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

 - Class of 1959

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Edina Morningside High School - Whigrean Yearbook (Edina, MN) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 204 of the 1959 volume:

THE STUDENTS OF EDINA-MORNINGSIDE HIGH SCHOOL PRESENT . . .CO-EDITORS Kay Hamilton Dave Woodhead BUSINESS MANAGER .... Karen Bewesen ART EDITOR ..... Marilyn Wilson ADVISER .. Mr. Jerry FladelondFOREWORD WE’RE FROM EDINA MIGHTY MIGHTY EDINA EVERYWHERE WE GO PEOPLE WANT TO KNOW WHO WE ARE SO WE TELL ’EM... . . . that we've chosen this cheer as the theme of the 1959 Whigrean, because we feel it represents the six sides of Edina life covered in this book. When we first came upon the idea, our sections seemed to fall in as if the plan were tailor-made. The more we thought about it, the more certain we were that it was the idea we had been looking for, and so it became, officially, our theme. We've worked with it for almost a year now, developing it as we went along. It was meant to represent Edina. We hope you think it does.DEDICATION •ol. We believe it a certain md foremost staffed with a faculty an institution of le ilance o social and extra-curricular inite demands upon its students. It hi ig a strom activiti by unparalled community interest. administration. It is backi ds, ond percentages as concrete proof of Edina's convincing is the obvious loyalty, arising qualities. Edina students and luates. It is to this will flourish reanSPORTS BARB BINA JOAN PAULSON CO-EDITORS RON BELL EDITOR MARIBETH HALLORAN EDITOR 8 92STUDENT LIFE FACULTY KATIE KIRKMAN EDITOR LANA KING EDITOR MOLLY McGARRAUGH EDITOR 132 146 170WE’RE FROM EDINA . . . 8L TO R.: Dove Woodhcod, president; Karen Bessesen. secretory; Dick Benson, vice-president; Gene Kersey, treasurer. Class of 1959 First in 10 and he did it again — Dave Woodhead had the honor of being elected president of his class twice. A well-liked and capable leader. Woody led the senior class through its unforgettable final year. Dick Benson conscientiously assumed the duties of vice-president of the class of '59 ond took over the position of president in Dave's absence. As senior class secretary, Karen Bessesen added one more job to her long list of activities. She was kept busy recording and typing the minutes of every meeting. Gene Kersey displayed his organizational ability by deftly handling .one of the largest treasuries of any class at Edina. As a group, the officers originated the Senior Council of homeroom presidents. Under the leadership of this Council and the officers, the class of 1959 finished its high school career with a flourish, making a clean sweep of Homecoming honors, and leaving a record of outstanding academic achievement. 10MARILYN LEA ACKERSON A musically-minded miss who plays both clarlnot and piano ... on enthusiastic band member — naturally . . . left Moorhead to onrich Edina with a sweet smile and friondly monner . . . regular appear-ancos on the- honor roll . . . spooks with an ongolic voice. KAREN JILL ALBRECHT Known by her middle name ... a nowcomor in her junior year with a cuto Kansas occenf ... on ofiico holper and a participant in Y-Teens . . . octive on several committees . . . always ready with o clever comment . . . radiates fun wherever she goes. DAYTON EDWARD AMUNDSON Corkio ... as good natured as he is tall ... the sandy-haired carry-out and stock boy at Southdale's Red Owl . . . well-informed when it comes to cars . . . fantastically lucky in a too-closo-for-comfort encounter with a train . . . constantly congenial. JUDITH LYNNE ANDERSON An alluringly low voice . . . every wintor — an envied Arizona tan and memories of a Desert Willow vacation . . . two years an officer of Alpha Omega Y-Toens ... a conscientious committee member . . . honors in Declam . . . giver of memorablo slumber parties . . . riotous personality plus. RICHARD ARTHUR ANDERSON Dick A . . . suffered frequent mix-ups In Whlgrcan pictures . . . driver of a sharp white T-Bird . . . many hours devoted to Hi-Y, Dol Gratia's vice-president, All-School freosuror ... a skilled water-skier who ofton acts as host on his boat at Minnetonka . . . oxuborant. dependable, polite. RICHARD OLIVER ANDERSON Christened Dick O. (for Ozzle) by Mr. Downs to ovoid confusion . . . vlco-prosident of Utllis Hi-Y .-. . dramatic proficiency demonstrated os Tom Sowyer on TV and fcs dotoctivo Olson in Laura . . . professionally poised even when accidentally on the wrong side of tho curtain . . . captivating smile. SHIRLEY ANN ANDERSON A trim figure occentuoted by a microscopic waistline . . . artistic ability mokes her a sought-after commlftoo member . . . skill on skates won a part in tho Ice Carnival . . . after school time spent on Art Club, GAA. Y-Teens and J.A. . . . always enthusiastic. THOMAS WAYNE ANDERSON ■Tamle" ... a three-year hockey "Rockot'' and co-captain of tho '59 team . . . interests pointed toward Hi-Y and Green Knights . . . three lotters netted him membership in "E" Club . . . owner of the block bomb with yellow spokes ... his goah a coaching career, hockey, of course ... he used to be shy. CLAUDINE JACQUELINE LUCY ROSE ANDRE Our sweet ond friendly ombossadross from Belgium . . . poised and capable secretary of Le Cercle Francois ... an unusual corcor interest: architecture,- an unforgettable experience: guide at the World's Fair . . . tolent in ballet . . . final authority on French pronunciation . . . beautiful eyes. JEFFREY ANDREWS A post bond member . , . spends many hours on his hobby, stamp collecting . . a liking for tho out-of-doors shown by his interest in hunting ond fishing . . . two years a German Club momber . . . plans for the futuro include tho U. of M. 11ROSS WILLIAM ANDRUSKO Hoppy-go-lucky and fun-loving, but sincere ... on avid Interest In |azx supplemented by an Imposing record collection and ability on the sax ... a city-wide leoder in Hi-C . . . two yeors In Hl-Y . . . Bethol College after high school . . . "Harkl" EDWIN DENNIS ARNOTT Dennle . . . executive ability revealed by offices as president of his Hl-Y group ond his junior homeroom ... on honor roll student with plans for tho U. of M. . . . Homecoming ond Prom decorations committee work . . . met the public os Toit's corry-out . . . o dedicated worker. THEODORA COLLEEN ASPLUND Known to all as Buzzy . . . never of o loss for on appropriate remark . . . special memories of Hopkins . . . Y-Teons, Latin Club, ond FHA member . . . characterized by a sweet smile ... an octive In-teresf in the Air Force . . . the prospect of o ring in her future. JOANN ASSELSTINE A well-traveled miss, Jo's lived in six slates . . . come from Fargo . . . skill on the clarinet mado her a welcome addition to tho bond . . . aquatic ability displayed In synchronized swimming and GAA water show . . . busy committee member ... a shorp sense of humor. JOHN KING AVERY Av . . . two-yeor football letterman and member of "E" Club . . . "But coach, I did run o divel" . . . other sports interests include: track, baseboll, l-ball, and skiing . . . John showed his leadership abilities os president of his Hl-Y and chairman of many committoos . . . "D.A." JAMES KENT BANCROFT Athletic interest in the field of swimming . . . the lake cabin beckon; — "oh. those Hockensock women!" ... on active committee membet . . . Boino is president of his church group ond holds down two jobs, too . . . liked and likeable . . . responsible ond sure to go for. CLAUDE LEE BARINGTON Sincere ond thoughtful . . . past participator in swimming and Choir . . . many good friends from St. Louis Pork . . . frequent traveler to the Lone Star State . . . active vice-president of Hi-C ... on admirable goal for the futures Northwestern Bible College and the ministry. JON W. BARKLA Jack — the opex of artistic ability . . . responsible for the exceptional settings of several Edina productions . . . musical talent demonstrated in "Pirates of Pcnzanco" . . . other accomplishments: Thespian membership, honor roll appearances. Red Cross art adviser ... a memorable mogician . . . remarkably capable but very modest. PATRICIA ANN BEAVER A small, trim package of dynamite . . . Pot has o busy whirl of activities: Y-Tcens. FHA, Spanish Club, FBLA, ond various committees . . . block coffee fiend ... an ardent Woshburn fan . . . fun to be with ... on individual voice ond o block convert. DIANA LYNN BEDDOW An ex-Richfield miss . . . petito and vivacious . . . Di supported Y-Teens, GAA, Aqua Debs. Spanish Club, and Art Club ... a remarkably talented Whigreon copy writer . . . "minnie golf" ond party enthusiast ... a good listoner with an indoscribable laugh .. . "Oh kid, that's terrificl" 12Night life at Tclemork RONALD ALAN BEGGS A nowcomor to Edina from Montana this year ... a soft drawl, shy jmile and quiet manner In contrast to his loud red Pontiac convert ... a touch of genius In math and physics . . . ono of tho Rico Lake boys. RONALD RICHARD BELL Alios R. B. — "But how con I moke tho copy look good? — wo lost!" . . . frustrated Whigrean Sports editor ... an outdoors man who likes to ski both on land ond water . . . talented In tennis . . . "E” Club. I-ball . . . president of Regis Hi-Y . . . "Me Tenant" RICHARD ROSS BENSON More commonly colled Bsn Gun ... a love of winter sports, especially hockey . . . often found at the Morningsidc rinks ... a sense of humor and responsibility ratod him the job of senior closs vice-president ... an officer of Regis Hi-Y . . . reliable and easygoing. MARTHA JEAN BERG Flashing skates ond a flying pony toil . . . tolent plus practice (four hours a day) moke a truly outstanding figure skater ... at homo in the spotlight either in the Minneapolis Ice Carnival or tho Michigan State U's Notional Skating School . . . spare time spent on horse-bock. DONALD PAUL BERGQUIST, Jr. Flash ... a friendly guy who hos made a success of an unusuol hobby . . . rocing in sportscar rallies hos won him four trophies . . . a loyal Green Knight . . . president of a J.A. group that mado "just about everything" and ended up with a solid profit. ARNE GARY BERGREN Always cheerful and ready to lend a hand whenever It's needed . . . active participant in church work and Hi-Y . . . the Chair was enriched by his voico . . . owner of the Rico Lake cabin ... tho finest kind of person ... a multitude of friends. 13KAREN LEE BESSESEN Besse . . . energetic, efficient. Intelligent, toctful, on unequallod wit, on export skior ond swimmer . . . honor galores NHS. Student Council Representative, Senior Clos tecretary. Quill ond Scroll, City-wide Y-Toen secrotary. National Thespians, "Friendliest Girl," Whigrean business manoger ... a completely wonderful and remarkable girl. BARBARA JEAN BINA Beanie ... a clou favorito . . . co-choirman of the Senior Reception . . . junior dass secretary. NHS member . . . two years each on Studont Council, Spanish Club, Whigrean . . . Girls' State ... a Homecoming attendant ... the most surprised Hi-Y Sweetheart . . . an unbeatable blend of looks, capability, and fun. STEVEN ROBERT BING When he bowls you can hear the pins drop . . . Stove, alias "The King" is a member of three bowling teams and knocks the pins down every week of the year . . . other interests are baskotball. Choir, and his job at Walgreen' . . . cheerful enthusiasm. PATRICIA JEAN BLANCHARD Dazzling white-blonde hair ond a tranquil mannor . . . Pat's versatility is indicated by her extracurricular octivitiesi Y-Teens, GAA. Spanish Club, Glee Club, FBLA ... a porfectionisf . . . competence demonstrated o Buzzotte copy editor ond chairman of the new student directory . .. nice to know. JAMES ANDREW BOHRER Como to Edina from St. Thomas Military Acodemy . . . Jim's Intelligence and conscientiousneu earned him regular appearances on the honor roll and membership in Notionol Honor Society . . . much sparo time is spent skating . . . future plans center around the U. of M. . . . a definite asset to Edina. DIANE KAY BOMSTA Intelligent — this gal never misses the honor roll . . . talented — an outstanding flute player in the band . . . efficient — president of her church league and co-choirmon of tho Prom refreshments committee . . . octlve In World Affair and Y-Teens ... her sense of humor makes her welcome anywhere. We practice social graces at a potluck 14THOMAS GREGORY BORMES An ©xtrovort If there ever was ono . . . ho' game for anything . . . remembered for hi cheerleading at football game and for Homecoming skit parts . . . business manoger for the Buzzette ... a loyal Green Knighter . . . Did you hovo o tow ticket for your car? . . . classic ad libs. URSULA BORNER A petite "Swiss Miss" — on AFS Import . . . she speaks four languages . . . Y-Teens, World Affairs Club, and Spanish Club were Ursula's extracurricular interests ... a shiny beauty with an aura of happiness . . . Honorary Hi-Y Swoetheart . . . fascinated with the noon movies and never missed one. GARY KESTER BOWEN Mr. Versatility — offices range from Trl Alpha veep to Latin Club censor . . . hidden dramatic ability revealod as a fatherly murderer In "My Three Angels" . . . efforts In trock and cross-country earned "E" Club membership . . . National Merit recognition and high grades attest to scholastic ability. RICHARD KUNE BOWER A talented tonkster, Dick set a team record in breast-stroke and eornod "E" Club membership ... a loyal choir member . . . spent a summer as a "Frosty Fred" coping with quirks of youthful customers . . . interest in math and scienco roveal a systematic mind. JANET ADAIR BRAMSEN Likoable personality . . . things brlghton up when sho's around . . . a busy and capable office helper, Y-Teens, Fronch Club, and FTA member . . . vice-president of hor church district leogue ... a future at Gustavus . . . playing tho accordion is a spare time octivity . . . "I'm confusedl" ROBERT CARL BRANDT Winner ... an assot to any hockey team, especially Edina's In his junior ond senior yoars . . . "Born to Skate," ho out-hustled all the opposition . . . "£" Club and Green Knights ... on essontlal part of Morningsido rink hockey games . . . quiot, sincere, and clover . . . a "phantosmogorlcol" vocabulary. CECIL HUNTER BRANHAM, Jr. Wonderful wit, terrific personality . . . throo years in tho Homecom-ing skits os o judo expert, a solemn Indian, ond daring Sir Cecil . . . participant in diving and Latin Club, junior homoroom president . . . interest in electronics developed os Radio Club momber and amateur "ham" radio operator. MARY CLAIRE BREDE Tho poiso ond charm of a modol plus a breath-taking wardrobo . . . an indispensible asset to our closs ogain and again ... at home-coming: float and refreshment committees chairman . . . Tamls president ... Art Club. FHA, and Spanish Club member . . . just naturally nice. KAY LAURIE BRIDEN Choorful. enthusiastic, always willing to help . . . driver of a flashy yellow T-Bird . . . survived four years of Latin and sparked tho Gorman Club . . . active Buzzette reporter . . . high grades. NHS membership. Notional Morit ond NHS scholarship honors ottest to outstanding Intelligence . ... next yoar; Mount Holyoke LINDA JEAN BRIERLY A perfect Smith girl ... at homo on the keyboard or tho tennis courts . . . Intelligence earned NHS membership . . . president of Alpha Omega Y-Teens . . . chairman of homecoming ond prom committees . . . hostess of riotous pool parties . . . letters from Dartmouth and Yalel . . . sophisticated beouty. 