Serious and sincere . . . Hockey co-captain and two yeor oil-conference player . . . the baseboll team's first baseman . . . three year membership in E-club . . . student council vice president . . . sophomore class vice president . . . homeroom president . . . always working on class and school projects ... a leader in and out of school. THEODORE ANTHONY SLETKOLEN "Slats," never a dull moment ... an enthusiastic Spanish club backer ... a helpful worker on Homecoming and various dance committees . . . "Morningside Mob" member ... he cheered the pucksters at every game . . . filled to the brim with good nature. CHARLOTTE ELAINE SMITH None but herself could be her parallel . . . Whigreon co-editor as a senior, art editor as a junior . . . National Honor Society in her junior year . . . Quill and Scroll vice president ... a world traveler . . . talented artist and harpist . . . Girls' State representative . . . always ready to help ... a hair style for each day of the week.EILEEN ANN SPANDE Cute and sweat . . . Y-teens all-school treasurer . . . business club secretary . . . revealed secret of the spirit world in 6lithe Spirit . . . The Whigrean advertising staff . . . homeroom secretary one year and treasurer another . . . make-up committee chairman for Of Thee I Sing . . . Red Cross council . . . soft spoken and sincere. UNOA EDITH STARK There's one in every crowd, and Linda's our class clown . . . always eager to work on Homecoming skits, floats and dance committees . . . made her dramatic debute in Room For One More . . . memberships in Pep dub, Y-teens and Spanish dub . . . friendly and unconcerned. BARBARA LEE STOVER A quiet gal who loves to smile . . . o welcome addition to the choir in her senior year . , . enthusiasm and sincere willingness to help shown on class projects . . . Y-teen member . . . chorus of The Mikodo . . . friendly ond eager to please everyone. PETER KEITH STRONG Really “strong" in business and electronics ... the Whigreon's business manager . . . student director of Room For One More . . . sophomore class treasurer . . . either a chairman or committee member for almost every donee . . . directed the recording for the Whigrean record . . . rodio club . . . Pete spent hours outside of school flying. 4 PORTER ALONZO SMITH Always full of fun; a pal to everyone . . . "Schmots" participated in football for two years and earned his "E" . . . co-chairman of the clean-up committee for the senior dance . . . Hi-Y member and chapter chaplain . . . liked and respected by his classmates. GENETTE ETHEL SONNEYSON Never satisfied 'til things are done; she's on the job and still has fun . . .Buzzetto circulation manager . . . definite dramatic ability shown in Blitho Spirit . . . National Honor Society and Quill and Scroll member . . . Thespians . . . active in debate ond declam . . . headed many committees ... a conscientious student and a true friend. NANCY ELIZABETH STEPHENS Small in stature, light in weight ... a perfect Janie in Room For One More . . . Spanish club and Latin club . . . homeroom secretary . . . member of Qvatre Raisons Y-feen chapter . . . youth conference delegate . . . “I've got a secretl" BEATRICE BURDICK STOLTE Her Interests are many and so are her friends . . . member of the band and choir . . . lent her support to the Sponish club . . . library helper . . . aided the ethics committee as a noon-hour holl monitor . . . made up the female portion of the business law class. JEAN KATHERINE STUKEL The gal who's always there to help ... a band member for three years . . . Jean served on the,Buzzette staff in several positions . . . Quill and Scroll . . . active in Y-teens for three years . . . extra money earned working at Dayton's . . . olways diligent on3 neat. GEORGENE HELEN STUPPY A pleasant word for everyone . . . interested in debate . . . participated in Red Cross council ond Spanish club . . . extra time spent clerking at Southdale . . . “Gene" loaned her garage temporarily to the senior clou when working continuously on the Homecoming float. 152-CHARLES STUART SWANSON Backbone of the iwimming team's diving section ... a foreign cor fan . . , member of Trl Alpha Hi-Y . . . familiar foce in the print-»hop . . . memories indude o new Ford and a Florida trip . . . a quiet boy with a pleasant manner and a wonderful sense of humor. PETER GEORGE SWANSON Known for slight sarcasm and frequent puns ... a conscientious student, Pete was inducted into the National Honor Society as a junior . . . editor of Buzzette sports' staff . . . Quill and Scroll member . . . small in size but big in obility. IAWERENCE WILLIAM TABACCHI The last newcomer to the class of '57, Larry came just in time to be measured for cops and gowns . . . favorite sports — football and iwimming . . . ticket committee worker for the senior dance . . . always smiling and friendly . . . bound for Arizona University. DAVID EARL TANNER A former Iowan . . . noted for his humorous reports in social problems . . . band and Latin club . . . Red Cross council representative ... a homeroom officer in his junior year . . . member of the cast of Sabrina Fair . . . easy going and friendly. JULIE ANN THISS Alwoys happy and chattering . . . the joy of the ethics committee as its co-chairman ... Y-teen offices: secretary and I.C.C.... Spanish dub offices: secretary and president . . . declam and play committees brought Thespian membership . . . student council and youth conferences . . . co-editor of the Whigrean advertising section . . . lovable. DONALD LESLIE THOMAS Alias — "the mad scientist" . . . spent many a night burning the midnight oil while reoding about his favorite subject . . . naturally, a radio dub member ... his physics theories will be long remembered ... an unusuol, likeable person . . . girl shy and quiet. PHILIP JOHN SWANSON The famous flutist . . . interests are Sponish dub and music, music, music . . . Sophomore Tolent Show winner . . . band president . . . Minneapolis Symphony Contest winner . . . Phil will also be remembered for his unusual parts in the bond's Pop Concert . . . efficient and orderly. TERRY MARCIA SWENSON The perfect posture that denotes o model ... a section editor for the Whigrean in her junior and senior years . . . Marcia headed the Homecoming dance committee . . . Quill and Scroll member . . . Y-teen cobinet ... a foreseen future in the fashion field. STEPHEN RICHARD TELL His activities speak for his personality . . . youth conference delegate . . . student coundl . . . obility shown on the hockey team . . . E-dub member . . . Red Cross coundl representative for three years . . . junior dass vice president . . . remembered as