15DAVID WARREN BROWN An easygoing and friendly guy . . . happiest when he's buying, selling or trading something — and he always comes out on top ... at various times — owner of an assortment of cars and motorcycles, even a horse! ... a probable future In automotive engineering. JEANNETTE W. BROWN Jeannie with the dark brown eyes ... an abundance of witty remarks . . . senior transfer from Pelican Rapids with a full extracurricular schedule . . . Choir, GAA, Business Club, reporter for the paper, committee member . . . enjoys horseback riding and roller skating . . . fun to bo withl PETER HILL BROWN Active baseball player and l-baller, infamous referee . . . one of the Hackensack visitors . . . Utilis veep, homeroom officer . . . time spent on Spanish Club and World Affairs . . . terror of the porcupines . . . noted for friendliness and cheer . . . "You can't win 'em all!" GAIL RUTH BROWNLEE Rightly voted "girl with the most sparkling personality" . . . lots of fun with the gang of U. boys — and one in particular . . . Art Club member, nurses' helper. Sigma Eta Alpha vice-president, active on many committees . . . future as a nurse . . . cheerful and fun. AINSLEY ANN BRYE Flashing dark eyes and raven hoir ... a smart girl who beliovos in trying a little of everything . . . versatility shown in her activities: Art Club, French Club, Y-Teens, frequent honor roll appearances, homeroom treasurer, foithful committee member, tournament-winning tennis player. JAMES GEORGE BRYNTESEN A transfer from De La Solle who is now well-estoblished at Edina ... a talented motmon, Jim wrestles heavyweight for the Hornets . . . last year ho placed second in the district . . . time spent working on his car ... a big guy with a big smile. JOHN RANDALL BRYNTESON Brynts . . . returned to Edina in his junior year with Interesting tales to recount . . . quickly accumulated many friends and new experiences including riotous memories of Hockensock . . . sports interest shown by participation in football, baseball, golf, skiing and l-ball . . . a good-notured, fun-loving guy. PATRICIA ANN BUCHANAN A girl with a multitude of friends . . . Pat has a smile and a friendly "hello" for everyone . . . active as a member of Spanish Club, Y-Teens, Red Cross, and Choir ... a diet fanatic, but why? . . . cheerful and vivacious . . . many cute clothes. ANN M. BURKE Returned to Edina in her senior year, Annie's outgoing personality made her a repeat hit . . . she's sergeant-at-arms of her Y-Teens, and belongs to World Affairs Club ... a story teller who really gets excited . . . "California, here I come." DONALD JEVNE BURRIS Is thero anything he can't do? . . . seven letters: football, basketball, golf, ond track . . . "E" Club V.P., all conference in football, basketball co-captain . . . ninth grade class president ... co-chairman of the Hospitality committee . . . sure success! 16"l-ball changod me from o 97-pound weakling'' MARY PATRICIA BUSCH Patty. .. friendly and original . . . main time consumer aro pianoplaying and her job at Southdalo . . . Spanish Club and FBLA . . . an ordent worker on committoes for Homecoming. Senior Recoption, Talent Show, and Junior Closs Play . . . plans to becomo a nurse reflect her willingness to help. ROBERT KEITH BUTTERFIEID Keith ... a newcomer from Arlington Heights. Illinois, where ho won tho scholar-othlcte award . . . NHS membor. National Merit Award winner ... in tennis: winner of three J.C. tournaments, placed third in doubles in Illinois ... a combination of athletic and academic ability. MARGO MANUEllA CALLAGHAN A nonconformist . . . entrancing eyes and on Individual sophistication ... a skillful rider on her own horse, "Flame" . . . roody to try anything . . . admirer of Gustovus Adolphus, not to mention its students ... an enthusiastic debater . . . National Merit Scholarship honors . . . next summer's address: Europe. BRUCE ALBERT CARLSON At home In the spoco oge — strong interest In astronomy mado Bruce a member of the Edina Astronomy Club ... on observer of the artificial satellites . . . down-to-earth Interests center around hunting, fishing and basketball ... a very loyal Edina sports fan. CURTIS JAMES CARLSON Swede . . . fall, blond, and handsome . . . popular band vice-president . . . musical talent on the trombone matched by athletic prowess . . . golf ond varsity basketball star . , . active in church work . . . three years a homeroom officer . . . proof that chivalry is not dead. JOYCE MARIE CARLSON White-blonde hair ond protty coloring ... a veteran traveler, especially to the East . . . devoted flmo to GAA, Spanish Club and FHA ... on avid class supportor on many committees . . . sports interests: swimming, water skiing, skating ... an airlino hosfoss of the future . . . natural and nice. 17JUDITH LEE CARLSON Left us for a short stay in warmer climes — the Florida sun couldn't compete with her sunny disposition . . . Indulged in swimming and wafer skiing ... a valuoblo asset to Red Cross, Choir, and Y-Teons . . . giver of many teas . . . sweet, sincere, and so understanding. MARY ANN CARLSON Hardworking choir momber . . . "I'll never find enough nightgowns for tho oporetfal" ... a knack with a needle provides hor with many clothes . . . memorable summers of the lake . . . secretary of Phi Epsilon . . . loves skiing but finds it porilous going up the tow ... a true lady. SUSAN CAROL CARLSON Loves and understands children . . . baby-sitting combines work with fun ... in the futurei Gustavus and a coroer os on elementary teacher . . . FTA momber, of course . . . obility in sports won Sue awards in GAA ... a friendly lass. VIRGINIA JEAN CARPENTER Joonie . . . known as "Red" by close frionds . . . complete friendliness ... a veteran French student and French Clubber . . . outstanding Y-Tcen chaplain for her chapter . . . playing the piano tokos up any spare time . . . capable Buzzette Librarian . . . "Good showl" ... a whimsical senso of humor. CARY CARSON Many-sided talent as an artist, actor, speokor, leader, and wit . . . NHS vice-president, Thespian treasurer, Lotin Club officer, Red Cross Council coordinator, twice class vice-president, talent show M.C., Red Cross dologato to Europe . . . named most outstanding boy as a junior. CARL ANTHONY CASPERS Ghost ... an exceptional wrestler, he placed third In the State con-tost as a junior . . . co-captain of the '59 motmen . . . voted "best doncer'' . . . vice-president of Green Knights . . . "E" Club . . . past homeroom officor ... on interest in hunting and cars ... a certain smile. 7.59 A M. 18NORMAN HAROLD CASPERSEN A leader and student . . . Regis treasurer, two years a homeroom officer, Student Council member and co-chairman of the point system committee, Germon Club treasurer. Prom and Junior Class play committees co-chairman . . . football, I-ball, hunting, chess, and poker enthusiast ... a man of many talents. JILL MEREDITH CHAMPLIN Everybody's friend . . . "most understanding" . . . open house ot leost once a year ... a capable committee co-choirmani tickets for "My Three Angols" ... a southern drawl renewed with ooch roturn to Arkansas . , . indigo eyes . . . "Noncy, make him stop picking on me I" ANN FLORENCE CHAPMAN Pert and pleasant . . . possessor of on incongruous nicknamci Eggy . . . a skilled seamstress and skier . . . responsible president of Rho Delta Theta Y-Teens chapter and treasurer of FTA . . . Spanish Club and World Affairs . . . always seen as half of a twosome . . . "Hello derl" PHILLIP LOUIS CHAPUT Louie . . . mony club memberships: Hl-Y for three years, secretary as a junior; Latin Club, Spanish Club, Groen Knights . . . football os a senior added an "E" Club membership ... a sophomore Red Cross Council representative ... a great ono for open houses. MARGARET ANN CLARKE Tall, sophisticated beauty combined with a friendly, fun-loving personality . . . responsibility shown in junior class play and Homecom-ing committee co-choirmonships and os a homoroom president . . . a diligent Y-Teencr and FBLA member . . . well-liked by all . . . just the greotestl MICHAEL JOHN CLOUTIER Mlko... rugged handsomeness — certainly not unnoticed ... an athletic interest shown in "B" baseball os a freshman, wrestling os a sophomore, hockey in his sophomore and junior years ... a veteran outdoorsman with many memories of hunting and fishing trips. LESLIE CORRIGAN Outstanding intelligence, efficiency earned great odmlration . . . NHS treasurer, committees chairman for Prom and Senior Reception . . . active In German Club, Student Council, Latin Club, GAA, Y-Teens, and Whlgrean . . . ability apparent on the golf links and snowy slopes . . . a radlont smile . . . sure success at Smithl BROWNLEE BOURNE COTE Better known os Bobo . . . completely casual ... a recont arrival from Blako who already had mony friends at Edina . . . participant In track and wrestling there, swimming here . . . usually seen pushing In chairs during lunch ... an interest in flying will influence his future. JOHN FRANKLIN CRINKLAW Crink . . . well-liked, conscientious, intelligent, a serious side ... an authority on sports — wrestling and swimming participant, Buzzette Sports Editor . . . Rhon Hl-Y officer. Quill and Scroll and Green Knights member. Prom committee co-chairman ... a summer spent as assistant wronglor ot a dude ranch. JANET MAE CRIST A lovely pageboy — never a hair out of place ... shiny dark eyes . . . gala summers ot the lake spent water skiing ond swimming . . . enthusiastic horsebock rider ... a jazz fanatic . . . efficient and conscientious FHA, Y-Teens, and Spanish Club member . . . admired feminine simplicity. 19PETER WILTON CROOK Creek — "Mr. Casual" ... he put his heart In his hockey . . . o former footballer ... In Green Knights and "E" Club . . . gregarious ond mischievous . . . never exaggerates, just remembers big . . . understanding and exciting . . . from tho halls of Edina to the halls of Montezuma. PHOEBE JO CROUCH Crunch ... an ex-Spartan . . . mombcr of a melodious quartette . . . vivacious Hl-Y Swoethcort candidate . . . changeable hair . . . a wide range of Interests: Y-Teen secretary. Art Club vice-prosident, Hornefte co-captain . . . never dateless . . . enjoys now fads ond styling hair ... an avid boppcr and party doll. PRISCILLA DAHL Tcddo ... a flair for clothes, a potito figure to match . . . time spent on French Club and FHA . . . after school hours — a Gregg's Pharmacy girl in a perky white uniform . . . hobby: collecting antique jewelry . . . port of the unique setting of the Sophomore Talont Show. JUDITH ANN DANIELSON Definite artistic ability furthered by membership in Art Club ond many after-school hours spent painting and drowing . . . talent for business signified by FBLA and J.A. membership . . . often seen as a waitress at Delaria's . . . peppy and pretty. VIRGINIA IRENE DAVIS Ginnie . . . fascinating eyes ... a variety of boys . . . finds time for Red Cross Council, Y-Teens, French Club, Art Club ond FHA, ond working as an office page . . . spont last summer at Asbury Hospital as a nurses' aide . . . mokes a hobby of changing her mind. KATHLEEN DIANE DIBBLE Dibbs . . . Irish eyes are smiling ... a flair for music and art ... a jack-of-all-trodes at Bochmans . . . Y-Tccns officer for two years . . . one of tho Morningsido gang . . . busy with French Club, World Affairs and Art Club ... a lively girl with sparkling humor. ROBERT CHRISTOFFER DIERCKS Describablo only in superlatives ... a devotod and first-rate Stu-dont Council president, tops in the doss academically. National Honor Society, and Utilis Hi-Y president as a junior . . . Merit Scholarship Honors ... Homecoming king candidate . . . l-ball fanatic and baseball participant . . . industrious, reliablo . . . and smooth. ROSS DEAN DINHAM Five years worth of wrostllng letters, tho first won in eighth grade . . . second place In tho Edina Invitational Wrestling Meet . . . vice-presidont of his senior homeroom ond secretory of Green Knights . . . "E" Club . . . amazing on water skis . . . wonderfully witty ond sincere. CAROLYN ANN DONATELLE A high-stepping miss whose flashing baton led our bond on to fame . . . a sparkling personality motchod by beautiful red hoir ... devoted hor time to French Club, GAA, Art Club, and committoos . . . scads of boys ... a real attribute to tho class. CLAUDIA JANE DONATELLE A pint-sized package of pep . . . full of fun ond friendliness . . . a year in tho band . . . GAA. Thospians, and French Club member . . . tolent for ond love of ice skating, her main hobby ... a little girl with lots of sparkle. 20DIANE CAROL DOOLITTLE Pep — first requirement of a cheerleader and D.C.'i got it, combined with outstanding ability and infectious enthusiasm ... a memorable personality full of roscality . . . octive member of FBLA, Spanish Club. Latin Club, Y-Teens, GAA. and Red Cross Council . . . blonde bombshell. JUDITH DOSTAL Effervescent ... on office helper "errand girl” for two yeors . . . song in Choir as a senior . . . o Y-Teens member through all three high school years . . . Art Club . . . humor with a touch of sarcasm . . . long shiny hair. In a perfect pogeboy. PATRICIA EILEEN DUNKLEY Trish . . . twelve yoars of pfono ploying ore her credentials for tooching beginners . . . talent at clothes designing won national recognition and a complete winter wardrobe . . . cnn«r|»ntious choir member, office helper ond participant in Job's Daughters . . . caro-free summers spent on the golf course . . . sparkling cheerfulnoss. JAN FRANCIS EBBERT Sole possessor of the renowned "So Tough" record ... a faithful Green Knlghter ... In Spanish Club and Dei Gratia Hi-Y . . . o husky build put to good use as a Hornet matmon . . . neat cars, open houses, pizza, ond Pepsi . . . uniquely unpredictable. PAUL FRANCIS EDERER A willing doss supporter . . . Junior Class Play committee co hairman . . . participated In Hi-Y, Spanish Club. World Affairs, Green Knights ond l-ball ... an obsession for war movies ... a regular at poker, hunting, ond open houses . . , sincere ana aependoble. DIANE CAROL ERICKSON Erick — easily identified by her shining, naturally golden locks and long oyeloshcs . . . conscientious in all that she docs — FHA, Spanish Club, ond Art Club momber. homeroom secretary . . . deserving member of NHS . . . o high-kicking Hornette . . . rodionce and femininity to the nth degree. PETER ALAN FAUSCH A great guy . . . intelligent ond octive . . . participant in World Affairs. German Club. Homecoming and Prom committees . . . ability earned FTA vice-presidency and honor roll oppearonces . . . interests in math, science, football, and woodworking . . . plans for a future in I.T. at the U. LINDA FESLER "Fes" — an ex-Woshburnite . . . active participant In GAA. Latin Club. Silver Tri Y-Teens . . . possesses swimming ond diving talent . . . o multitude of friends from all over the state . . . giver of many parties . . . fun and gay in a nice sort of way. GRETCHEN SAND FICK Gretch . . . always neat, with a pleasant smile . . . summers she combines business with pleasure as a desk girl at Cleorwoter Lake resort . . . industrious both in school ond out: a faithful choir member, Y-Teener. FHAer, nurses' helper and JA soles manager. JOHN PORTER FLATEN Fenton . . . rollicking good humor won many friends . . . popularity earned him offices os All-School Hi-Y veep, and homeroom officer twice . . . o faithful Whlgrean copy-writer . . . octive participation in football and baseball . . . experience as a rancher . . . adds life to any gathering. 21NANCY JANE FUCKINGER A fascinating and frequent conversationalist . . . pert, petite, and pixieish . . . domestic skills earnod her the vice-presidency of FHA and a trip to a fun-filled Homo Economics convention ... a passion for water skiing . . . swam in Aqua Varieties . . . bubbles over with contagious laughtor. MARGARET ANN FORMO Brown eyes . . . a rodiant smile . . . memories of a "muy" fun summer south of tho border . . . ability demonstrated os Y-Teens choptor president, talent show committoe chairman, Buzzette reporter, and church youth president ... a look of Innocence. ROBERT TREPANIER FREEMAN Como to Edina from Benilde . . . known by everyone os Frenchie . . . drives a neat blue More ... on active member of Groen Knights . . . always ready for a party ... on easygoing and fun guy . . . plans for a flying future . . . apparently, the Price is rightl ROBERT LOWELL GAMBLE A friendly newcomer from Cheyenne, Wyoming , . . his high school career Includes time spent In bond. French Club, Latin Club ond World Affairs . . . many outside interests: reading, history, science, several collections ... in the course of time: a dogreo from the U's School of Business. LAEL ANN GIERTSEN From Northrup Collegiate School to a co-od education at Edina . . . Laol came os o junior, become a momber of Y-Teens, Choir, GAA, and French Club ... a skiing fonatk with yearly trips to Sun Valley ... a bewitching blonde with special interests including Blake. MICHAEL MILES GILBERT Hardworking and talented photographer for both Buzzette and Whlgreon . . . also busy with visual aids. Choir, and the cochairmanship of a Homecoming committoe . . . building construction interost led him to build his bosemont rcc. room singlehondcdl . . . happy and fun-loving ... an important part of the class. CHARLES H. GILBERTSON Chuck ... a superlative skier with valuable experience on Miss B's Moon Valley ski patrol . . . athletic ability also shown os on the 1958 football squad . . . Hi-Y vice-president, World Affairs sergeant-at-arms . . . "E" Club, Green Knights . . . looks quiet because he's thinking — frequently of mischief. KAREN JANET GILFILLAN Her drcom come truo — o cheerleader as o senior . . . sophomore and junior homeroom officcrships . . . one-half of the 1956 Notional Junior Badminton doubles championships . . . Leadership conference, Spanish Club, World Affairs Club . . . Whigreon assistant Activities editor . . . "cow eyes," a part of her lively loveliness. MARY ELLEN GINDORFF A well-established H.A. transfer ... art ability led to FBLA publicity chairmanship, and Art Club membership . . . lent her talents to GAA, Choir and World Affairs . . . o more-than-willing committee member . . . courteous and friendly with an attraction for older boys. NANCY KAYE GOOD After school hours spent as a waitress at the Forum Cafeteria . . . many different home towns . . . left Edina In her senior year . . . on industrious girl , . . long slrawberry blonde hair . . . always cheerful In a nice sort of woy . . . the type of voice you nover fire of hearing. 22Mrs. Aamodt will never miss itl JOAN EVELYN GRAF A memorable acquaintance . . . efficiency and ability channeled Into Y-Teens. Spanish Club. FHA. church league vice-presidency and committees . past Buzzotte reporter. Glee Club member and of-fico holper ... a diligent waitress at Peter Pan . . . fun, friendly . . . hysterical laughter. JOHN PHILIP GREENAGEL An Independent spirit, a thinking mind . . . NHS, Latin Club president, Buzzette reporter. Red Cross Council treasurer as a junior . . . Germon Club vice-president. Sophomore Talent Show committee chairman . . . honor-winning proficiency in Latin . . . outstanding at everything he tries. MICHAEL R. GRIBBLE Grib ... a semi-devil with a dry sonso of humor all his own ... a sophomore member of Hi-Y . . . Homecoming decorations committee worker ... at home on the golf links In any stato,- ho gets plonty of winter practice in Florida ... an individual in a greon "cad." GEORGIA LEE HAFNER A brocelet full of awards for competence on the clarinet . . . Band treasurer. Sigma Eta Alpha president, French Club president, co-chairman of Homecoming and the Senior Reception decorations, author of "Of You, By George" . . . o trim fashion-plate in her own creations . . . cheerful, industrious and Intelligent. SANDRA KAY HALL Memories of Edina Include having hor senior homeroom in the bosc-ment . . . much spore timo spent training her Shetland Shoop dog, Tam ... an interest and ability in horseback riding . . . pretty complexion ... a quiet lody. WILLIAM CARL HALLBERG Sincerity and friendliness . . . three years in Band reveol genuine talent on the flute . - . three years in Hi-Y reveal real loyalty . . . World Affairs Club as a senior . . . Wisconsin summers at Rice Lake ... an unmistakable "ooga" horn . . . plans for the U. of M. 231 MARIBETH HALLORAN Blitz . . . the personality kid . . . octive and efficient . . . Latin Club, Red Cross Council, World Affairs Club, Spanish Club . . . two years on Student Council . . . Whlgrean assistant as a junior. Activities editor os a senior ... a multitude of loyol friends ... the blondest of the blondes. KAY RIVERS HAMILTON Katy ... a way with words . . . subtle sophistication distinguishes her in any crowd . . . potient Whigreon co-editor, co-producer of Sophomoro Talent Show, student council for two years, Thespian president . . . all-encompassing intelligence: National Merit Scholarship semi-finalist ... a truly wonderful girl. JOEL RICHARD HANKINSON When he smiles, you have to smile bock ... an ex-Washburnlte who became a Buzzette mainstay as a sports page reporter . . . two times a treasurer: of his sophomore homeroom, ond of Green Knights . . . tho '50 Chev Is his fovorite toy , . . is he ever unhappy? GARY BLAINE HANSEN Fun-loving but serious . . . Gory was a loyal Green Knight's member in his senior year ... os a hall monitor, he checked passes and helped to supervise Edino's halls ... his plons for the futuro include the armed services, with college following. IB FAURBY HANSEN lb bridged the distance from Denmark to Minnesota with ease . . . his congeniality and quick sense of humor immediately mado friends, and his many activities — World Affairs, Hl-Y, Debate, vice-president of the Choir — made him a valuable port of Edina ... a delightful Danel BYRON WINSLADE HANSON By . . . magnificent player of almost any Instrument, especially the piano, baritone horn and trombone . . . NHS member . . . manytime committee chairman , . . twice winner of an Interlochen musk comp scholarship . . . capable ond well-liked Band president . . . has always done moro than his share . . . forecost: fame. Scholastk stars sweat Scholarship Qualifying Tests 24JAMES HERBERT HARDISTY Accomplishes impossibilities but never seems rushed . . . intellectual ability has won honors In every competition . . . National Honor Society and World Affairs president, All-School Hi-Y chaplain, co-chairman of the Prom . . . finds time for tennis, golf, and l-ball . . . hardworking, friendly, a wonderful sense of humorl GEORGIE ANNE HARGREAVES Georgie . . . always attractive ... a touch of sophistication with an impish expression . . . member of Y-Teens and FHA ... a hall monitor, too . . . enjoys water skiing and older boys . . . "Don't mention poison ivyl" . . . understanding ond unassuming ... on unusual lough. JANE MARIE HARKINS A transfer from Roosevelt and a great addition to the daw of '59 . . . sports come first with Janie: an outstanding GAA president, a skiing and horsoback riding enthusiast . . . giver of surprise parties . . . always willing to help . . . makes friends easily. MERRILY RAE HARRIS Known for her dazzling brown eyes and her dexterity on the drums . . . won first place in stoto contest for drummers — twice! ... a hardworking Edinomite . . . lime spent In participation in Y-Teens, FBIA, Prom, Junior and Thespian plays . . . faculty studont secretary, too. LINDA LEE HATFIELD Constantly busy . . . All-School Y-Teens secretary as a junior, service chairman as a senior . . . well-organized Whigrean subscription manager . . . winter finds her skiing . . . soon behind a microphone at Homocoming as co-chairman of the contest and elections committee ... a matchless sense of humor. SUSAN JANE HAWTHORNE A poised and pretty AFS diplomat to Germany . . . spread American goodwill with her warm smile . . . NHS. Y-Teens secretary. Student Council, FTA president. Junior Class Play committee chair-man, Buzzetto first poge editor . . . hardly time for school — yet her grodes are outstanding. JACQUELYN JILL HEACOCK Jackie . . . versatility apparent in her many different hair styles . . . pretty Hornette, busy GAA secretary, ond talented Whigrean copy editor . . . artistic ability makes her o valuable Art Club ond publicity committees member . . . NHS ond El Club Espanol member . .. sweet, capable and fun-loving. MARK EARL HEGMAN One of tho "Trench Coat" boys . . . casual and friendly . . . vice-presidont of his Hi-Y group. World Affairs ond Latin Club participant ... on interest for athletics as displayed in l-ball ... a hunting enthusiast . . . many, many memories of Rico Lake. CAROL INGHAM HEIDINGER A small, vlvocious package of talent and beauty . . . memories of Clinton include two years of cheerleoding and oloction as junior class Homecoming attendant . . . quickly ocqulred a long list of activities: NHS secretory. Homecoming decorations cochalrmon, Y-Teens. Latin Club, World Afloirs ond FTA . . . liked by everyone. CAROL JEAN HEINES A golden girl . . . Coco was a B squad cheerleader os a junior . . . ono of the Hornettes, on the board of directors . . . junior homoroom secretory, a member of French Club, World Affairs Club, FHA . . Homecoming button committee co-chairman . . . loyal ond lovely. 