the ninth grode "Friendly King." MARILYN GAY THACKER Her nickname describes her, "Merry-Gay" . . . Phi Epsilon Y-teen member, then secretary, then president . . . Sponish club program chairman . . . Homecoming dance committee . . . Florida memories . . . many timely open houses . . . "Are her eyes really yellow?"CHARLES HARMON TRACY Speed! . . . former homeroom treasurer . . . Hi-Y chaplain . . . fovorite sports include wrestling, hunting and racing ... an excellent horseman . . . Chuck's quiet and modest personality did not keep him from being extra-friendly to everyone. RICHARD THORPE TRESSEL A pleasant contrast to the usual rambunctious senior boy ... a quiet personality indicates a sound thinker . . . active in Hi-Y where he served as chapter secretary . . . well-known for his comments in chemistry . . . quiet, but remembered. PATRICIA LEE TURNER You never know what a red-headed girl will do! . . . Y-teen member for three yeors ... a willing worker on the Whigreon faculty section . . . usually asked to make a poster for some publicity committee . . . Spanish club ... an avid ski fan ... an unorthodox laugh. CLAUDE THERON UREVIG, JR. Known os "Pug" . . . he'll never trouble trouble, 'til trouble troubles him . . . boundod in from Michigan as a senior . . . Red Cross council .. . Hi-Y and French club . . . Homecoming dance committoe . . . a real ivy leaguer, complete with jokes. LUANNE SHIRLEY WENBERG A sophomore in 1956, a senior in 1957 — she gaily skipped her junior year .. . member of the senior honor roll .. . office helper... sophomore homeroom treasurer . . . modestly electrifying ... a gol who knows what she wants, and gets ill RICHARD JAMES WIGEN Ho found his "saint" in St. Louis Park ... a profound interest in cars and ear clubs . . . talont shown in art and choir . . . Hi-Y member and chapter officer . . . awarded for his essay on safe driving . . . part time work at Humpty Dumpty . . . patient and dependable. GEORGE EDWARD WILLIAMS "Cool Will", scarcely speaks without subtle sarcasm ... Dei Gratia Hi-Y chapter member for three years . . . always willing to holp on committees and class projects . . . memories of Taylor's Falls picnics and a Florida vacation. THOMAS LANE WILSON At first glance, Tom seems quiet; a second glanco reveals his hilarious and friendly personality . . . integral part of the choir for three years . . . "gung-ho" for parties with out-of-town girls . . . always playing the down. GARY BERNHARDT WOEHLER An avid student of electronics, .Gory can easily oxplain many confusing instruments . . . appreciative of outdoor life . . . seen back-stage of many productions manning the lights and sound . . . especially friondly to fellow photon followers. MARILYN KAYE WOOD long, flamboyant hoir . . . active in Y-teens and French club . - • office helper . . . cast of the Thespian production Of Thee Sii 9 . . . member of the senior choir . . . chorus for The Mikado . • • she'll be remembered os the gol who won the "jaguar," all » x inches of it.JOHN FINCH WOODHEAD. Ill In spits of all his fame. his hat still fits him just the same . . . student council president . . . sophomore doss president . . . National Honor Society election as a junior . . . Prom co-chairman . . . track cocaptain and E-dub member . . . youth conferences . . . Homecoming King candidate . . . Hi-Y and Spanish club . . . he'll fly to success. GERALD COVENTRY WOZNIAK Jerry's quiet personality can't cover up his fine sense of humor . . . an active Hi-Y member ... his main interest outside of school — cars . . . Sergeont-ot-arms of the Pacers, o car club . . . headed for a career in engineering. Senior Honor Roll ROW 1: J. Rosenow, M. Alderson, M. Carlson, J. Rossiter, G. Sonney-son. ROW 2: M. Anderson, S. Joslin, F. Greenagel, M. Nelson, M. Nordquist. ROW 3: C. Johnson, D. Coveil, L. Kidder, P. Fedders, G. Finkenaur, L. Wenberg. ROW 4: D. Myers, L. Michael, N. Moe, D. Hansen, M. Franzen. ROW 5: S. Hughes, L. Lundgren, H. Knearl, J. Carroll, J. Scott, G. Bridgman. ROW 6: V. Pennington, C. Smith, J. Hockborn, M. Blood, J. Woodhead, P. Swanson. - 15 5.Seventh Grade Sunlights First day frustration ... "Can't anyone tell me where the elevator is?" ... trips to the office to recover lost locker combinations ... dancing lessons from Miss Bartholet and Miss McGarry .. . cries of "A-Bomb" from the girls' gym ... unpadded bleechers during auditorium programs ... homeroom basketball teams ... donkey basketball . .. Mr. Engen's pencils and pictures ... new friends from Harley Hopkins ... first final exams. Ninth Grade Noon Hours Leaders in Junior High activities ... pouring punch and checking coots at senior high dances ... driver's training from "Uncle Nel" . .. introduction to Shakespeare and Ivanhoe .. . "Bean Feed" our skating and dinner party ... second win in the Sophomore Talent Show ... one moonlight with a "Friendly King and Queen" .. . council elections and voting for the first time ... Orientation Day program . . . parties for Mrs. Gelhar. Juniors Celebrating After the J.S. Prom Selling concessions at games for the Prom ... new student council responsibilities ... class play, Room For One More ... Miss Siems' motorcycle ride ... bridge sessions before school ... speaking chorus for Homecoming ... "drop quizzes" in History . . . dissension over class rings . . . car clubs ... Of Thee I Sing, the first musical ... exciting campaigns for student council presidency .. . our J. S. Prom, "Some Enchanted Evening" at the Leamington Hotel. 1953 1955 1957 156-Senior Time Line Eighth Grade Picnics New classes get harder ... Math — mixed Navy stories and gravity protractors . . . English — the sad story of "Evangeline" . . . Junior choir — "Now wet your lips." ... American History — the causes and effects ... Scionce — "Friday Reports" for "Bes" ... art — fantastic mobiles .. . first doss officers . . . first moonlight in the Morn-ingside gym ... assigned seats in the lunchroom ... talent show entries ... our first and last class picnic. Sophomore Queens Finally a part of the senior high ... working on danco committees ... the first of two first prize winning floats ... Y-teen "Powder Bowl" game .. . munched leaves in World History . .. axioms and postulates . . . introduction to term papers ... followed the hockey team to the state tournament .. . "The Greatest Show on Earth" ... Queen Floria of the Roman banquet ... Lute Song ... broom hockey on Winter Sports' Day ... "Bon Voyage" to the seniors. Senior Dress-Up Day Leaders of the school .. . last football games ... Bechtle's enriched English program ... "senior open houses" .. . the bop ... impressive Homecoming with "Queen Jone and King Jim" ... the new swimming pool ... our foreign students, "Effio" and "Urs" .. "Bring back Bruntzl" ... a strict ethics committee . .. liauid diets . . . Sabrina Fair . .. "May Moonlight and Memories" . . . marching practice ... Baccalaureate ... commencement, the beginning, not the end.Patrons EWALD BROTHERS 2919 Golden Volley Rood Jo. 2-3601 FIRST NATIONAL BANK 50th and France Avenue Edina, Minnesota SKIPPY PEANUT BUTTER 5725 Highway 7 St. Louis Park, Minnesota BOYER-GILFILLAN 1201 Harmon Place Minneapolis, Minnesota CLANCY DRUG 3948 W. 50th Street Edina, Minnesota GRIFFEN PHARMACY 4412 France Avenue S. Edina, Minnesota HOBART-ATWOOD COMPANY 303 W. 2nd Street Minneapolis, Minnesota JOSTENS Foshay Tower Arcade 134 Minneapolis, Minnesota LINO-TYPECRAFTERS CO. 421 South 5th Street Minneapolis, Minnesota NORTHWESTERN NATL. BANK 620 Marquette Avenue Minneapolis, Minnesota KINNEY SHOES Southdale Store Edina, Minnesota MINNESOTA PAINTS INC. 1101 South 3rd Minneapolis, Minnesota WOODHEAD FORD COMPANY 417 E. Lake Street Minneapolis, Minnesota BETTINA SHAKESPEARE 3929 W. 50th Street Edina, Minnesota BRUSHES SHOES 3921 W. 50th Street Edina, Minnesota POUCHER PRINTING 322 South 4th Street Minneapolis, Minnesota RALPH V. ROSE PLUMBING HEATING 4011 Kipling Avenue Minneapolis, Minnesota THAYER AND STORM 3909 W. 50th Street Edina, Minnesota THE DAIRY SUPPLY COMPANY 119-121 North 2nd Street Minneapolis, Minnesota THE RECORD SHOP INC. 162 Southdale Edina, Minnesota THE PURPLE DOOR U. of Minn, and Southdale Minneapolis, Minnesota WONG'S GRANDVIEW CAFE 5002 Vernon Avenue So. Edina, Minnesota A. M. HAWKINS COMPANY 4390 France Avenue Edina, Minnesota PINK PONY GIFT SHOP Miracle Mile St. Louis Park, Minnesota B. AND B. APPLIANCE COMPANY 3833 W. 50th Street Edina, Minnesota BRAUERS VARIETY STORE 3905 W. 50th Street Edina, Minnesota COUNTRY CLUB FLORISTS 5505 France Avenue So. Edina, MinnesotaPatrons EDINA KITCHEN 3818 W. 50th Street Edina, Minnesota EDINA SHOE SERVICE 4952 France Avenue Edina, Minnesota JIFFY CAR WASH Excelsior and Kipling St. Louis Pork, Minnesota BENSON OPTICAL COMPANY Medical Arts Bldg. Minneapolis, Minnesota JOHN J. KEEFE MEN'S WEAR Miracle Mile St. Louis Park, Minnesota KLADEZEE 3910 W. 50th Street Edina, Minnesota KRISPYKREME DONUT SHOP 6405 Lyndale Avenue So. Minneapolis, Minnesota MORNINGSIDE TEXACO 3901 Morningside Road Minneapolis, Minnesota OSTLUND JEWELRY 5405 Excelsior Blvd. PAGE HARDWARE 4349 France Avenue So. Edina, Minnesota TOPP CLEANERS 4345 France Avenue So. Edina, Minnesota CARGILL INC. Grain Exchange Bldg. Minneapolis, Minnesota CONNOLLY FLORISTS 3801 Sunnyside Avenue Edina, Minnesota CONVENTION GRILL 3912 Sunnyside Avenue Edina, Minnesota COUNTRY CLUB REALTY 3902 Sunnyside Avenue Edina, Minnesota DAVID C. BELL INVESTMENT CO. 501 2nd Avenue Minneapolis, Minnesota DAVIES MORTUARY CO., INC. 1403 Harmon Place Minneapolis, Minnesota EDINA TAXI 5145 Eden Avenue Edina, Minnesota GAGERS HANDICRAFT 1024 Nicollet Minneapolis, Minnesota GORDIES PASTRIES 4942 France Avenue South Edina, Minnesota GREGG'S PHARMACY 4954 France Avenue Edina, Minnesota KNIT 'N PURL SHOP 5014 France Avenue So. Edina, Minnesota ANDERSON CADILLAC, INC. 5100 Excelsior Blvd. St. Louis Park, Minnesota MORNINGSIDE HARDWARE 3904 Sunnyside Avenue Edina, Minnesota OLSON DRUG STORE Grandview Shopping Center Edina, MinnesotaIn Appreciation... Mrs. Robert Glossing, advisor of the 1957 WHIGREAN Mr. Harry Falconer of PHELPS OFFSET PRINTING, printers Mr. Orlando Scherling of SCHERLING STUDIOS, photographers Mr. Vic Stein of LINO-TYPECRAFTERS, typesetters Mr. Bud Mjos of A. J. DAHL COMPANY, bookbinders THE EDINA-MORNINGSIDE COURIER The faculty and administration You, the student body The patrons The 1957 Whigrean Staff CHAR SMITH Co-Editor MEL KUNTZ Co-Editor PETE STRONG Business Manager LYNN KIDDER Copy Editor MARILYN ANDERSON ... Senior Editor EMILY HOFFERT Classes Editor JOHN McKENDRICK . Sports Editor DEBBY COVELL Activities Editor MARCIA SWENSON Faculty and Administration Editor SUZANNE JOSLIN . Student Life Editor MARY HILL Layout Editor GAIL GUSTAFSON • Subscriptions JIM BEGG AdvertisingINDEX Faculty and Administration Aamodt, Elizabeth S. 109, 132 Glassing, Patricia 18, 106, 125, 160 Martin, Harry S 39, 108 Anderson, Everett B. 16, 34, 105, 125 Graebner, Phyllis R. 104, 112 Motion, John C. 83. 87. 91. 107, 125 Bartholet. Mardonna A. 40. 106, 119 Gransberg, Edith 35. 105 McKeand, Margaret 101 Bechtle, Raymond I. 105, 132 Greer, Edward R. 97 Melbye, Bennett C. .. .107, 132 Belk, John I. 109, 125 Hagemeister, Rauha 107, 125 Merrimon, Howard . 34. 91. 104 Bell, Duane . . 112, 108 Halvorsen, Elmer C.. . 83, 91. 109, 119 Miller, Ingrid O. 103 Bezoier, Dolph D 109, 125 Hartman, Richard R. 108, 132 Nelson, Elizabeth 103 Bowers, Beverly M. 104, 112 Hendrickson, Niilo . 70 Nelson, Irvin L. 104 BowmoOj Robert M. 81, 91, 108, 119 Ironside, Ellsworth W. Ottinger, Alice L. 104, 119 Bray. Byron F.. ,36, 105 Isker, Rose E. 102 Preston, Raymond C. . . 105, 119 Christenson, Howard B. 91. 99, 107, 132 Jensen, Marilyn L. 100 Robertson, Lois E. 103 Costello, Ursula 106, 119 Jepson, William R....... 109, 132 Sather, Jean D.. . . 101 Disney. Grace E 101 Johnson, Curtiss V. 108, 125 Sanchez, Marilyn 106, 125 Downey, Arthur 71 Johnson, Merton R. 109, 112 Simpson, William I. 102 Downs, Edward H.. ...... 91, 100 Kadlac, Edward J. . 102 Scanlon, Richard T. 39, 108, 119 Ehlert, John F. 109, 119 Kelsey, Harriet K. . . 101 Siem, Carol Jean . .. 106, 119 Eitel, Butler R. 109 Kozub, Walter .... ..29. 105, 125 Pryor, Don L Erickson, Gerald M. 107 Kuhtman, Milton H.. 94 Toggatz, Thusnelda 109, 112 Fick, Leo J. 96 laPray, Ardyce H. 105 Teichroew, Jonet C. . 106, 112, 119 Fredrickson, Delmar 106 Maley, Catherine Anne 108, 125 Towler, Ardis ... 107 Gelle. Robert D. .. 11, 86. 91, 107, 112 Malosky, James 67 91. 104 Yackel, Kenneth.. . 67. 77. 91 Martin, Elsye K. ........... . . . . 101 P.T.A. Board Godt, Gene 99 McGarraugh, Chas. T . .. .98 Hamilton, John K. . . 98 Hargrove, H. B. . , .... 99 Posselt, George M .... 98 Schmidt, R. E. . . 98 Kimmerle, 1 . 99 Terwilliger, Norman 98 Coleman, Curtiss C. 98 Stafford, Mrs. Alden E. ... 99 Richards, Mrs. Jos. F 98 Seniors Albrecht, Gale 16. 20, 21, 32, 39, Cordarelle, Ruth . 51. 137 40, 45, 51. 134, 155 Carlson, Gerald 29, 51, 137 Alderson, Marianne ... 5, 21, 32, 134 Carlson, Gretchen ... 22, 26. 32, Allivato, David.. . 51. 134 39, 40, 51, 137 Anderson, Marilyn 9. 21, 30, 33, Carlson, Judith ... 20,31,51. 137 39, 40. 51, 134, 155, 160 Carlson, Marilyn 12. 16, 20. 21, 22, Ashenbrenner, Fred. 19, 34. 51, 65, 23. 32. 39, 43. 47, 48, 51. 137, 155 66. 77, 79. 