25SHARON JOYCE HENDERSON H.A. . . . o peppy and pretty Hornotte . . . o transfer from Wash-burn os a junior . . . famous for her open houses — everybody comos . . . possessor of the "black bomb," a juke box, and innumerable diets . . . French Club, FBLA, and Y-Toons mombor . . . always a riot. WAYNE THOMAS HENDERSON Marty ... a heavyweight wresllor on Edina's team . . . came from Southwest as a junior, joined Latin and Spanish Clubs ... an acquired interest In drums and jazz . . . main interest, he says, is girls . . . "round and firm," with a Cocsar haircut and impish eyes. RICHARD LEE HEPPNER A roguish smile . . . capable and intelligent . . . cross-country cocaptain. ability in track, too . . . woll-qualified "E" Club membor . . . National Honor Society and Latin Club supporter . . . Tri Alpha and church youth group president. Homecoming committee chairman . . . in his "spare time" — golf . . . likod and respected. GERALD MARVIN HERMANSON Hermy . . . known for a wide smile, complete cooperation . . . putters with motors of cars ond his boat . . . "B" basketball and l-ball participant . . . Choir, Rod Cross Council, Hl-Y, Homecoming and Talent Show committees consumed many hours . . . experience as a surveyor . . . very nice to know. RAYMOND STEPHEN HIBBS Hlbbo . . . brawn plus brains . . . flair for forecasting demonstrated as tho Great Predictor . . . valuable member of fooroall, bosketball and baseball teams ... all conference in baseball . . . three years In Hi-Y, "E" Club, and on the honor roll . . . Homecoming dance M.C. .. . "Shut up and deal the cords." WILLIAM J. HOLMAN, Jr. Willy ... a junior transfer from Richfield, with three years of Choir experience ... an ex-track man ... a year in the Richfield band . . . outsido interest in stock car racing and hunting . . . o Green Knight . . . outgoing and forever smiling . . . "I'm glad" — and he usually isl ANN ELIZABETH HOLT Laughing blue eyes watching for the first snowflake: skiing, and signs of the Ice breaking: sailing . . . many school activities — Y-Teens, Red Cross Council three years. World Affairs, Art Club, French Club . . . Latin Club Roman 8anquet Queen . . . there's something about that Lake City climate ... a beautiful smile. GLEN EDWARD HOOVER Two years on the Hornet wrestling team ... a supporter of Tri-Alpha Hi-Y . . . senior membership in Green Knights . . . bolongs to a church fellowship group . . . fifth hour spent in police practice os a hall monitor . . . happy-go-lucky . . . friendly Fred . . . college plans — U. of M. CAMILLE MEREDITH HOPF Camel . . . originality is her keynote ... a junior-year arrival from Washburn, she joined Spanish Club, Y-Teens ... an offico pogo . . . a repertoire of original songs plus skill on the ukelclc make her a fascinating and side-splitting entertainer . . . Brainord adventuros. GARY GARNER HOWORTH He undertook two sports, ho excelled In two sports; he's definitely college material . . . three yeors varsity football; three years basketball, this year serving as co-captain . . . contender for Lake Conference top scorer in basketboll . . . "E" Club membership . . . Green Knights, Hi-Y, Buzzotte . . . love those northern summers. 26ROBERT LEE HOWORTH A boy whose wired room demonstrates his terrific ability In electronics . . . remarkably inventive . . . two years a wrestling Hornot . . . Radio Club as a junior . . . one of the four junior Green Knights, a club mainstay as a senior. RALPH JEFFRY HULTGREN Joff . . . sixth hour spent hunting down funds as Whlgroan's advertising manager . . . co-choirmon of the senior Homecoming float . . . other activities include Hi-Y, Spanish Club, and Green Knights . . . fantastically funny, especially when he's Imitating someono . . . fop technician on tho Tolomark tape recorder. BARBARA DIANE HULTMANN Extremo artistic talent already proved profitable by tho solo of seven pointings . . . hobby: all sports . . . conscientiousness demonstrated by Homecoming committee co-chairmanship and honor roll appearances ... a unique, dry sense of humor . . . main intorest: people . . . talented, intelligent, original ... "I believe it!" NANCY JEAN HUMBOLDT Nan . . . many Interests occupy her timei a reliable Y-Teons, Spanish Club and FHA member . . . versatility in sports: skiing, swimming and horsebock riding enthusiast . . . her patience and capability put to good use in poodle-dog raising and baby-sitting . . . Colorado Stotc coming up. GEORGIA LOUISE HUPP A more slip of a girl . . . dresses like a model, usually in her own clothes . . . editor-in-chief of the Buzzette . . . two years of cheer-leading, sophomore class ofFiCershlp, and co-chairmanship of a Talent Show committee were other achievements. ROBERT WINSLOW HUTCHINS Hutch . . . flaming hair ond a mischievous grin ... a much feared poker player: the proof is In the winnings ... a Green Knight, Spanish Club and World Affoirs member . . . fomiliar with cars and a certain spot in Bralnerd . . . finds fun anywhere, in school ond out. 27BARBARA LEE HYRE Bobby . . . o slim blonde, with on appropriate interest in modeling . . . truly a "helper" in the office for three years . . . secretary of Tamis' Y-Teons chapter . . . FBLA, Latin Club, FHA . . . refreshment and float committoe work for Homecoming . . , quietly efficient ond friendly. JOHN B. A. IOSTROM Left Blake for Edina's halls as a junior . . . quickly became a loyal Edinomite by participation in Choir, Hi-Y, and several committees ... a hardworking physics student and o sharp dresser . . . eats breakfast on the way to school ... a droll sense of humor. SUSAN LYNN IGElSRUD Sweet Sue . . . always immaculate . . . capability put to good use as Y-Teens secretary, homeroom officer. Choir member, Spanish Clubber. FHA member . . . great help on committees . . . vacations find her busy of Bochmon's . . . co-chairman of Junior Class Ploy committee ... a well-known flamboyant orchid convert. JEAN CAROL ISRAELSON A unique sonso of humor ond a genuine interest in those around her . . . loyol supporter of all gomes and school activities . . diligent member of Y-Teens, French Club, Art Club and many committees . . . sincere and understanding with a gay twinkle in her eye. CAROL DIANE JENSEN 5'0" of boundless energy with o patent on tho pony tail ... a perfect cheerloodcr with experiences both on "A" and "B" squads . . . a member of Y-Teens. FHA. and secretary-treasurer of her homeroom . . . the epitome of pep in its most atomic form. MARILYN DEE JENSEN Friendly and natural . . . o valuable member of our class . . . supports World Affairs. Choir, Y-Teens . . . busy on Homocoming. Senior Reception ond Talent Show committees . . . secretary of her Y-Teens group and committee co-chairman of the Junior Class Play ... so nice to knowl DEBORAH KENT JOHNSON Debbi . . . completely herself, completely endearing ... a tolont for hysterical impromptu remorks . . . coincidental olcction as Spanish Club president . . . momber of Y-Teens, GAA. FHA, FTA committees . . . talent show regular . . . swimming skill demonstrated In the Aqua Varieties . . . "The Twelfth of Never." JERRY EMIL JOHNSON A loyal spectator at almost every sports event . . . football manager for three years, baseball manoger os a |unlor, and equipment manager for two years . . . when not busy with sports, he devoted time to visual aids work, "E" Club and HI-Y . . . friendly ond responsible. JOANNE LUCILLE JOHNSON Poise, charm, and sincerity add up to a wonderful person . . . theatrical talent led to parts in Laura and The Gift of the Magi, and a rating of Excellent in Declamation . . . GAA sports and publicity head, FTA member, Buzzette reporter ond J.A. secretary. GLORIA JEAN JONES Hordworking Teon-Board representative to both Donaldson's and Rothschild's . . . vice-president of her Y-Teens group, choir member. FBLA vice-president, Buzzette reporter . . . veteran of many committees . . . winner of o trip to the FBLA national convention . . . poised, attractive, extremely able — the combination for success. 28KATHERINE ANDRUS JUNEAU Stunning clothes ond a different pair of shoes for ovory outfit . . . her trim figuro and pretty coloring augmont her interest in modoling . . . seen os an office helper and participant in Y-Teens, Art Club and many committoes ... a lively addition to any group. BARBARA JOANNE KAYSER Barby . . . pop personified ... a contogious smile . . . busy and efficient Spanish Club program chairman. Y-Teen Farewell Banquet chairman, and chairman of the winning Homocoming skit . . . also an office helper, Y-Teons. Latin Club and FHA member . . . loves dancing, especially on stage at the Flamingo. NANCY LYNN KELLER Obvious ability ond sincere friendliness prompted hor election as FBIA vice-president, and homeroom officer . . . her whirl of activities include Choir, Y-Teens, Spanish Club, and FHA ... a future as a stewardess . . . present hobbies ore water-ond snow-skiing, ond swimming . . . graciousness ond poise. SUSAN JOYCE KELM Sho's young and folr ond debonair . . . a sophisticate in "cat" glasses . . . unending energy, undying spirit explain her five yeors of cheerlcoding, two os captain . . . Homocoming and Hi-Y Sweetheart condidades, the result of looks and personality ... a gifted artist . .. like champagne, she bubbles. EUGENE ROBERT KERSEY Coming from Washburn In his junior year proved no handicap . . . president of Choir . . . NHS membership . . . consistently on the honor roll . . . All-School Hi-Y president . . . Senior Class treasurer . . . summers spent in the North Woods ... the nicest kind of guy. MARY JANE KIMBALL Lovely girl, lovely voice; a mainstay of the Choir . . . soloist In the Christmas progrom, student director of "The Pirotes of Penzance" . . . non-musical talent, too, demonstrated os soerctory of the Art Club . . . World Affairs, Spanish Club, Y-Teens and GAA member . . . sweet ond natural. MARY HAZEL KINSELL A beautiful pageboy is among her many charms . . . lost summer — ono of Edina's Americans obrood . . . many odmirers from other schools . . . one of the first to conquer contoct lenses ... for three years — a band member . . . after school hours, a cashier at Hove's. SCOn CAMPBELL KIRK Skidoo . . a hockey Hornet playing varsity wing os a senior . . . treasurer of Red Cross Council ... a Student Council regular all through high school . . . co-chairman of the Council's Civil Service committee . . . one of the Morris. Minnesota men . . . handsome and outgoing. KAREN SUE KIRSCHNER A loyol Edina supporfor with o variety of Interests! Y-Teens, Pep Club, and Spanish Club profited by her participation . . . athletic ability won her many honors in GAA . . . frequent visits to a ranch in South Dakota provide ample opportunities to perfect her skill at horsemanship. ELIZABETH ANN KONEN The blonde whom gontlomen prefer . . . beauty plus a natural personality make Bibby an appropriate Homecoming attendant ond Hi-Y Sweethcort candidate . . . fabulous summers at Deer Lake . . . active as homeroom vice-president. French Club treasurer, member of Y-Toens and vorious committees ... a portrait of loveliness. 29JACK D. KRAHL If it hoj four whoels, he'll make if run ... a car enthusiast, Jock spond much of his fimo fixing and fooling around with them . . . president of his cor club ... he helped build tho jonior class float .. . unassuming. LINDA KAY KRAUSE Pretty girl, pretty dothos. pretty nice . . . harried typist of the Buz-, zetto staff . . . membership in FBLA, French Club. Y-Teens. and a homeroom representative to Student Council . . . lover of parties — preferably fraternity . . . "Really go there!" SUSAN MARY KUEMN A transfer as a senior from Mary Mount . . . Sue moved bock to Edina aftor five years in California . . . participated In Y-Teens, GAA, Junior Achievement, and FHA . . . fanatic for fun and frot parties ... an off-beat type of humor. JAMES LUTHER KUPHAL Enrolled at Edina as a junior; camo from Minneapolis Central . . . he smiles with his eyes ... a year of wrestling experience made him a valuablo man on the mat squad ... a Green Knight . . . proof that the best things como in smoll packages. NANCY WARDE KUPHAL Ability and enthusiasm plus a wonderful personality make Nance a class loader . . . All-School Y-Teens president, freshman class officer, Student Council socrotary. Homocoming co-chairman. Sophomore Talent Show co-director, D.A.R, winner ... a bockyord complete with pool and waiting list ... os many friends as she hos classmates. CATHERINE MARIE LANNERT Attractive and capricious . . . attended many Business Club meetings and took port in Future Business Leoders of Amerlco . . . served on the decorations committee for Homecoming, ushered at the 1958 commencement . . . enjoys records . . . especially stereo topes . . . a future stenographer . . . "You're kidding!" JUDITH ETHEL LARKIN Hostess at a yearbook signing slumbcrlcss party — with "let's go swimming, it's only three A.M." and "Nice ditch!" . . . Red Cross Council member os a sophomore . . . delegate os a junior ... as a senior, Y-Teens, FHA, and Fronch Club ... a synchronized swimmer . . . those long eyelashesl JUNE GEORGENE LARSON Neat and nice to know . . . believes in Santo . . . her school activities Included Tamles Y-Teons, French Club, FBLA, office page, hall monitor, GAA, and Future Homemokors of America ... a willing float committee worker ... an outside Interest In skating ... an impish manner . . . always sincere. SUSAN MARIE LEARY A figure skater who has participated in many ico shows . . . Susie added a unique note to the Sophomore Talent Show as ono third of the trio singing "Sugortime" . . . never a dull moment ... excitable ond irrepressible. SALLY ANNE LEDIN A slender blondo with enormous brown eyes . . . delicate femininity combined with an enthusiasm for just about everything . . . Y-Teens, Sponlsh Club, ond Choir took up spore time ... a talented swimmer. momber of the Aqua Dobs ... a multitude of friends including many Spartans. 