88. 90, 134 Carroll, James 12, , 17. 21. 28. 33, 34, Atwood, Robert 29, 34. 39, 51, 134 39, 40, 43. 51. 64. 65, Austin, Craig 51, 134 66. 74, 75. 137, 155 Chamberlain, Pamela 26, 31, 39, 51, 137 Bolfany, Jane... . 17. 22, 23, 32, 39, Christenson, Bruce 12, 29, 51, 137 45, 48, 51, 134 Clausen, Pamela 12. 19, 20. 22, 26. Borington, Samuel 134 32, 33, 39, 43, 45, 48. 51, 137 Barnes, Sondro 19. 20, 22, 32, 39. 51, 134 Connolly, Michael 16. 26, 34, 51, 138 Begg, James 12, 19, 34. 39, 43. 51, Cooper. John 12. 19, 29. 34, 39, 65, 66. 88. 89, 90, 132. 135, 160 51. 64. 65. 66, 138 Bell, Cecile 30, 35. 39, 51, 135 Coveil, Deborah. . 19, 20, 21. 32, 39. Benjamin, Eleanor 31, 39. 51, 135 40, 51. 115, 138, 160 Berglund, Ronald 29. 51, 135 Cummiskey, Roxanne 20, 22. 26. Bezner, Ursula 26. 32, 41, 51. 135 31. 51, 138 Birk, Joseph .... 51. 135 Blake, Edna... . 22. 51. 135 Dahl, Charles . . 51. 138 Blessing, Carol An " 51. 39. 135 Dannatt, Diane . 31.35.39. 51, 138 Blood. Mory 14, 19, 21. 39, 51, 135. 155 Dorr, Lois 35, 51, 138 Bode. Sue . . 30. 39. 41, 51. 135 Delaney, Mary . .. 35. 36. 51. 138 Bohlander, Elaine .. 26. 31. 51. 136 Delaney, Williom 51, 74, 75. 84, 85, 138 Bridgman, George 21. 51, 133, 136. 155 DeMors, DiAnn 26, 51, 138 Brown, Michael 13, 17, 28. 33. 34, Dodge, Thomas . . 34, 51. 82. 83, 139 39, 51, 70, 81, 89, 90, 136 Bryand, Daniel . 13. 43. 51. 65, Emerson, James 28. 34, 51. 77. 79, 139 66. 89, 90. 136 Engel. Crosby 17, 51, 66. 68. 139 Bryntesen, Joyce 14. 17. 19. 39. 51. 136 ....35, 39. 51, 139 Buckett, Arlene 51. 136 Falkanger, Carol Bungert, Kenneth .51, 136 Farille, Patricia 14, 17. 26. 30, 139 Burbank, John 51, 136 33. 39. 51, Burris, James 21. 34, 39. 51, 66. Fedders, Peter... 21, 51. 133, 139, 155 79, 84, 85. 86. 136 Fietek, Patricia 29, 51. 139 Buss, Terronce 12, 29. 33. 34. 51. Fikkan, Philip 51. 71. 87. 139 64, 66, 67. 84. 86. 132. 136 Finkenhaur, Eugene 19, 21. 29, 51. 139, 155 Cameron, Elaine 14, 32. 51. 137 Fletcher, Robert 51. 139 Forrest, Katherine Franzen, Mary Ellen Gage, Robert Gendreau, Duane, Gillette, Gory ... Glenzen, Mary Goetz, William Gray, Thomas Green, Virginia Greenagel, Frank Hackborn, Joan . Hale. Todd Hall, John Halla, David .... Halloran, Timothy Hamilton, Sharon Hansen, Diane Hanson, William,, Hart, Katherine Harte, James Haupt, Charles Hey, Barbara . . Hicks, Robert .... Hinchcliffe. James Hohl, Anthony Holand, David Holmon, Kathleen Holt, James Hooper, Helen Hopper, William Huffman, Judith Hughes, Sam Husebo, Richard Jacobson, Richard 16, 19. 26. 31. 39. 31. 140 ....21, 25. 32. 51, 140, 155 20. 34, 51. 74, 140 51, 140 51, 140 51, 140 32, 51, 140 51, 77. 79. 87, 140 30, 39. 51, 140 12, 13. 14, 16. 20, 21, 34, 51, 140. 155 21. 30. 39, 51. 141, 155 . 26, 51, 141 51. 141 51, 141 34, 51, 66, 77. 78, 141 .. 25, 31, 51. 141 21, 26. 39, 51, 141, 155 41, 51. 82. 83, 141 17, 31, 35. 51. 141 ............... 51. 141 .. .. 51. 142 14, 17. 20, 32. 39, 43. 51, 142 ........ 51. 142 28, 34, 51. 66. 67, 82. 83. Ill, 142 51, 142 26, 28, 51, 142 12. 30. 39, 51, 142 26. 28. 51. 71, 142 0, 32, 33, 39, 51, 142 .. 51, 142 22, 30. 39, 51, 143 , 29, 34. 43, 47, 51. 68. 143, 155 51, 84, 143 29. 34. 51, 143 . 161SENIOR INDEX (Continued) Johnson, Carol Gay 14. 21. 32. Johnson. Keith Jordan. Beatrice Joslin, Suzanne Juneau, Herbert Jutting, Richard 31. 143, 155 ... 26, 28, 39, 51. 143 ................ 51. 143 12, 19, 21. 32. 40. 41, 51, 143. 155, 160 14, 20. 36, 51, 143 51, 143 Karnstedt, Katherine ... 14, 39, 51, 144 Kerber, Kenneth 51, 144 Kidder, Lynn . 19, 21. 31. 33. 39. 48. 51. 20. 144, 155. 160 Klarquiit, Judith 26, 32, 39. 51, 144 Knearl. Homer 12, 13. 21, 26, 28 34, 51, 66. 68. 144, 155 Knutson, Mary 22. 30. 39, 51. 67, 144 Korthof, Maryann................ 35, 51, 144 Koussoula, Efrossini .... 26, 32, 39, 41. 51. 144 Krizan, Sharon ............. 31, 39, 51, 144 Kuntz. Mel 18, 21, 29. 51. 81. 87. 144, 160 Lee, Ronald........ Lemons, Kay .. . Lickteig, Norbert Lickteig, Richard Loop, Calvin . . . Luce, John Lundgren, Linda . 28, 51, 81, 84, 145 ....... 30. 51, 145 51. 145 51, 145 13, 48, 51. 145 20. 26, 36, 37, 51. 145 12, 16. 20, 21, 26. 32. 33, 39. 51,145, 155 McKendrick. John ... 19, 21, 34, 36, 51, 145, 160 Malisow, Alon . . 51, 66, 68, 145 Martin, John 51, 145 Moy. Peter 17. 20, 51. 146 Michael III. Lewis 17. 20. 21. 34, 48, 51, 146 Moe, Nancy . 12. 17, 21, 30. 35, 39, 51, 146, 155 Mulliken, Linda 31, 33, 39, 48, 51, 146 Myers. Donald . . .21. 28, 33. 34. 51. 85. 86. 132, 146. 155 Myers. Richard 29. 34, 43. 51, 84, 146 Nolle. Richard 34. 51. 88. 89. 91. 146 Neary, Cynthia. Neiberger, Denny Nein, Terry . . Nelson, Gerald ...31, 51. 146 34, 51, 64, 66. 67. 82. 146 26. 34. 51. 146 26. 51. 81, 147 Nelson, Karen ........... Nelson, Mory 21, 31, Nelson, Susan 22, Neville, James.. Nordquist, Mary North, Diane, . Novotny, Jerome . O'Connor, William Olson, Allan Olson, Douglas Ostman, Jeanette 17 22, 31. 14. 31. •Pocini, Anita ......... Parelius, Sharon. . . .. Parsons, Dudley Patten, Margarett 20, Patterson, Pamela.... Pearson. Marcia Pedersen, Sonja Pennington, Virginia Phillips, Paula ........ Platou, Jon............. Porterfield, Karen.... Prescott, Suzanne. . . Princell, Sandra ........ 26. 35. 51, 147 39. 51, 147, 155 31, 39. 51. 147 ...29, 51, 147 , 19, 20. 21. 39, 51, 147, 155 51, 147 .... 51, 147 25, 39. 51. 147 ........ 51, 147 29, 39. 51. 148 39. 43, 51, 148 .............34, 51 35, 51, 148 .. 20. 34. 51, 148 22. 31. 39, 51. 148 13, 19. 51, 148 . 26, 30. 51. 148 ....35. 51. 148 .. 26. 32. 39, 51, 148. 155 26, 30. 39. 51. 148 51, 149 20. 32. 39, 51, 149 51, 149 ... 30. 51, 149 Quello, Robert .. 28, 34, 51, 66. 81, 149 Robe, Irene 17, 20, 22, 23. 30, 39. 47, 51, 149 Raymond, Allen............ 51, 57, 71, 149 Richards, James 29. 34, 39. 51, 77, 78, 149 Richardson, Jane.... ..........20, 51, 149 Robertson, Elizabeth .19, 20. 39, 48, 51, 149 Robey. Paul .................. 51. 71. 150 Robinson, Jean . 30, 39, 40. 51, 150 Rockstad. Patricia 26. 30. 39. 51. 150 Rose, Thomas . 29, 39. 51, 150 Rosenow. Joan 21, 32, 39. 51, 150. 155 Rossiter, Jane 12. 16, 20, 21. 23, 25, 32. 33, 39. 43. 48. 51, 132. 150. 155 Rofhgeb. Gail......... 19. 32. 39, 51, 150 Rouzer, David . 14. 19. 29, 34. 39, 48, 51, 82, 83, 150 Rue. Nancy 30, 39. 51. 150 Samuelson, James Sorles, Donald... ....51, 150 29. 51. 151 Schueneman, Sharon ... 32, 35, 51, 151 Schwarzkopf, Karen............. .. 51, 151 Scott. John 21. 51, 151. 155 Sharpe, William 28. 34, 39. 51, 90. 151 Simons, Galen................. 39, 51, 151 Sims. Roger 20. 26, 34. 40, 48, 51, 151 Sirene Wall 12. 29, 34, 51, 77, 79. 84. 86, 151 Sletkolen, Theodore .. . 39, 51, 151 Smith, Chorlotte .. .. 18, 21. 31, 41. Smith, Porter.. . . Sonnesyn, Genette Spande. Eileen. . . Stark, Linda Stephens, Nancy Stolte, Beatrice .. Stover, Barbara .. Strong, Peter.. 19, Stukel, Jean 16, Stuppy, Georgene Swanson, Charles Swanson, Peter... Swanson, Philip Swenson, Marcia 51. 151, 33. 39, 51, 16, 20. 21, 41. 51. 14. 19. 20. 32 35, 47, 30. 39, ......... 39 22. 26. 31 26. 28, 36. 51. 21. 25. 30. 39 29, 51 25. 39. 51. 19. 21. 32, 51, 155, 160 66, 152 34. 152, 155 . 33. , 51. 152 51. 152 , 51, 152 51, 152 . 51. 152 152, 160 . 51. 152 51. 152 . 71, 153 21. 153 153, 155 153, 160 Tabacchi, Lawrence . - Tanner, David ......... Tell, Stephen..... 12, Thocker, Marilyn . 22, Thiss. Julie 12. Thomas, Donald......... Tracy, Charles......... Tressel. Richard ...... Turner, Patricia ..... ........... 51. 153 ...14, 48, 51. 153 34. 51, 77, 78. 153 31, 33. 39, 51, 153 19. 20. 26, 30. 33, 39. 51. 153 .... 36, 51, 153 ............ 51, 154 .........28. 51, 154 19. 31. 39. 51. 154 Urevig, Cloude... Wenberg, Luanne . Wigen, Richard Williams, George Wilson, Thomas . . Woehler. Gary... Wood, Marilyn... Woodheod, John Wozniok, Gerald 11, 39, 48, 51, 154 ...29. 51, 66. 154 ...26, 28. 51, 154 28, 51, 154 26. 51. 154 ....... 36. 51. 154 ........26, 51, 154 12. 21, 28, 34, 43. 51, 88. 90. 155 ....... 28, 51, 155 Adams, Culver Addicks, Mentor. Jr. Akins. Leone Ambrose, Mike Andersen, Corolyn Andersen, Sally . Anderson, Karen. Anderson, Noelle Anderson, Phyllis •Andrews, Susan Bachman, Phillip . Barker, Michael . Bauernfeind, Judy Bedgood, Donna Beale, Judith Benson, Philip Bergerson, Kent Berlin, Diane Bodlund, Robert Bolduc, John 29, 34. 66, 68. 81. 89. 126 .25.29,126 31. 39, 126 ............ 126 -------22, 30. 126 ........ 31. 126 . 30. 126 126 31, 126 32 . 25. 28, 71. 126 28, 66, 71, 83. 126 19. 20. 21. 31. 34, 40. 126 35. 39. 126 17. 30, 36, 46. 126 29. 71. 126 126 39. 126 126 25. 126 Juniors Bostock, Roy 21, 29. 34. 64. 65, 66. 75. 84, 85. 126 Bowers, Bill 26, 126 Boyer, Judith 31. 126 Brandt, Genevieve 35. 126 Brandtner, Wayne 126 Brooker, John . . . 29, 126 Bruss, Robert 12. 16. 21. 29. 39. 40. 125. 126 Buckbee, Susan 126 Burke, Ann 126 Burke, Judith 26, 126 Burton, Charles 10, 12, 13. 29, 39. 40. 87. 126 Burton, Ronald 37, 39. 46. 126 Campbell, Heather 12. 32. 125, 126 Connom, David 12. 21, 28. 34. 40. 126 Corlson, Keith 29, 69. 126 Carlsen, Mary Jo. 31. 39, 126 Carlstrom, Virginia 16. 30. 126 Chaney, Susan 16, 19, 20. 26. 32, 40. 126 Clark, Anne 126 Coffey, Douglas 28, 126 Connor, Dove 40, 66, 68. 77, 79. 90. 126 Cook, Jeffrey .. 126 Copps, Jean .... 31. 35, 126 Crimmins, John 126 Dahl, Peter 36. 71, 126 Dale, Gary 34. 126 Domman, Jim . 84, 126 Danielson, Gary 126 Davis, Diane ... 14. 22, 32. 70. 126 Davis, Judy 31, 35, 126 •Day. Kevin. 26, 29 Degeberg, Melanie .22. 30, 126 Dotzler, Carol 126 Douglas, Suzanne 126 Delaney, Patrick 84, 85, 126 Douglas, Terronce 26, 126 Eichhorn, Erika . 30. 35. 126 Eidsvold, Dorothy 32. 39. 126 Ellis, Jack 34. 74. 90. 126 - 162- Not pictured in doss sectionJUNIOR INDEX (Continued) Engelhart, Jeraldine 30. 126 Engelima, Sharon 32. 126 ‘Engstrom, John... 12 , 29 Erickson, Karen 126 Engle, Jan . 14, 22, 31, 34. 126 Faust, David 126 Faust, Peter 28. 126 Feldhake, Marilyn 127 Fietek, Sharon 127 Fikkan, John 71, 87, 127 Finch, Dody .. 31. 39. 127 Fisher, Cynthia , . .. 19. 31. 127 Fitch, Tom 127 Flower, Potty 32, 127 Fredrickson, Solly . 12. 20. 21, 22. 30. 40. 127 Freudenthal, John . 14, 29, 34, 74, 75. 84, 85. 127 Freund, Tom 28. 90. 127 Gagnon, Mary ... 32. 127 Garrison, Millard 71, 127 Getsch, David .... 28, 69, 71, 127 Gibbith, Joanne 30. 127 ‘Gardner, Poul 84 , 85 Gilbert, Jerry .. 25. 37, 69, 87. 127 Gilchrist, William 29, 34, 39, 64. 65, 66, 89, 90. 127 Goehner, Gerald 28. 127 Good, Sandra 127 Green, Deanna 35, 127 Grover, Barbara 22, 30. 70, 127 Grow, Ruthonne . . . ‘Gust, Robert 127 Gustafson, Gayle 19. 32. 39, 127, 160 Hampton, Virginia 31, 39, 127 Hansen, James . . . 65. 66, 127 Hansen, Margaret. 35. 127 Hanson, Tom 17. 25. 29, 39, 127 Hargrove, David •Harris, Williom 127 Henderson, Lois 31, 34, 127 Hendon, Michoele ... 31. 35, 127 Henjum, Thomas . .. 28. 127 Herrmann, Joann 31, 39. 127 Hewitt, Sara 22, 30, 39, 127 Hildyard, Mary Jo 25, 36, 127 Hill, Mary 19, 20, 21, 32, 33. 39. 40, 46. 127, 160 Hoffert, Emily 14, 19, 21. 30. 39, 40. 127. 160 Hokenson, Earl , .. 127 Holmes, Diane . . . . 30, 35. 127 Hunter, Diane 30. 127 Huser, Merilee . . . . 32, 39, 127 Hyre, John 127 Jackson, Patricia 25. 127 Jenson, Cliff 34, 40, 66, 74. •Jenson, Robert 75, 90. 127 Johnson, 8urton 127 Johnson, Craig 28. 46, 47, 90. 127 Johnson, Dale 127 Johnson, Julianne •Johnson, Karen . . .22. 31. 49, 70, 127 Johnson, Richard 28, 127 Jones, Susan ... 31. 127 Jurisch, Sharon 17. 30. 127 Kannenberg, Kirsten 12. 13, 14, 16. 20. 30. 40, 46, 127 Karnstedt, John 127 Katter, Richard.. . Kehoe, Kathleen 26, 127 Kelly, Katy .14, 127 Kern, Andrea 127 Kesler, Robert 127 Kimmerle, Ross 17, 29, 39, 71. 90. 127 King, Thomas . . . . 34. 64. 66. 67. 74. 75. 84. 85, 127, 134 Kinney, Delores 25, 30, 127 Kinzey, Margaret 127 Kloek, Gary 29, 127 Kreiser, Bob 127 Larson, Steve 28, 34. 75. 90, 127 Laurel, Janet 35, 127 Learn, Lodonna 22, 128 Lee, Leroy 12, 14. 69. 128 Lee, Robert 128 •lee, Sally Lewis, Sandra 22. 32. 39, 128 Lovre, Lenore 14, 31. 39, 128 Lumbar, Freddy 128 Lowe, Susan ...... 29, 32, 128 Lytle, Jim 29, 83, 128 McAndrews, John . . 90, 128 McArthur, Catherine 128 McBride, Mary... 31, 128 McCabe, Charles .... 34, 83. 128 McCormick, Jane 22. 23, 26. 45. 128 McDonald, Janet 25, 31. 128 McGlashen, Clinton 84, 85, 128 McKendrick, Sally ... 22, 70, 128 McKown, Lucy 32, 36. 128 McLaughlin, Mary. ... 20, 31, 39, 128 McVeety, Roger 28, 34, 66, 67. 77, 79, 125. 128 Martin, Lowrence .... 20, , 26, 37, 69, 128 Martinson, Leroy 81, 128 Mellema, Diane 21, 30. 40, 128 Miller, Charles ... .20, , 21 . 25, , 40. 81, 128 ‘Montgomery, Clark 76 Moe, James 29, 34, 64, 65, 66, 84, 85, 125, 128 Moe, Robert ....... 25, 128 ‘Moller, Jud Morford, Gail . . .. . 26, 128 •Nelson, 8rad 80 Nelson, Gary 128 Nelson, Helen 128 Nichols, Bruce 29, 34, 64, 66, 128 Nichols, Terry 40. 128 Nicolls, Nancy 22, 31, 128 Nordby, Gayle 25, 31, 128 Nordeen, Ann . . 31. 128 Nordcll, Barry 128 Norwich, James 128 Olinger, John 128 Oliver, Rolf 28 69, 90, 128 Olsen, Dyanne 128 Olstad, Dave 80. 128 Orwoll, Robert . . 29. 128 Ost, Mary 22, 35, 128 Packard, Paul . . 26, 39, 128 Palmer, Robert 128 Patton, Jeanne ... 128 Pawluk, Linda 20, 26, 30. 46, 128 Pearson, Roxanne . 19, 30. 128 Pence, Barbara 23, 32. 46. 128 Peterson, Richard 90. 128 Piere, Alyce Ann 31, 128 Pleissner, Jane 34. 39, 46, 128 Potts, Marilyn 31. 39. 