30Wo relo during third lunch. RICHARD RALPH LEUTHOLD Rick ... a hustling hockey playeri out to win every game ... In "E" Club for two years, Hi-Y for three, and a Green Knighter . . . junior year on Red Cross, senior year treasurer of his homoroom . . . dark and handsome. ROSALYNN JANE LIBRA Rosie, a fitting nickname, describing her complexion, disposition, and outlook on life . . . school activities include Alpha Omega Y-Teens, of which she's secretory . . . GAA and Future Homemakers of America . . . decided on her career: a future of service In nursing. JUDITH CAROL LILLESTOL Sweet and sociable, Judy belonged to Phi Epsilon Y-Toens for three years . . . treasurer of GAA . . . FBLA ond FHA also tako up a lot of her time when it Isn't occupied by her job at Southdole . . . Luther Leogue .. . interested in Augsburg. KAY ANN LINDEMANN Reserved ond sweet ... a Spanish Clubber with two years In Y-Teens . . . dependable as on office page . . . two yeors In FBLA may indicate a career in the business world . . . college at the U. of M. . . . undoubtable sincerity. DIANE LEESON LOCKHART Boating — her first love . . , she's got her own red and white croft . . . summers spent at Shell Lake ... a trip "with the girls" to Coss Lake earned her tho nickname of T.C. . . . Les Jeunes Filles Y-Teens, FHA, ond office poglng . . . many pretty clothes . . . especially nice. SALLY ANN LOCKWOOD An office helper with a year's experience in band ... a Y-Teens membor . . . GAA membership denotes interest in sports, especially swimming — Aqua Varieties Show as a sophomore, swim team os o junior . . . quiet cheerfulness will be her great asset os a nurse. 31ROBERT RALPH LOFELMAKER An intellectual ... the honor of NHS election as a junior . . . never off the honor roll . . . secretary of Rhon Hl-Y and a homeroom officer . . . Interest In World Affairs — a three-year member of the club . . . German Club ... a special sort of smile. SHERYL MARLYS LOFGREN Music, Music, Musicl — Sherry and her trumpet were the center of attraction many times over . . . Choir, Bond and dance committees along with French Club and Y-Teon memberships ... an outward appearance of shyness, with an inner glow and vitality. BARBARA MAY LOOSE 101 pounds of fun with an unbelievable 19 inch waist ... a three-year member of Phi Epsilon Y-Teens ... in Spanish Club on the refreshment committee . . . FHA . . . docorotions committee for the Sophomore Talent Show . . . lively and lovely and very petite. KAREN ELIZABETH MARIE LUNDQUIST With a swish of her brown pony tall she's off on anothor job . . . as secretary of All-School Y-Teens, Thespians, and Latin Club, Karen's a candidate for writers' cramp . . . the Student Director of "My Three Angels" . . . editorial coordinator for the Buzzette. JOANNE MARIE LYKKEN Well-known at Washburn os well as Edina ... a capable Y-Teens chaplain and an accomplished Declam participant . . . busy with Y-Toons, Choir, Thespians, Spanish Club, World Affairs, and FTA . . . a smart dresser . . . her personality Indicated by a sunny smilo. BARBARA ANN LYON Friendly and full of mischief . . . office holpor, Tomies Y-Teoner, Spanish Clubber. FBLA and FHA member ... a willing worker on our homecoming floots ... a never fully-completed summer typing courso ... a hint of orange blossoms in her future . . . Ron. Seniors sign up for their mug shots. 32SAllY JEAN LYONS Alwoys ready to take part In sports . . . especially interested in both types of skiing and bowling ... a four-yoor member of GAA, she's now its secretary, which is right up her alley . . . post participation on Homecoming and play committees. LANCE J. MocALLISTER Downright friendly ... at West High in his junior year, he took up fencing ... an accomplished |azz pianist and organist, Lance troveled with a danco troop throughout tho Northwest . . . ot Edina, o Choir member ... oh yes, a research paper on vaudevillo. LAWRENCE EDWIN MaclENNAN His moods aro many . . . enjoys parties ... his diving skill Is an asset to the swimming team ... an enthusiastic golf addict ... future In some branch of the service, possibly the paratroopers. NEIL JERRY McCALL A wrestlor with two years experience on tho Hornet mat squad . . . pheasant hunting trips to North Dakota providod Jerry with mony good times ... an enthusiastic Green Knighter . . . "What's the deal?" ... his main interest? graduatingll PEGGY JOY McCAULEY Quiet and easygoing ... a beautiful smile and friendly personality . . . homeroom ofheor for two years . . . with FBLA and a church youth group to keep her busy, she still had timo for a unique appearance In the Sophomore Talent Show ... on interest at North. DONALD JOSEPH McGRANE A musician's musician ... an ortist on tho drums, with hidden talent in pointing and writing . . . restless, wanderlust dreams of hunting in Mexico ... a never-to-be-forgotten Prom bongo solo . . . ar unusual politeness . . . like no one elso. KATHERINE ELLEN McMILLAN From Holy Angels to Edina in her junior yoar ... an unorthodox sense of humor ... a wit she's scarcely aware of . . . noturolly curly block hair . . , one of the Pizza Plaza's steody patrons . . . ondures week days because weokonds follow ... a Telemark trlppor . . . "You better believe itl" JAMES BURCH McWETHY Mac . . . treasurer of tho junior class, he repeated as troasuror of our Student Council . . . three years on tho tennis team brought him throo letters and "E" Club membership . . . Utilis Hi-Y for two years ... a superlative skier . . . brilliant wit delivered with a poker foce. BONNIE LEE MANS Many, mony friends, of both soxos . . . leadership conference delegate for two years . . . Red Cross Council all through high school, treasurer os a senior ... six long strong years of hockey loyalty . . . Miss Third Payment for the ski trip . . . o cuto pug nose. SHARON GAIL MARKLE "Lovely to look ot" — a career in modeling, maybe . . . reserved Tuesdays for Los Jeunes Filles Y-Teens . . . modeled in tho Y-Teens style show . . . dramatic talent displayed in Declom and Edythe Bush plays ... a Hornette and an Art Clubber ... an artist in her dress . . . treof passer extroordinoirel 33LOIS ANN MARRA Always even-tempered . . . intelligence indicated by her regulor appearance on the honor roll and an NHS membership ... a Y-Teener who also participated in Spanish Club, World Affairs, FHA, ond Hornettes . . . reserved but fun-loving ... a desire to return to Mexico. ROBERT t MARTHIA, Jr. A football ond hockey fan seen of many of Edina's athletic events . . . Bob can't wait for hunting soason to roll around . . . pheasant and deer hunting are his favorites . . . fishing also Interests him . . . the U. of M. for college. MARY LOUISE MARTIN A warm smile and a winsome way . . . o hard worker on the coronation committee, and in Y-Teens — elected Ixlons vice-president . . . Spanish Club and Choir added to Mary's activities . . . just the perfect friend. BARBARA EDITH MATTHEWS So friendly . . . behind-the-scenes work as office page, library helper . . . Y-Teens claimed her attention for throe years; she served as club chaplain for ono ... a Junior Achiever who really achieved — hor company was fifth in the nation ... a willing volunteer. RICHARD ELLIS MAY Richie . . . like bullets, men go further when they're smooth ... a three-year swimming team veteran, it's his Interest and favorite sport . . . on active participant In "E" Club and Hi-Y . . . Sholby Carpenter in the Thespian play "Laura." ERIC T. MAYBACH St. Mary's High, Lancaster, Now York to Edina os a sonior . . . known and liked Immediately ... a valuable addition to the Hornet mot squad . . . NHS scholarship honors . . . Quill and Scroll, Conservation Club . . . helped on our third first-prlie float ... we found him friendly and very intolligont. JOHN ARTHUR MAYO A leader intellectually . . . NHS ond National Merit honors winner . . . Hi-Y All-School secretary, Latin Club treasurer, Homocomjng committee co-chairmon . . . athletic ability shown by achievement In cross-country and captaincy of the trock team . . . whon he speaks, everyono listens. KAREN LOUISE MELBOSTAD Petite and red-headed . . . stoady, reliable work on various committees, Including Homecoming, Sonior Reception, Sophomore Talent Show, Prom ... as secretary of her Junior Achievement Company, she was on award delegate to the National J.A. conference ... a Y-Teens and honor roll rogular. GREGG CLARE MILLER Known to some as Grop, to others os Gregger . . . ownor of a "turquoise rust" Ford which undoubtably is the most refinished cor in Edina . . . past experiences in varsity football and Hi-Y . . . homeroom treasurer in his sophomore and senior years . . . able committee worker . . . "No lie!" JANET LEANN MOE A soft voice . . . comploto efficiency plus envied intelligence provide results; National Honor Socioty os a junior, two years a Y-Tcens officer, freshman Student Council member, FBLA presidont, holder of many offices In J.A. . . . respected and admired for her many abilities. 34JAMES ALIEN MOHR "The 'mohr' the merrier" . . . Jim love and is a good time . . . jostlod memories of his last year's ride in the Homecoming hoop . . . divldos his time between Tri Alpha Hi-Y and I-80I1 ... a commendable committee worker ... no wonder everyono likes him. MARY COLLEEN MOORE "But I'm not norvousl" ... on ex-Angel with a tongue that wags a mile a minute . . . forever friendly and always willing to lend a hand ... an office page, Art Club, FBIA and FHA mombor . . . Junior Class Play usher and Homecoming coronation committee mombor. CATHERINE ELIZABETH MUCKE Tolent in the water, demonstrated by her years of rocing, proven by her medals . . . second page editor of tho Buzzotto, formerly typist ... a Tomis Y-Teener . . . two years in Spanish Club . . . honor roll all through high school . . . fun all the time . . . "That trip to Chicago!'' ROBERT MULLEN Friendly and easy to know . . . Choir member in his junior year, ho took part In the "Gondoliers" . . . helped build our junior class Homocoming float . . . faithful Green Knighter ... o job at tho Biltmoro Inn koeps Bob busy after school . . . following graduation; the Marines. GOSTA UNO RICHARD MURRAY Rich . . . rich in friends, experiences, and sense of humor ... an AFS exchange student from Sweden who was quickly Americanized ... a cross-country skier with memories of troller life at Tolomark . . . continental chorm and penetrating eyes ... a concrete contribution to world understanding. DOUGLAS OTTO NAEGELE Those eyesl . . . Otto . . . true octlng ability displayed when he portrayed Richard in "Ah, Wilderness" . . . membership earned in Thespians . . . president of Green Knights . . . once a wrestler . . . on after school job at the Pizza Plaza — car included . . . "We aro the joy boys." KAREN MARIE NELSON One of Richfiold's many welcome contributions to our class ... a friondly girl who's nover at a loss for a funny remark ... on outstanding clarinet player, a GAA regular, and a Y-Teens supporter . . . versatile Intelligence , . . blonde hair and o refreshing manner. KATHLEEN ANN NELSON Great intelligence reworded by junior election to NHS ... as Homecoming coronofion committee co-choirman, she helped produco a most improssivo ceromony . . . Ixions Y-Teens had her servicos for three years . . . sophomore homeroom officer . . . president of hoc church group . . . versatile and efficient. LUCILLE MARIE NELSON Lucy ... a worker In the Hornot hive . . . Y-Teens chapter chaplain and homeroom vice-president os a junior . . . active In Red Cross Council. FBLA, and Spanish Club . . . committeo work for the Tolent Show, Senior Reception, Junior Class Play ... a futuro stewardess. STEPHEN EDWIN NELSON Billy Bye's "Golden Boy," a sudden smash In football . . . three years on the basketball squad hove mode Eddie a real hustlor . . . Emcee at Homocoming . . . homoroom president . . . "E" Club and Green Knights . . . Spanish Club and Hi-Y as a junior ... a sharp dresser . . . well liked, well known. 