128 Radford, Mortha 128 Ralph, Ken 128 Reinert sen, Mary 31. 128 Reinhard, Chris 128 Reinhard, Linda Jane 32, 35. 128 Reinhardt, Richard 128 Rice, Ray 28, 34, 39, 64, 66. 67 82 . 83. 128 Richordson, Thomas. . 34, 88, 128 Ringbloom, James 128 Rixe, John . 128 Robertson, Louise . 31, 39. 128 Robinson, Robert 28. 128 Roscoe, Wolter . .. 129 Rosendohl, Lynn . 12. 20, 32. 129 Rose now, Peter 129 Ross, Shirley •Ruddy, Korin 129 Ruud, Karen . . 32. 129 Sampson, Gerard 14. 39, 77, 78. 129 Sawyer, Holly 13. 19. 32. 39, 40, 129 Schaub, Judy.... . ... 22, 30, 39, 129 Schultz, Eric 29, 69, 129 Schwartz, Dennis 69. 129 Schweiger, Barbara 22, 35. 129 Seaman, Lynne 33, 70, 129 Seim, Sybil 31, 129 Skola, Jack 129 Smith, Miriam 14, 71. 129 Smith, Laurie 1 14. 17. 26, 29, 46, 66, 68. 83. 129 Smith, Patricia . . . 35, 129 Spearing, John 129 Smith, Harry . . .. 129 Steinweg, Charles . 34. 77, 78. 84, 129 Stevens, Carol . . 31. 129 Stevens, Steve 26, 129 Stevens, Susan 30. 35, 129 Stevenson, Charles 129 Stewart, Barbara 32, 129 Stolte, Bruce . ... 26. 129 Stone, Ralph 28. 129 Strachauer, Karen 32. 129 Street, Patricia 39, 129 Swan, Judith .... 12, 32, 129 Swanson, Earl. 129 Swanson, Janet •Swanson, Sharon 31. 35. 129 Swant, Julie .... •Swartwood, Susan 21, 22, 129 Tanner, Steven 34, 64, 66. 74. 75. 89. 90, 129 •Tofam. Betsy 32 Thielvoldt, Judy . 20, 26, 40, 46. 129 Thomas, David O.. 39, 40. 82, 83, 129 Thomas, David W. 129 Thomson, Michael 87, 129 Thorne, James .. 29. 34, 40, 46, 87, 129 Todd, Thomas 28, 129 Torrance, Richard ,34, 129 Towne, Thomas 82, 83, 129 Troutman, Jean . . 26, 129 Turner, Lorry.... 69, 129 Turner, Spencer . 29. 39. 129 Tylock, Richard 82. 83, 129 Utendorfer, Kay 129 Vail, James 26, 129 Von Wagenen, Mary Jo 30, 39, 129 Vilett, Merry 19, 31, 129 Word, Janice 30. 129 •Word, Judy 30 Warmath, Murray .34, 65. 66. 75, 89. 90, 129 Warren, Marcia 129 Wasley, Stanley 34, 70, 77, 78, 88, 90, 129 •Waulters, Timothy Welch, William 29, 39, 40, 129 Wherley, Lawrence 129 Williams, John. .. •Wilson, Harold 25, 28. 39. 40, 41, 129 Wilson, Linda 22. 39, 83, 129 •Wininger, Bill . . 76 Wilson, Luise 31. 46. 129 Windhorst, John 12, 21, 25, 28. 34, 39. 40, 46, 129 Wozniak, Janet . 32. 129 Wyord, Jack 12, 28. 90. 129 Wyatt, Judy 22. 26, 30, 40. 129 -163- Not picture in clow sectionSophomores Abrohanuon, Diano 14. 22, 32, 120 Amundson. Dayton 120 Anderson, Judy 32. 120 Anderson, Richard A 28. 120 Anderson, Richard O. 120 Andarson, Shirley 22, 39, 120 Anderson, Thomas 77, 79. 120 Andrews, Jeffrey 120 Andrusko, Ross 25, 120 Asplund, Theodora . 32, 39, 120 •Arnott, Edwin 76 Avery, John ... 69, 86. 120 Bancroft, Jomes 14, 28. 120 Barington, Loo 120 Borkla, Jon . . . 120 Beavor, Patricia 32, 39, 120 Bell, Ronald .. 28. 81. 87, 120 Bonson, Richard 29, 120 Berg, Martha 120 Borgquist, Paul 29. 120 Bergren, Arno ... 12,28.37, 120 Bossessen, Karen 12, 22, 30, 33. 70. 120 Blna, Barb 120 Bing. Steven 120 Blanchard, Patricio 24, 40, 120 Bomsta, Diane 24. 40, 120 Bowen, Gary 29, 39, 120 Bower, Richard ...71, 120 Bramson, Janot .... 32, 120 Brandt, Robert 80, 120 Branham, Huntor 36, 39. 120 Brede, Mary 32, 120 •Briden, Kay 39 Brierloy, Linda 22. 120 Brosvik, Marcia 120 Brosvik, Marlono 120 Brown, David 120 Brown, Marcia 39. 120 Brown, Peter 39. 120 Brownleo, Gail 32. 120 Brye, Ainsley 22. 32. 120 8ryntosen, James 120 Buchanan, Patricia 30. 39, 120 Burris, Donald 12. 17, 28. 34, 39. 69, 74. 90, 120 Busch, Mary Patricia 120 Callaghan, Margo 32, 36, 39, 40, 120 Campbell, Gillie 31. 39, 120 Carlson, Bruce . . . . 76, 120 Carlson, Curtis 17. 25. 29. 75. 90, 120 Carlson, Joyco 22. 32. 120 Carlson, Judy 32, 120 Carlson, Mary Ann 26. 120 Carlson, Susan . 22, 39, 120 Carpenter, Virginia 31, 120 Carson, Cary 12, 14, 39, 119, 120 Caspers, Carl 82, 83. 120 Caspersen, Norman 29, 39, 69. 76. 120 Champlin, Jill . . . . 30. 120 Chapman, Ann . . . . 31. 120 Chaput, Phillip. . . 20, 29. 39 . 69 Clarke, Margarot 120 Cloutier, Michael 80. 120 Coleman, James 120 Corrigan, Leslie. 22, 30, 39. 120 Coursolle, Jonet 26, 121 Crinklaw, John 121 Crist, Janet ... 22, 121 Crocker, Bettio 121 Crook, Peter .... ., 69, 77. 78. 121 Dahl. Priscilla 121 Daniolson, Judith 121 Davis, Virginio 121 Dibble, Kathleen 22. 30, 121 Diercks, Robert 12. 28, 39, 86, 121 Dinham, Ross. 34. 83, 121 Donahue, Jacqueline 121 Donatello, Carolyn 22. 25, 121 •Not pictured in class section Donatolle, Claudia 22, 121 Doolittle, Diane ... 23, 31, 39, 121 •Doran, Jamos Dostal, Judith 30. 36, 121 Dunk ley, Patricio. 30. 121 Ebbert, Jan ...... 28, 121 Eckert, Jamos .... 121 Ederer, Paul ..... 121 Erickson, Diane .... 30. 121 Erickson, Ronald 121 Evonson, Karin 22, 31, 40. 121 Fausch, Peter 69. 121 Fick, Gretchen 22, 32, 121 Flaten, John 39, 69, 76. 86. 121 Flickinger, Nancy. 22, 32. 121 Formo, Margaret . . . 32, 39. 121 Gilbert, Michael 16, 121 Gilbertson, Charles . 29, 40. 81, 121 Gilfillan, Karen 22, 31, 36, 121 Good, Nancy . . . 121 Graf, Joan , ... 22, 31. 121 Greenagel, John . . . 14. 39, 121 Gribble, Michael 80, 121 Hofner, Georgia 17, 22, 25, 32. 39. 70, 121 Hall, Sandra 121 Hallberg, William 25. 29. 86, 121 Halloran, Maribeth 14. 22, 31. 39. 121 Hamilton, Kay 19. 22. 32, 39. 121 Hankinson, Joeb 86, 121 Hansen, Gary .... 121 Hanson, Byron 25, 39. 121 Hordisty, Jamos 39. 40. 121 Hargreaves, Georgie Anne 30, 121 Harris, Merrily 25, 32. 35, 121 Harkins, Jane ... 25. 121 Hatfield, Linda Lee 121 Hawthorne, Susan .19. 32, 39, 40, 121 Hogman, Mark 28. 39, 121 Heines, Carol . ..22, 121, 130 Heacock, Jacquelyn 22, 39, 121 Heppner, Richard 29, 76, 121 Hormanson, Gerald 14. 29, 121 Hibbs, Raymond 28. 31, 69, 76, 84, 121 Hildyard, Karen 14. 25. 32, 39, 121 Hohl, Solly 30. 36. 121 Holt, Ann 32. 34. 121 Hoovor, Glon 83, 121 Howorth, Gary 68. 69, 74. 75. 121 Howorth, Robert 83. 121 Hultgren, Jeff 121 Hultmann, Barbara 22. 121 Humboldt, Nancy 122 Hupp, Georgia..... 17, 23. 32, 119, 122 Hutchins, Robert 122 Hyre, Barbara 36 Igelsrud, Susan 32. 122 Israelson, Jean 32, 39. 122 Jensen, Carol 30. 122 Jensen, Marilyn 122 Johnson, Deborah 122, 130 Johnson, Jerry . . 28. 37. 77, 122 Johnson, Joanne 22. 32. 122 Johnson, Richard 83, 122 Jones, Gloria 14. 22, 30. 36. 122 Juneau, Katherine 32, 122 Kayser, Barbara 30, 36, 39. 122 Kollor, Nancy 22, 32, 122 Kelm, Susan .12, 23, 32. 122 •Kimball, Mary Jane 13 Kinsell, Mary 25, 26. 31. 39, 122 Kirk, Scott 12. 122 Kirschnor, Karen . . 22, 30. 122 Konen, Elizabeth. . . 32, 122 Krahl, Jack ... 122 Krause, Linda 30, 122 - J 54. Kuphal, Nancy 12, 22. 31, 39. 122 •Lapp, Gerald Larkin, Judith .... U, 22, 31, 122 Larson, Juno 22, 31. 122 •Leary, Susan 31 Ledin, Sally 22. 32. 39, 122 Leuthold, Richard . . . 122 Lindemann, Kay 122 Lindgron, Katharine 30. 36. 