35SUZANNE VIRGINIA NELSON Nelly ... a real party doll who loves to bop . . . worked hard as on FBLA, Spanish Club, and FHA member ... on efficient co-chairman for the Spanish Fiesta and a homoroom Student Council member . . . one of the tennie and fronchlo gong. JUDITH LEE NICHOLS Liquid eyes . . . two years' bond experience led to "A" ratings on the French horn ... an office page. Choir and French Club memberships . . . three years of loyalty to Y-Teens ... an envied collection of progressive jazz records . . . the perfect nurse. PETER A. NIELSEN A quiet type . . . Radio Club member in his sophomore year . . . sometimes a ham radio operator . . . employed at Southdale's Red Owl ... a faded blue or prime gray Chovie offered Pete many good times . . a sfeody. reliable workor . . . college at the U. of M. STEVEN FREDERICK NORAN Nor ... a husky build and lots of ability made him an asset to the hockey, golf, and football toams and provided him with five well-earned letters and membership in "E" Club ... an interost in World Affairs . . . distinctive color combos on Senior Dross-up Day. PETER WILBUR NORDELL Congonial and conscientious In all he does ... a varsity footballer playing of end and tackle position for two years ... on the "E" Club decorations and Prom program committees . . . president of his homeroom as a senior . . . Edina's delegate to Boys' County ... a smile thot won't come off. CHRISTINE LOUISE NORMAN A slender, sweet blonde . . . Chris's biggest thrill was winning a trip to New York in a church-sponsored world affairs contest . . . perhaps inspired by two years In World Affairs Club . . . FHA. Y-Teens, French Club, office helper ... a special brand of friendliness. DAVID CHARLES NORRIS Worked backstago for many of our auditorium programs, helping with sound and lighting . . . threo years In the visual oids office . . . froosuror of Rhon Hi-Y ... in business building hi-fi sets . . . a Buick oil his own . . . heading for the U. of M. MARGARET MARY NORRIS Always organized . . . consequently in demand for overy school banquet and every dance's refreshment committee . . . two years as an office holpor, two years In FHA . . . membership In Choir and GAA ... a hobby of music and records, but for a career, she is choosing nursing. JAMES VALENTINE NOVOTNY He doesn't smlie, he beams ... a golfer, Jim's often found on the links — eithor teeing off or serving os caddy-master for the Edina Country Club . . . assisted on the Homecoming Root committee . . . Greon Knights ... the U. of M. beckons. BARBARA JANE NUFFORT Well-earned Notional Honor Society membership ... a valuable member of Y-Teens, French Club, and World Affairs . . . leadership and efficiency demonstrated as co-chairman of the winning sopho-moro class float and the successful Prom Invitations . . . Exchange Editor of the Buzzette . . . summers spent skippering her sailboat. 36Billy Bye and his boys PATRICIA MARIE O'CONNOR Irish block hair and Irish blue eyes . . . Patty belongs to Les Bonnes Amies Y-Tecns and FHA . . . Spanish Club as a sophomore ... an office poge "for half a year" . . . memories of two-week tont living and trench digging . . . just as friendly as they cornel LARRY ARLAN OGREN New this year from West . . . thero he worked on the stoge crews for both the junior and senior class plays . . . memberships are olso in band and choir . . . out for cross-country ... a quick sense of humor: friendly and funny. DAVID THEODORE OLSON Perseverance personified . . . Dave was elected junior class president, Boys' Stote representative, and National Honor Society member .. . hard campaigning led to Student Council vice-presidency . . . ability In everything . . . o two-year football letterman and secretary of "E" Club . . . Homecoming king candidate ... his silence is deceiving. GERALD OLSON An ex-Minnetonkan . . . photography is his hobby and ho put it to good use on the staff of The Voyager, Minnetonka's yeorbook . . . as for sports, he's interested in swimming . . . after graduation, Gerry hopes to get a job at the Telephone Company. GRETCHEN LOUISE OLSON Little, shy, and ever so sweet . . . consistent honor roll appearance . . . Y-Teens, FBLA. and FHA os a junior ... a Junior Achievement bookkeeper . . . co-chairman of ushering committee for "Gondoliers” . . . helped produce the memorable Senior Reception decorations . . . never on unkind word. SAUNDRA LEE OLSON A strawberry blonde in a serene sort of way . . . two years a dancing Hornetfo . . . Soundy was a willing worker on the Prom decoration and Homecoming publicity committees ... a hair style for each day of the week . . . and oh, those eyes! 37SUSAN JANE OISTAD Although smoll In size, »ho make o big impression at an enthusiastic Y-Teener and All-School chaplain . . . "remarques amusants" in French class and French Club . . . other activities: GAA, Future Homemakers of Amerlco, Art Club, and Richfield. ROBERT O'NEILL A junior at Roosevelt, a senior ot Edina . . . there he hod a visual aids office job . . . printing as a sophomore ond junior . . . handy on the stoge crews for their junior class play . . . cars intrigue him. CHARENE KAY OSTENDORF As feminine as the color pink ... a Hornetto darling with background os a "B"-squad cheerleader . . . Char olso participated in FBLA. Y-Teens, In Choir as o gondolier, and In "Ah, Wilderness" on the ushering committee . . . demure ond dotey ... a noivo manner. PHILIP M. PARKER Horses, horses, ond more horses . . owner and breeder of three-and five-gaited Americon Saddle Broods ... a track man for throo yoars, Phil placed in the district trock meet . . . basketball experience . . . cross ounfry as a senior . . . Western good looks and hospitality. JOAN PAULSON Honors: NHS, Quill ond Scroll, National Merit semi-finalist, NCTE award ... a Whigreon repeater . . . Student life oditor in '56, Senior section co-editor in '59 . . . produced the famous Foto Fling . . . genuine artistic talent . . . she looks like a cameo classic herself . . . intelligence. JAMES C. PERSO Jim took to the wafer for the swim team as both a junior and senior . . . during the summer he serves os crewman on on emergency rescue squad truck ... an interest expressed In two seemingly extremes — firearms and classical music. "They'll never notice this ace up my sleevo." 38V£l BRUCE H. PETERSON Not too noisy . . . printshop in his sophomore year . . . church youth group membership In Luther League . . . o part-time [ob of Culbertsons' . . . “prime" Interest In his '52 Ford . . . preparation for a career in engineering at tho U. of M, PATRICIA GAIL PETERSON Gay . . . her nicknome fits her to a T . . . creative writing ability evidenced by NCTE oward In her junior year . . . homeroom Student Council representative. NHS member, and contributor to Buzzette and Whigreon ... the first in our doss to receive college acceptance. VIRGINIA LEE PETERSON Beauty speaks for itself . . . 1958 Homecoming Queen . . . flawlessly groomed, beautifully dressed . . . elected to NHS os a junior ... a National Merit semi-finalist . . . Thespion membership earned in do-clam and "My Three Angels" . . . Y-Tcons chapter vice-president . . . Ethics Committee ... a many-splendorcd girl. SUSAN DELORES Pin Beautiful exotic eyes . . . Sudy put lots of time Into writing Whlgroan copy . . . FBLA ... a former Spanish Clubber and Red Cross Council member . . . presidont of Art Club ... a tireless and willing committee worker ... a lovo for St. Tom — os. DOROTHY ANN PORTER A mild manner, and quiot southern accent somewhat removed by seven years at Edina . . . truo lovo for tho South however, with a college education maybe In Virginia . . . Dotty's lent her help to Spanish Club and Homecoming committees . . . o sincere ond lasting friend. PAMELA EUSE PORTER Port ... a lively streak In hor hair as well as in her personality . . . long remembered for various roles in Homecoming skits ... a loyol Y-Teener ... a low voice put to kidding remarks . . . swam in the GAA water show . . . advocate of a good time. RICHARD GEORGE POSSELT A split personality — split four waysi summer, woterskiingj spring, tonnls,- fall, hunting; winter, snow-skiing, and at that he's torrificl . . . Hl-Y'd and handsome, Dick's president of Auctor and activo in Spanish Club . . . frequently found in his Impala convert — top down ycor 'round . . . host at the Telemark open trailer. DERRIL B. PRATT Del . . . Intelligence denoted by what ho says and what he does . . . voted to National Honor Society os a |unior ... to him all math is like adding two and two . . . treasurer of his Hi-Y . . . member of Radio and Sponish Clubs . . . admired. CAROL IRENE PRICE An ardont Junior Achiever, she's vice-president of hor group . . . Carol devotod her time to tho costumes of the Junior Class Play and was on tho tickets committee for the Sophomore Talent Show . . . semi-quiet, and so nice. SUSAN DUSTIN PRICE A pretty addition to the Hornetfes . . . Susie participated In FBLA ond Spanish Club . . . the Homecoming publicity committee profited by her help . . . Eta Theta Y-Tecns . , . invitations committee for the Sophomore Talent Show . . . o Telemark tripper . . . "Forget III" 39THOMAS H. PRIN An avid golfer with undeniable talenl of the keyboard ... a worker for Spanish Club . . . helped put fho "punch" in Homecoming as a member of the refreshment committee ... his own private basement driving ronge . . . plans for chemical engineering at tho U. of M. PAMELA JO PRINCEll Personality, vivacious: chuckle, contogious,- manner, flirtatious . . . "Tommie's" Teen Board takes up a good deal of her lime when It's not occupied by Hornettes, Y-Tcens, or French Club . . . perhaps a carocr In modeling — she's got a head start os one of the Minneapolis Aqua Charmers. KARENLEE PYLE Constant |abborcr ... on eye for excitement ... her own car, a trailer and a wish to comploto hor senior year at Edina ... a nurse's helper, ofhce poge. and Choir member . . . Horneffe, Y-Tccns, and FBLA memberships . . . remember an early April swlml LOUISE CONGER RABE Member in good standing of tho Charles Goron fon club ... a Rho Delta Thota Y-Tocner for three years, and its secretary os a sophomore . . . Louie was in French Club, FHA, and Hornettes . . . onvied for her beautiful hoir ... an omphosis on fun. GAIL BARBARA REED Nico to know and always very willing to help out . . . library helper as o sophomoro ... os a senior, Gail spent time in GAA and Spanish Club ... on the FBLA staff which compiled the Student Directory . . . a beautiful complexion. JAMES WILLIAM REINHARDT A volunteer cheerleader soon and hoard with his megaphone at oil fho football games ... a valuable diver, "Pudgie" gained many points for the swimming team ... in "E" Club and on tho decorations committee for tho Green Knights' very successful dance. EDGAR H. REX Bo . . . first baseman for the Hornet nina ... a big build used well In vorsity football . . . Rhon Hi-Y and "E" Club . . . Homecoming skit committee . . . Felix Ducotel In "My Three Angels" ... a fishing addict . . . why. It’s Frosty Fredl FREDERICK SANDERS RICHARDS A long list of honors speaks for his long list of abilities . . . athlete: co-captain of the hockey and football teoms, named to WCCO's All-State team . . . student: received tho athletic scholarship award . . . loodori president of "E" Club, Student Council representative . . . Turtle . . . well-rounded. PAUL VAUGHN ROLAIN A swimmer with his eyes on the sky . . Paul plans a future In tho Air Force . . . two years playing a hot sax In tho bond . . . mechanical skill devotod to his car . . . spare timo spent behind his pistol. MARILYN GERTRUDE ROSS Beautiful coloring ... a dry sense of humor . . seeming effortless Intelligence won NHS and National Merit Scholarship honors os woll as NHS membership in her junior year . . . she's Tri-U president. FTA secretary, and church group vice-president, but never seems rushed ... a loyal friend. 40Proof that we did ski at Telemark ADAIR LOUISE ROSSMAN Blonde and beautiful . . . delicate. cameo-like feature} ... a nomadic senior year — Adair moved to Hawaii, lived there eight days ond returned to Edina . . . when not coming or going, she found time for Choir, Y-Teens, and FBLA . . . truly sweet and sincere. DON CARTER RUBLE Congenial and comical — you can't help but like him . . . spiced up German Club meetings with tales of his European travels . . . def-inoto dramatic talent shown in readings which corned him Declam membership, and in playing Honri in "My Three Angels," which earned him Thespian membership . . . admired. KAREN IRENE RUSHING A synonym for versatility and enthusiasm . . . scholarship ability revealed In mony accelerated courses . . . talent displayed in the wofer ond on the keyboard ... an active Thespian . . . dependability rated sovoral committoo chairmanships . . . Buzzetto roporter ond German Club officer ... an impressive personality. LINDA OLIVE RUUD Football season just wouldn't bo right without one of her football suppers . . . member of Trl-U Y-Teons . . . repeated summers spent counseling of Cathedral of the Pines . . . vivacious, with a gently sarcastic sense of humor and an inimitable laugh. JANE ELIZABETH RYMAN A striking combination of poise, height, and beautiful auburn hair . . . Janie was a Y-Teener and choplain of Alpha Omega as a junior .. . float committee member of Homecoming . . . FBLA . . . FHA . . . co-cholrmon of props committoo for "My Three Angels" . . . o talented synchronized swimmor. ROBERT MICHAEL SALMON Never heard without a witty comment . . . homeroom president, Hi-Y and Red Cross Council member ... os the Lieutenant in tho Junior Class Play he demonstrated an ability in dramatics . . . love of baseball earned him playing and coaching positions ... the Homecoming jalopies were h‘4 ideas. 41GEORGE SANBORN Working on cor» is George's hobby; he plans to buy o truck, rather than the usuol car . . . interested In swimming . . . after graduation intentions of joining and serving In either the army or air force. MARJORIE LEE SANDERS "Real-ly?" . . . overtones of loryngitis in her voice . . . appropriately voted "most talkative" ... a first hour office helper . . . after school It's Y-Teens and Spanish Club . . . bronze-tanned summers spent working at tho new Edino pool . . . "Mr. Johnson, not another checkl" MARK R. SAWYER 50, 100, and 200-yard free-styler . . . three years on the swimming team were marked by his election as captain of the tonksfers . . . chapter president of Del Gratia Hi-Y . . . "E" Club , . . co-chairmon decoration committee for Homecoming . . . Green Knights . . . calm, cool, collected. RUTH HARRIET SCHIAGENHAUF A two-yeor Whigreon staffcri Foculty section editor as a junior, typist os a senior ... a faultless honor roll record . . . much committee work . . . spoke French so fast even Mr. Martin asked her to talk more slowlyl . . . Iowa State College ... a shy smile. PHILIP FREDERICK SCHMALZ l-boll after school . . . football experience as a sophomore . . . junior yeor in Glee Club . . . two years in German Club . . . helped build our first prize senior float . . . Valparaiso U. is his choice for college ... a church group octive in Walfher leogue. ROBERT B. SCHMITZ Tiny by name, but not by frame ... on import from Ohio in his senior year; he came just in time for fall football practice and guord position on the team . . . homeroom treasurer and member of "E" Club and Spanish Club . . . "Everybody bring an opplel" JOSEPH THOMAS SCHOFFMAN Joey found his ploce in the sun as a football Hornet — three years on varsity, co-captain as a senior ... an angelic snake charmer . . . Spanish Club, Green Knights. "E" Club treasurer . . . Homecoming King . . . Happy New Year, Joel NANCY MARIE SCHREIBER Never seen without a smile ... on ofRce pogo and FBIA member . . . octive in GAA. Y-Teens. and Spanish Club . . . FHA member as a senior . . . worked on our junior year float . . . business experience in Junior Achievement . . . willing and able to help. WILLIAM D. SCHWEIGER Luck rides with him in his "twinship" cor ... a narrow escape in a bad "occl" . . . two years os a Hornet matman . . a Red Cross Council representative as a sophomore . . . Green Knights member . . . a summer spent painting houses ... a sincere friend. GEORGEANN MARTHA SCOGGIN Treat passer extraordinaire! . . . co-director of the Sophomore Talent Show . . . honor roll. Student Council, Y-Teens, French Club, Whig-rean staff . . . president of Red Cross . . . cute ond vivacious, frank and flirtatious . . . "Who wants to work on the point system?" 42NORITA FAITH SEIEEN A barrel of fun — adds life to any classroom . . . prone to embarrassing situations . . . supports GAA, Spanish Club, Y-Teens, ond committees . . . lost twenty-five pounds on a fontastic diet ... intelligence: nover off the honor roll ... for four years, one of the band's best clarinetists. ANNE MARIE SEVERANCE did you soy Crosby Mr. Pegors?" . . . Annie, always a bundle of laughter ... a marvelous wit .. . sho was secretary of her Y-Teens group os a junior, and participated in French Club as a senior . . . a sports fan. DIANE ELIZABETH SHARPE A sparkler . . . four active years in GAA . . . threo equally active In Y-Tccns . . . worked hard on the "ovor-the-fenco" float as o junior ... a two-year FBLA member . . . FHA os a senior . . . junior college in her immediate future. PAMELA KAY SHEPHERD A sophomore transfer from Ypsilonti, Michigan ... a valuable asset to the Choir, Pom wos its secretary as a junior . . . French and Latin Clubs benefited from her reliable work . . . committee work for the Senior Reception and the Junior Class Ploy . . . frankly friondly. MARY-LEE SHUFFORD A shining blondo whose oyes light up when she tells of her beautiful summer in Mexico . . . fiuont in tho language. Lee contributed a lot to Spanish Club ... a delegate to tho Homo Economics convention . . . momborships also In FHA and Alpha Omega Y-Tcons . . . much Homecoming committco help . . . great of golf. BONNIE MARIE SMITH Entered Edina In tenth grade from Holy Angels . . . the biggest, brownost eyes . . . part of her mado "Sevontoon" modeling gloves ... an offico page ond nurses' helper . . . secretary of her Y-TeonsJ dub; In FBLA ... wit with a new twist . . . always in love. WAITER ROBB SMITH Robb . . . semi-shy, but when ho says something it's hysterical ... a keen Interest in Business Law ... a Green Knight regular . . . after school It's a job at Bachman's . . . hls hobby? cars and Southwest girls . . . college preference: Purdue. JERRY EUGENE SNYDER An avid l-ballcr for three years . . . also on a church group basket-boll team . . . football experience . . . skating and meteorology Interest him . . . In Mankato, a Chess Club member ... for collego he selected the U. of M. . . . quiet and nice. R. THOMAS SNYDER Came to Edina from Alexandria. Minnesota, where he wos a class officer and Student Council vice-president . . . elected to NHS os a junior . . . homeroom president as a senior ... a frock and basketball man ... a valuable asset to any project. ELAINE DELORES SODERBERG A third-year Espanol student with a desire to travel to Mexico . . . of course, Spanish Club membership ... a GAA bowler . . . Elaino belonged to the Future Business Leaders of America and Junior Achievement . . . likes to read and swim ... a tropical fish collection. 43PAUL ROBERT STAFFORO Industrious member of the stoge crews for tho Junior Class and Thespian plays, and the Sophomoro Talont Show . . . auditorium committee for Homecoming . . . two years on the ski team ... In eleventh grade, vice-president of Radio Club . . . future plans: Coast Guard, and the U. and veterinary medicine. STEPHANIE LYNN STEPHENS "Bcop Booplo Doop" . . . first and last a dancer — In our class skits, in the Sophomoro Talent Show and almost In the New York Rockettes, only a broken leg stoppod hor . . . two years In Choir, Junior year in Glee Club . . . Spanish Club. FHA . . . Stuffie . . . lively and talkotive. DONNA MAE STEWART Miss Vocabulary ... a wealth In words . . . true intellect wrapped In a seomlngly unorganized exterior . . . candid commonts and constant wit added life to classroom or club . . . National Merit semifinalist . . . third page Buzzetto editor . . . long remembered by tho Ethics committee. KIM PATRICK STIEN Favorite saying — "I'm going back to Stevens Point" — and he didl . . . while he was an Edinan, Kim was a wrestler . . . two years each in Choir. Hi-Y, and as a homeroom officer . . active in Latin Club as praetor ... a way with words. WILLIAM R. STOCKING A traveler: Washburn to Massachusetts to Michigan to Edina — a different school each ycor ... his racket? tennis all the limo . . . after school comes l-ball ... his hobby is music,- ho plays clarinet In tho Band ... on the publicity committee for Homecoming ... a special brand of humor. JOHN RICHARD STREHLOW A much-neoded Buzzette photographer ... an artist, too, he placed in a Scholastic Magazine art contest ... on tho stage crew for "Laura" ... in Radio Club as o sophomore . . . water-skiing and boating are John's hobbies, but his future is planned around tho field of advertising. Seniors raise the Ice Center's roof. 44JAMES WALLACE SUTTON Willy . . . o humorous nicknome in retrospect . . . interested In wrestling, he was a Hornet motmon hi junior yeor , . . lost year, also, he was a Utilis Hi-Y member . . . chess games on occasion ... always on the move . . . never standing still . . . witty. DIANE LORA TATMAN Pleasant and helpful ... an office helper fifth hour, Diane was occupied delivering mony passes and messoges . . . octlve In her Junior Achievement group, she's Its assistant treasurer ... a skiing enthusiast either on the slope or on the water ... a remarkably skilled seamstress. KRISTINE TAYLOR Wo produced havoc and three first-prize floats ot her house . . . Kris worked tirelessly on Y-Teens and was deservingly elected Les Bonnes Amies president . . . GAA vice-president and "Girl of the Year" in eleventh grade ... a busy Buxzette reporter. JAMES PAUL TELLER Competence in the field of electronics, demonstrated by his being in charge of the lighting system for the Sophomore Talent Show, and tho sound system for most of our dances ... a photographer, too, Jim took condld photos for the Whlgrean and Buzzetto. KATHRYN GRACE TERWILLIGER Twigs . . . olive with excitement . . . dramatic ability displayed in sevt.al plays . . . sophomore doss secretary, two-year Student Council member, Hornotte . . . junior Hi-Y Sweetheart candidate . . . Homecoming attendant . . . vivid and lovely . . . "Can't wait for summer" and Deer Lokel JOHN DIXON TEWS Humor so qukk and original It leaves you breathless . . . produced by native Intelligence that mode him a Notional Merit semi-finalist . . German Club and Hi-Y . . . waxed hundreds of leaves as co-chairman of Homecoming decorations committee ... the cynic ot Christmas — "Block Santa." PHYLLIS ELLEN THOMAS A sweet manner . . . dramatics interest her and she's proven it by taking port in two plays "My Three Angels" as Emily Ducotel and "Ah, Wilderness" . . . recipient of a White Ribbon Award in Thos-pions ... a member of World Affairs, Spanish Club . . . pretty, and pretty nice. TERRY DONALD THOMPSON Mankato to Edlno In his senior year ... at Mankato he spent two years in Band and HI-Y ... on the honor roll as o sophomore and junior ... a golfer . . . homeroom officer, German Club, and Stu-dont Council member. SUSAN BERGE TOMLINSON Her memories of Europe could fill a book . . . FHA membership and a Home Ec convention delegato ... a popular Y-Teens officer, GAA vice-president, youth group and J.A. secretary, axhoirmon of two committees ond tho World Affairs open house ... a beautiful smile, contagious enthusiasm. GARY THOMAS TOTALL Track man with a reputotion as a fine quarter-miler ond sprinter . . . on the fast side, too, is his hot sea-foam green Ford . . . Toad . . . soft-spoken ond completely friendly . . . membership In "E" Club and the Choir. 45SUZANNE C. TOWNSEND A Choir member for throe years. Sue was designated as co-director for tho Christmas Concert . . . hor extracurricular activities includod Alpha Omega Y-Teens . . . summers spent at Lake Alexander swimming and water-skiing . . . oasy to know. SANDRA AlYCE TRACY Sandy . . . sho's got the riding habit, and her own horso, “Small Change" ... a Future Homemaker of Americo. Spanish Clubber, and homeroom Student Council member . . . Les Jeunes Filles Y-Tcons . . . Stephens Collogo and an intriguing major: Intorior decorating . . . sophisticated. RONALD ERIC TVETENE Sort of silent and rather reserved . . . Ron took port In Spanish Club and served on the planning committee for the annual fiesta . . . a lover of the slopes, he spent many hours at Moon Valley . . . a Hawaiion Ian. WILLIAM GEORGE UTENDORFER Suove good looks moke Utsie a real ladles' man ... a devoted puckster, he attended hockoy school at Fargo, and modo a big contribution to our hockey team . . . nover absent from Green Knights ... an artist on the ivories. DANIEL ANTHONY UTTER Quito dependable, quietly intelligent — an excellent combination . . . intelligence indicated by Dan's being a National Merit Scholarship semi-finalist and by his frequent honor roll appearances . . . attends Regis Hi-Y, German Club, Green Knights ... a wrestling Hornet . . . “utterly" amiablo. WILLIAM LINDSEY VALENTINE From Baltimore to Edina in his senior year . . . Sports reporter for the Buzzctte ond then assistant Sports editor ... in "E" Club because of his wrestling in Maryland . . . took the lead in “Lauro" os Mark McPherson . . . whlfo ribbon award in Thespians ... a man of many moods. JOHN MERLIN VANASEK Friendly sincerity ... a dobator for throe years . . . co-chairmon 1958 Homecoming publicity committee . . . theme ond decorations committee for the Prom claimed his attention . . . “Paul" In “My Three Angels" ... the Everly Brothers sing his song. NANCY JANE VILETT Nance . . . head-turning beauty . . . president of hor Y-Tcens, Les Femmes . . . also member of Choir and Spanish Club . . . participated In the Sophomore Talent Show . . . enjoys modeling os Edina's Teen Board representative for Powers ... To know hor is to lovo hor. and she is well known. CHARLES DAVID VINSON On the silent side . . . cars are his main intorest — whether driving them or working on them . . . naturally membership in an auto club: King's Man's Car Club . . . belongs to C.Y.F., o church group . . . hopes of entering engineering at the U. . . . a job at 50th. CAROLYN ANITA WALDUSKY Whon she transferred to Edina from Kansas City, in her senior year, Carofyn brought along her southern occent ... as a sophomore sho belonged to Latin Club ... as a senior sho joined Alpha Omoga Y-Teens and served FTA os Its treasurer . . . southernly hospitable. 46 It's a winnerl BONITA JEANNE WALKER Full of fun ond laughter . . . president of her Junior Achievement group . . . Bon hod o riotous time on a J.A. sponsored trip to Kansas City . . . member of Phi Epsilon Y-Teens. Art Club, and FBLA . . . helped with Homecoming decorations ... a flashing red pony toll. JOHN MARK WALKER, Jr. A senior transfer from Raloigh, North Carolina, where he was a homeroom and French Club officer , . . two years os a tankster produced a letter . . . aptitude before an audience revealed by Notional Forensic League membership and a ninth grade play part . . . southern charm. NANCY JOAN WALKUP Organizes anything — ski trips, French Club meetings. Hornettes . . . her house is a second home, complete with a second set of parents . . . partial to pink and purple, paired in a Pontiac . . . bridge anytime, anywhere ... on ex-Aquo Bell . . . ono of the hockey loyals . . . a giggle all her own. MARGARET ANNE WARD Margie . . . came to Edina from Holy Angels ... we first heard her sing as part of the "Sugartime" trio — and nover heard enough of her afterwards . . . her voice was matched In beauty by her looks . . . Y-Teens. GUY RECORDS WARNER Energy! ... a passion for water-skiing . . . ond for hockey ... a friendly devil. Weiner is rorely quiet, often funny ... he converted a rowboat info a soilboot . . . gove the Morningside reunion in eighth grade . . . o backstoge man for many school productions . . . dependability. THOMAS STEPHEN WATSON Where there's excitement, there's Tom ... a Pizza Plaza regular ond lover of open houses . . . once seen with a blond crew cut — by proxy . . . football experience . . . o veteran of those frantic Morning-side rink hockey gomes . . . one of the Green Knights. 