122 Lockhart, Diano ... . 30, 122 Lockwood, Sally 32, 70. 122 Lofelmaker, Robert 25. 29, 40. 122 Lofgren, Sheryl 25. 30. 122 Loose, Barbara 31. 122 Lundquist, Karen 22, 30, 39, 40. 122 Lykken, Joanne...... 32, 39, 122 Lyon, Barbara 32, 39. 122 Lyons, Sally 22, 122 McCall, Jerry 122 McCauley, Margaret 122 ‘McGrone, Don MacLonnan, Larry 122 McWethy, James . . . 28, 39. 81, 122 Mans, Bonnie .14. 31, 122 Markle, Sharon 30. 122 Marthia, Robert 122 Martin, Mary. ... . 30, 39, 122 Matthews Barbara 22. 31, 122 May, Richard 29. 71, 122 Molbostad, Karen 32, 122 Miller, Gregg 122 Moe, Janet 30. 122 Mohr, Jomes 29, 76. 122 •Moller, Marilyn 31 Mucke, Catherine .. 32, 122 Mullen, Robert . . 122 Naegele, Douglas 29, 83, 122 Nelson, Kathleen 22, 30, 122 Nelson, Lucille ... 32. 122 Nelson, Stephen 28, 69, 75. 122 Nelson, Suzanne 122 Nichols, Judith 25, 30. 122 Nielsen, Peter 36. 122 Noran, Steven ...... 28. 69, 80. 90. 122 Nordoll, Peter ... 39, 69. 76, 122 Norman, Christine . . 30, 40. 123 Norris, David 29. 37. 123 Norris, Mary ....... 22, 123 Novotny, James 123 Nufforf, Barbara . . . 31, 39, 123 O'Connor, Patricia 32. 123 Olson, David ... 12, 39, 69, 123 Olson, Gretchen 123 Olson, Saundra 32. 123 Olstod, Susan 22. 31, 36. 70, 123 Ostondorf, Charene 22. 26, 30, 123 Ostmon, David 123 Overholf, Georgia . . 123 Porker, Philip 76, 90, 123 Paulson, Joan 14, 17, 32, 39, 123 Perso, James ..... 123 Peterson, Bruce 123 Peterson, Patricia ........32, 39, 123 Peterson, Virginia 30, 39, 123 Pitt, Susan 14. 22, 123 Porter, Dorothy . . .. 30, 39, 123 Porter, Pamela . . . 31. 123 Posselt, Richard 28. 81. 123 Pratt, Derrill .. . .36, 37. 123 Price, Carol 22, 39, 123 Price, Susan 30. 123 Prin, Thomas 123 Princell, Pamela 123 Robe, Louise 30. 123 Redeske, Garrett 35. 39, 123 Reed, Gail . . 123SOPHOMORE INDEX (Continued) Reinhardt, James . . 39, 71. 123 Rex, Edgar 39, 69. 76, 86, 123 Richards, Fred 28, 34, 66. 77. 78, 123 Rhodus, Dianne 123 Richardson, Patricia 22, 123 Rolain, Paul 25. 123 Rom, Marilyn 32. 39. 123 Rossman, Adair 123 Rushing, Karen 30. 39, 40. 123 Ruud, Undo 32. 39. 123 Ryman, Jane .. . . 22, 32, 123 Sable, Nancy 123 Salmon, Robert 123 Sanders, Marjorie 25. 30, 39. 123 Sandin, James 123 Sawyer, Mark 28, 71, 123 Sawyer, Thomas 123 Schlagenhauf, Ruth 123 Schmolz, Philip 123 Schoffman, Joseph 34, 66. 68, 76. 123 Schreiber, Nancy ....22, 30. 70, 123 •Schweiger, William Scoggin, Georgeann 12, 14, 17, 19, , 22, 32, 123 • Adams, Fred 69, 71, 113 Albrecht, Martha 113 Anderson, Barbara 113 Anderson, Charlotte 25, 113 Anderson, Garfield 113 Anderson, Judith 113 Anderson, Lynn 113 Anderson, Peter 69. 113 Andrews, lorna . 22, 35, 113 Ashenbrenner, Gerold 27. 69. 113 Babbitt, Barry 113 Bank, Kent 69. 76. 113 Barker, Linda 22. 27, 113 Barnes, David .... 113 Barrett, Robert 113 Bartlett, Jerry 113 Beale, Barbora 113 Bemis, Carolyn 22. 25. 113 Benham, Sandra 113 Benjamin, Robert 25. 113 Benson, Jeffrey 113 Bcrglund, Dan Berge, Helen 22 Bieber, William 69, 77. 79. 113 Bishop, James 113 Blanch, Barbara 12, 22, 23. 70. 113 Bodlund, Gloria 22. 113 Boettcher, Bruce 69. 113 Bohlander, Edward 113 Bolduc, Linda 22. 27. 113 Bolmgren, Susan 113 Bomsta, Carolyn 22, 25. 113 Bott, Larry . . . 113 Bowers, Vicki 22. 113 Brostod, Alice 113 Bridgeman, Katherine . . 22. 25. 113 Brion, Alison 22. 113 Broecker, Richard 69, 113 Brooks, Richard 113 Brothers, Jere . , 71, 113 Brown, Stephen 113 Brown, Steven , , 113 Bruntjen, John 113 Bryo, Paul 66. 76. 113 Buckett, Judy ..... 113 Bonnell, Kirk 113 Burgess, Bonnie 113 Burke, Kathleon 113 Burton, Lorry 69, 113 Seleen, Norita 25. 32, 123 Severance, Anne 22, 31. 123 Sharpo, Diane 22. 32, 123 Shopord, Pamela 39. 123 Shuford, Mary Loe 32, 123 Smith, Bonnie 123 Smith, Robb 123 Snyder, Jerry 123 Snyder, Robert 123 Sonderborg, Elaine 123 Stafford, Paul 124 Stephens, Stophanio ... 36. 37, 81. 124 Stion, Kim 39. 64, 124 Strehlow, John 36, 124 Swanson, Curtis 124 Tatman, Diane 124 Taylor, Diane 124 Taylor, Kristine. . 39. 70. 124 Teller, Jamos 37. 124 Torwilliger, Katherine 12. 39. 47, 119, 124 Tews, Dixon 124 Thomas, Phyllis. . 30, 36. 124 Tomlinson, Susan 22, 32. 124 Totall, Gary 88. 90. 124 Freshmen Buscher, Paul 27. 113 Buss, Nancy 113 Bylin, Mary Jo 22. 113 Cain, Barbara 113 Campbell, James 113 Campboll, Patricia 27, 113 Capron, Val 113 Carlson, Barbara 14, 17. 20. 22, 23, 113 Carlson, Dianne 113 Carlson, Harry . . . 113 Carlson, Janice 113 Carlson, Marvin 76. 113 Carlson, Merle 113 Carlson, Richord 69. 80. 113 Charbonneau, Alan 69. 114 Chiller, William .. 80. 114 Church, Gail 22, 114 Clark, Dolores 22. 114 Clark, Tom 71, 114 Coffin, James 114 Cooley, Tom .27. 69. 76, 114 Corchran, Charles 114 Courtney, Michael 76. 86, 114 Covnick, Sally 22. 35, 114 Dahl, Jeff 114 Dahl, Stewart 71, 114 Danens, Daniel 114 Delaney, Kay 114 Denny, Deanna ...... 114 Derby, Lorin 114 Derr, James 69, 114 Dibble, Tom 71, 114 Dickey, David 114 Disney, Charles,. . ..69, 114 Disney, Suzanne 22, 27, 114 Duffy. Judy 114 Eastwood, Albert 114 Egekvist, Barbara 114 Eggan, Bruce 114 Eggan, Sharon 22. 114 Emorson, Susan 23. 27. 114 Engen, Harold 144 Engquist, Patricia 22. 114 Enroth, Jayne 114 Erickson, Janice 114 Everett, Susan 22. 114 Farrington, Ruth 114 Townsend, Suzanne 24, 31 Tracy, Sandra 124 Ulcndorfer, William 69. 80. 124 Utter, Daniel 83. 124 Vilett, Nancy 30, 39, 124 Vinson, Charles 124 Walker, Bonita 32. 39. 124 Walkup, Nancy 30. 124 Ward, Margaret. .. . 26, 39. 124 Worner, Guy 69, 80. 124 Wohr, Allen 37. 124 Wellumson, Douglas 39. 124 Wernecke, Emily 31. 124 Westbee, Mary 31, 124 Wharton, James 124 White, Robert 12. 28, 81, 124 Wikner, Roger 39, 124 Willert, Joyce 124 Williams, Susan 22. 31, 39, 124 Wilson, Marilyn 124 Wittke, Orrene ........ 22. 124 Woodhoad, David 12. 28, 39, 119, 124 Wyman, Joan 31, 124 Felsted, Kathleen 22. 114 Fielok, Michael 114 Finkenauer, Sally 22. 114 Flower, Julie 22, 27. 114 Foley, Diane 114 Forsberg, Nancy .... 22. 27. 114 Foss, Marie .... ...... 114 Frank, Ted 76, 86. 114 Fritz, Philip 114 Frykman, Colin 114 Gaddis, Vicki L. 27. 114 Garrison, Carole 114 Garrison, Diane 114 Garrison, Terry 114 Gerecke, Sharon 22. 114 Geving, Linda . 27. 114 Gilroth, Jean 22. 114 Godt, Robert 114 Grams, Ralph 25. 76. 87, 114 Granger, Patricia 114 Grimm, Phil . 14,27,76,114 Grinley, Joyce 114 Groat, Carolyn 22. 114 Grover, James ... . 114 Gunberg, Patricia 27. 114 Gunderson, Jean 22. 114 Haenny, Connio 25. 114 Hamara, Georgeanne 13, 22. 114 Hamilton, Byron . 25. 76, 114 Hamilton, Donald 114 Hansen, Margerito 115 Hanson, Barbara .115 Harris, Douglas 115 Hauck, Gary 115 Hawkins, Mary 25. 115 Hede, Sharon 27, 115 Heimarck, Jamos . 14, 76, 115 Heitke, Jean 22. 70. 115 Hempel, Fred 115 Henderson, Kay 22. 115 Henkel, Geraldine 115 Hepp, Bruce ... 69, 76, 115 Hey, David 12, 69. 115 Higgins, Donald 115 Hill, James 76, 115 Hinck, Peter 115 Hirsch, Thomas 76. 115 Holley, Cindy . .... 22,115 Not pictured in closs section • 165 •FRESHMAN INDEX (Continued) Hognonder, Orville 115 Holstod, Croig 115 Holtx, Louise 25. 115 Hoy, Michael 115 Huebtcher, Joy 115 Hughes, John 69, 76. 86, 115 Hunt, Penny .... .. , ... 22, 70, 115 Jacobson, Monk 69. 115 Jacobson, Marion 115 Jacobson, Mary 25, 115 Jarvi, Guy 115 Jennewein, Melanie 22, 27. 115 Jermusek, Judy ....... 115 Jevne, Franz . . . 69, 87, 115 Johnson, Janet 115 Johnson, Karleen 22. 25, 27, 115 Johnson, Roger 115 Johnson, Susan 115 Johnstone, Susan .... 22. 115 Jones, Jacquelyn 115 Jorgensen, Gayle 115 Kadlac, Gene 69, 80, 115 Kaiser, Kurt 36, 115 Kauppi, David 69. 76. 86. 115 Kesler, James 115 Keho, John 115 Kibler, Michael 69, 115 Kiichli, Patricia 22, 115 Kimball, Lois .. 25, 115 Kimmerle, Jack 71. 115 King, Lana 25, 115 Kingsland, Janet . .22, 27, 115 Kinney, Dorothy 22, 115 Kirkman, Katie 12, 22, 70, 115 Kirschner, Betty 22. 115 Knutson, Joan 22, 115 Kohner, Mary 22. 27, 115 Kommerstad, Janice 115 Kring, Kathlyn 22, 115 Kulp, Kathryn ...... 22, 115 Kunkel, Linda 22, 115 Lade, Fred 76, 86, 115 Larkin, David 71. 115 La Vay, Richard . . . 115 Learn, Carol 27. 115 Leek, Alice 22, 116 Lee, Virginia . . 14, 22, 116 Leuthold, Anthony . . . . ....70, 116 Levering, Edmond 116 Lewis, Barbora . . . 22, 26, 70. 116 Lewis, Jacqueline . . . , 22, 116 •Lilligren, Solly Ann 22 Lillijord, Paul 27, 116 Lindberg, Jean 116 Lindman, David 116 Logan, Karen , 27, 116 Lund, William 69, 76, 86. 116 Lundeen, Barbara 14, 22, 116 Lundgren, Joanna 22, 27. 112, 116 Lundgren, Joolle .... 116 Lykken, Mary ... . , 27, 116 Lyon. George .... 27, 83, 116 Lytle, Jean ... — . 26, 116 McAndrewt, Mory Kay 22, 116 McBride, Philip ...... 69, 71, 116 McCord. Beverly 35, 116 McDonald, Duane 70. 116 McGarraugh, Molly . . . . 22, 116 McGary, Michael 116 McNellis, Margaret 116 Magnuson, Michael 116 Maier, Joan 27. 116 Malborg, Blake 116 Malitow. Stophen 14, 116 Marks, Malcolm ... 116 Miller, Carol Lynn 22, 116 Miller, Don 116 Moore, David 116 Moore, Sarah ...... 22, 35, 116 Mork, Orlan 116 Moss, Margaret ... 22. 116 Mueller, David John 116 Mulligan, Kathleen . 22. 116 Myers, Diane 22, 116 Neitzel, Donald 69, 116 Nelson, Alden . . 116 Nelson, David 116 Nelson, Diane .... 22. 116 Nelson, Jon 116 Newhoute, Martha . . . . . .. . . V. 22, 116 Nicolls, Pamela . . . 27, 116 Nordeen, Tom 116 Norris, Mory . . .7 .7. 22. 116 Norton, Kay 22, 27, 116 Norwich, Donald 116 Novotny, Helen 27, 116 Nugent, Terry ... .. 22, 116 Nylund, James 25, 116 Odell, Carolyn 116 Odell, George ..... 69, 78, 86. 112, 116 Olinger, Mary Lou . . 27. 116 Olsen, Edward 116 Olsen, Jack 116 Olson, Dovid 77. 77 27, 39, 116 Olson, Jerry .... 27. 116 Oskay, Judy 116 •Osterhaus, Patricia Overstrud, Donald 116 Pacine, Carol ... 22, 116 •Palmer, Gilbert Porish, Kenneth 117 Porker, Philip . . 117 Patterson, Nancy . ..........22, 117 Pearson, Dennis . 25, 71, 117 Pearson, Louise : . . . 22, 117 Pearson, Stephen . , 69, 80, 86. 117 Pederson, Virginia . . 22, 27, 117 Pohrson, Jerry . . . . 117 Pennington, Susan 117 Peterson, Curtis 117 Peterson, David J. . . 117 Peterson, Karen ............22, 117 Peterson, Rolf . . 25, 117 Pfaff, Joyce ....... 27, 117 Pierson, Sharon 22. 70, 117 Plain, Charles . . . 117 Platou, Nancy . . . 7.7 .. .'. 22, 117 Pleissner, R. Karl . .. 117 Plotnicky, John 117 Porter, Bill 117 Powers, Michael ...........69, 117 Prescott, Sally .. .22, 117 Price, Robert 71, 117 Priskar, Anneli. ... 22, 27, 117 Quiggle, Terry 117 Rademacher, Tom 93, 117 Reddick, Debby . .. 22, 117 Reimers, Donald . ... 69, 82. 83, 86. 117 Reite, Charles 76, 117 Richards, Steve 117 Riebe, Sulie . . . 22, 117 Riegert, Bill 83, 117 Riley, Susan 117 Ring, Leonard 117 Roaderick, Mory Sue 22, 117 Robilliard, Walter . . , 83, 86, 117 Robinson, Douglas 14, 71, 117 Robinson, James . . 117 Rocklin, Edward 117 Rogers, Ted 87, 117 Rosoff, Grace 117 Rossmon, Judith 117 Rothgeb, Craig . . 27, 117 Rowe, Ann 27, 117 Ruth, Richord 117 Rutledge, Lynn 12, 117 Ryan, George . 27, 117 Ryan, Leonard 117 Sando, Steven 71, 117 Sather, Stephen . . . 117 Schneider, Virgil 117 Scholefield, Reed ... 25, 117 Schott, Owen 71, 117 Schuenemon, Bruce . . . 117 Schultz, Woller . ... 69. 117 Seaman, Ronald 117 Seidel, Douglas ... 117 Smith, Gerald 117 Smith, lee . .. . . .. 117 Smith, Suzanne ... . 117 Smith, William 69, 80, 117 Snyder, Rebecca . . 117 Sparrow, Pamela 25, 117 Spetz, Robert 118 Stedman, Clyde 118 Stenslie, Irene 22, 25, 118 Stephens, Bonnie ... . 22. 118 Strachauer, Elizabeth 118 Straiton, Barbara 118 Strom, Gary .... . .. 118 Struck, Sandra . . . . 22, 118 Stuart, Mary . 118 Stuppy, Mike 69, 118 Swanson, Nancy 22, 118 Swant, Mary 22, 27, 118 Tanner, Nancy .... . 118 Tatman, Mory •Tatman, Sandra 14, 118 Taylor, Jordy 69. 76, 86. 118 Taylor, Pamela 22, 118 Terry, Woyne 118 Thomas, Doniel 118 Thompson, Kate 27, 118 Thomson, Jeffrey . . 118 Torrance, Robert . . . 27, 69, 118 Totoll, Karen 22, 118 Turnbull, Karen ... 22, 70. 118 Turner, Michoel 27. 82, 83. 118 Veith, Garry 118 Victor, Grant 69. 118 Victorsen, James 118 Vork, Thomas 118 Vrooman, Mike .... 69, 118 Wokeley, Susan .... 22, 118 Walsh, Michael 118 Waniska, Jerilyn 27, 118 Wanner, William 118 Wartchow, Jeff 69, 87, 118 Welch, Glenn 118 Welch, William 118 Whipple, Karen 118 Wigen, Gerald 14, 76, 118 Wicker, Robert 118 Williams, Sally 22, 118 Wiltz, Linda 27, 118 Woodward, Michael 118 Wright, Stewart . 25. 118 Wright, Virginia 118 Wyard, Gary 69, 86. 112, 118 Yerdon, Kathlyn 22, 118 Young, David . . 27. 118 Young, Garey .... 34. 36, 118 Young, Timothy 69, 76. 112, 118 ‘Not pictured in clots section - 166- r t

Suggestions in the Edina Morningside High School - Whigrean Yearbook (Edina, MN) collection:

Edina Morningside High School - Whigrean Yearbook (Edina, MN) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1


Edina Morningside High School - Whigrean Yearbook (Edina, MN) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


Edina Morningside High School - Whigrean Yearbook (Edina, MN) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1


Edina Morningside High School - Whigrean Yearbook (Edina, MN) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1


Edina Morningside High School - Whigrean Yearbook (Edina, MN) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1


Edina Morningside High School - Whigrean Yearbook (Edina, MN) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1


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