47JUDITH ANN WEATHERALL One of our many Washburn tronsfors . . , "But I'm not cryingl" . . . summers spent In Tocoma water-skiing and swimming ... in school she was a member of Art Club and FHA ... St. Thomas parties and a well-remembered night at Lake Harriet. ALLEN WOOD WEHR A skior who suflerod through our snowless winters, and turned to swimming os a consolation . . . two years on the Visual Aid staff ... a Hi-Y member , . . committee work tor two Homecomings and the Sophomore Talent Show ... a future in mechanical engineering . . . Indiscriminately friendly. DOUGLAS R. WELLUMSON Tho strong silent type ... he put the "strong" part to use on the football field, with two years on varsity . . . "E" Club, German Club, and Green Knights . . . intelligent! honor roll grades . . . proud owner of the "Plymy" ... the eyes hove It . . . dry humor. MARY LOUISE WESTBEE Unforgettable ... an individual . . . known os "The Big Bopper" . . . V.P. of her Y-Tecns club, a Red Cross representative, and a French Clubber ... on the deon-up commlttoe In her crafts doss . . . creative and comic ... the life of every party . . . things aren't the samo when she's missing. JAMES FREDERICK WHARTON Hondy and helpful . . . three years In printshop ... In Choir, he helped with the settings for the Christmas Concort . . . boating Intrigues him so his summers ore spent at a lake place in Alexandria nrith his runabout and "40 horse Merc." ROBERT DEAN WHITE An easy going guy, with a never-ending Interost In four sports.- skiing, swimming, tennis, sailing . . . science and moth favorites, with ability in art put him on various publicity and decorations committees . . . memories of Aspen, Utah, and Telemark . . . "Of course we can schuss III" The wheels grind os senior homeroom presidents discuss donee. 48BONNIE KAREN WICK Another ex-Woshbumite. Bonnie fit in easily ol Edlno . . . two year in Choir, three In Y-Teens with one as dob treasurer ... a senior Hi-Y Sweetheort condldate by virtue of her china-doll beauty . . . o flash on skis, thus she chose Colorado College. ROGER JAMES WIKNER Good times guarantee ... a lovo of parties and pi«o . . . two years of German mode him a member of Der Vierte Reich or German Club ... a loyal Green Knlghter who served on the decoration committee for their dance . . . celebrated New Year's at Telemark. WANDA LEE WILDE She speoks softly . . . o love of music, western or otherwise . . . Wanda ploys the guitar ond accordion, and entertained at intermission of the Friendship Dance . . . she was a member of Choir. Y-Teens, ond FHA . . . high hopes of becoming a stewardess. SUSAN ARMISTEAD WILLIAMS The impish twinkle in her green eyes belies her usual serene and dignified manner . . . her hilarious sense of humor pops out unexpectedly . . . occasional conversational lapses Info French . . . Y-Teens and French Club member. Prom committee co-chairman, assistant Whlgreon typist ... on impeccable clothes sente. CHARLOTTE ELIZABETH WILLOUR Char . . . always has something to say . . . octive member of Alpha Omega Y-Teens . . . GAA and Future Homemakers of America . . . likes to sketch so she joined Art Club . . . o float builder at Homecoming . . . The U. of M. or Macoloster for college. MARILYN LUCILLE WILSON An artist with every publicity committee after her talent ... a stoody stream of responsibilities in French Club, Y-Teens. Red Cross Council, Art Club . . . World Affairs Club V.P. . . . hours of work as Whigreon's art oditor ... a success on skis . . . gracious ond going places. MICHAEL JAMES WILSON A bonus from Breck with a long list of activltlesi lettered in basketball and footballj out for trock ... on Brock's emoritus list . . . sports editor of "The Bugle," their paper, ond on the sports staff of their annual . . . one fourth of "The Night Cops," a Breck singing group. ORRENE FRANCIS WITTKE A first doss bowler who rolled the highest score In GAA's tourno-menf . . . formerly a library helper . . . Orreno's Interests now Include Job's Daughters. Luther league, ond Hl-C ... a job at the Hasty Tosty ... the ring she wears isn't a doss ring. DAVID BRUCE WOOOHEAD Sincere, responsible . . . Woody has leadership plus . . . doss president In our sophomore and senior yeors . . . Whigrean co-editor, three years a Student Council memhnr . . . always on the honor roll . . . condldate for Homecoming king . . . quite o guy . . . Dave, you're blushing. SUZANNE LEE MARTIN A middle-of-the-year Grand Rapids transfer . . . getting to know her was easy ... at Grond Rapids, memberships In Future Nurses. Choir, GAA . . . Student Council experience, and a hall patroller . . . relaxes with tennis, swimming, and skating . . . quick to smile. 49THE CLASS We Blush CLASS HISTORY 1953 — Used to being the ruling class in grade school, we enter high school, and promptly become the peasants ... the four-way split: Wooddale, Concord, Cahill, Morningside . . . Mr. Engen and Wrap-in-wax coupons . . . sunlights . . . homeroom basketball teams . . . third in state in football — better to come . . . Mrs. Higbee and her castanets . . . walking advertisements for ony and all Student Council candidates . . . first finals . . . over before we know it and we become, eagerly, EIGHTH GRADERS . . . Mr, Chapman, math, and the Navy . . . mighty Midget teams . . . old enough for moonlights ... the first poker parties . . . Ross wins the class' first letter . . . parties, boy-girl type, every weekend ... the lindy . . . over just as quickly, and we become FRESHMEN . . . now we bear a title, not just a grade and number ... we bear a reputation, too, as hoods . . . Mad Hatters . . . Mr, Scanlon, not just a teacher, an experience . . . the Deuces . . . "Ivanhoe" or "Hoevaniv" ... the beginning of a long acquaintance with Shakespeare . . . the seniors scold us; we repent of our hood-ish ways, and surprise everyone by becoming serious SOPHOMORES . . . our first work year, with our first Homecoming float, the Sophomore Talent Show, and the Senior Re- ception, all smashing successes ... the Ivy League, Elvis, pizza, and Southdale move in . . . Jimmy Dean, Fridays in slacks. Miss Costello's Mythology books, and the seventh grade move out ... we begin the enriched and accelerated route to knowledge ... the notion "likes Ike" . . . segregation is outlawed ... the Hungarians revolt . . . our Rose Bowl band . . . representation on varsity teams and Student Council . . . Rock Island and Shady Oaks . . . bushwhacking . . . girls become adept at sneaking fourth helpings at Christmas teas . . . third straight appearance in the State Hockey Tournament; consolation champs . . . proud of our record, we become, jauntily, JUNIORS . . . skilled at high pressure salesmanship, we force concessions on folks at games ... the "better" comes: State Champions in football, with a coach-of-the-year . . . a fabulous, exciting fall; open houses are a must, and we give most of them . . . M-l-C-K-E-Y M-O-U-S-E . . . Jungle Jim and "Dirty Moriah" . . . parental objections to Mr. Motion's democracy questionnaires . . . our over-the-fence float, a first-prize winner again . . . hero jackets and gold footballs, on opposite sexes . . . the Sputniks go up and with them our educational standards . . . Mr. Quaker ... the Lyndale and the D.Q. . . . Little Rock ... Ed Gein jokes . . . purity 50OF 1959 to Recall tests ... "I don't believe it," "frump," and "eat about a pound" ... the D-500 . . . Miss Bartholet and "Does anyone want to write abroad?" . . . Night Beat . . . college pressure begins, and we take College Boards "for practice" ... the bop . . . class rings . . . "My Three Angels" . . . treat groups . . . honor study halls fail for the second time . . . OTL . . . Mr. McCarthy and "There'll be no tennies worn next year!" . . . vacation migrations . . . the first Hero Dance, with transportation-by-hay-rack . . . contact lenses . . . Sue becomes our APS representative . . . "Moby Dick" . . . we spend our hard-earned and huge treasury on the "Pink Cotillion," complete with hot lumber and o hot bongo solo by Donnie McGrane ... we elect two things to influence our senior year: Student Council officers, and a point system . . . suddenly, we are SENIORS ... we head into the home stretch under a new administration, with new school hours ... the busiest year; we live on No Dcz and nervous energy . . . our Homecoming and we win the skit, the float, and the game . . . Queen Ginnie and King Joe . . . "Give the Trojans Helen" ... we insist on a faculty skit . . . sand in the jeep . . . car pools and parking stickers . . . Mr. Brede, in his fourth year of invaluable aid to our class . . . "Tom Dooley" and "So Tough" . . . off-again, on- again pep fests . . . the Great Predictor's exact prediction of our last football game; Edina 21—6 . . . the Crystal Colisseum . . . tennies and trenchies, headache bonds, and colored tights ... the Pizza Plaza . . . four exchange students: Claudine, Ursula, lb, and Rich . . . 19 National Merit Scholarship semi-finalists . . . pleas for B. Bardot on the noon movie schedule . . . the missile race . . . the Big Bopper . . . our own Hi-Y Sweetheart, with Ursula as Honorary Sweetheart . . . bridge . . . the college clutch; we fake College Boards "for real" . . . Telemark and the ridiculous rumors . . . Jerry ... the class play . . . swimming pools; Brierley's and Kuphal's . . . Mr. Ring and "When you're released for Easter vacation" ... the Beat Generation . . . hockey of the Ice Center . . . senior apathy and "nothing counts after the second nine weeks!" . . . our still-large treasury and trying to decide what to do with it . . . measuring for caps and gowns, and the day when we will wear them draws near . . . the Prom, rehearsals. Baccalaureate, Commencement, the Reception, the parents' party — all in rush, it's over ... we climax thirteen years of school with a whirl of activities . . . as a class, we no longer exist; as individuals, we face the future, hoping it will be as brilliant as our past. 51 i «Evidence of the dais' high Kholostic overoge was the narrow margin between valedictorian and salutatorion. Chosen solute-torian wo John Mayo, known throughout the lchool for hi athletic a well o» hi icholarthip ability. A the hard-working coptoin of the track teom, John wo defending Lake Conference 440 champion. He ol o ran for the cross-country team, and was a main-stoy of hi l-ball squad, the ploy-off champion . Hi classmate demonstrated their recognition of his leadership ability by electing John All-School Hi-Y secretory. He carried off this duty with characteristic efficiency, confirming hi cloismote ' high expectations. Further indication of John’ Kholostic abilities were hi election to National Honor Society os a junior, scholarship honor in National Merit and General Motors programs, and plocing on Senior Honor Roll — in short, almost every possible Kholostic award opened to competition! Salutatorian Valedictorian Trite ond over-used a the word Is. ''outstanding" is the only term which can describe Chris Diercks. His high Khool career. In roview, shows that It wos Inevitable that he should be nomed valedictorian of the clou of 1959. The key thought is "versatility." Valedictorian is the highest Kholostic honor; Chris held it counterpart in student octivlty positions as president of the Student Council. He hod ample experience in leadership in previous years as an officer in the doss and In Hl-Y, os a junior member of Notional Honor Society, ond as a three-year Student Council representative. His Homecoming King condidocy was still another indication of his many-sided personality. Modest and quick-witted, Chris hos every qualification for his honor,- these some qualities ore indications of a future as fully successful os the past. Salutotorion John Mayo Valedictorian Chris Diercks 52ROW h C. Heidinger. V. Peterson, G. Hofner, L Briefly. $. How-thorne. S. Tomlinson, R. Schlogenhovt, N. Seleen. B Huhmonn. J. Heocock. G. Olson, J. Asselstlne. J. Moo, M. Rom, G. Scoggln. ROW 2: G. Peterson, B. Nuffort, C Mueke, K Nelson, L Marro. M. Kinsell, M. Halloron, $. Igelsrud, K. Pyle, M Ackerjon. B Bino. J. Paulson. K Hamilton, S. Anderson. ROW 3i 0. Pratt, B. Hon- ion. T. Snyder. C. Corion, M. Wolker, H Bronhom. K lundquist. P. Blanchard, A. Brye, L Corrigon, S. Williams, C. Diercks. ROW 4: P. Nordell. G. Kersey, J Bohrer, E. Mayboch, G Bowen. J. Platen. R. lofelmoker. R. Heppner. R. Beggs. T. Thompson, J. Greenogel, D. Woodheod. Senior Honor Roll SEATED: Min Graruberg, Miss Bortholet, Mr. Fredrickson, Mns Zimmerman, Miss laPray. STANDING: Mr. Johnson, Mr. Hartman, Mr. Pegors, Mr. Christenson, Mr. Jepson, Mr. Flode-lond. Class Advisors We'll olwoys remember Mr. Fredrickson's motivating Influence. Mr Christen son's voluminous vocobulory, Mr. Jepson't clever Intellectuolity, Miss loProy's willing help. Mr, Pegors' proctkol odvtce. Miss Zimmermon's meticulous orgonizotion. Mr. McCorthy's hystericol od libs. Miss Gronsberg's perpetual patience. Mr. Flodelond's genuine Interest, Mr. Boerger's lively wit. Mr. Hortmon's quiet understanding, Mr. Bexoier's dedkoted efforts, and Miss Bartholet's contagious enthusiasm os primary inspirations behind our wonderful senior year. 534 MIGHTY MIGHTY EDINA . . .Ut ROW: B. Utendorfer, G. Miller, G. Odell. G. Victor. J. Avery. D. Reimers. S. Noron, S. Nelson, G. Wyord, T. Watson. 2nd ROW: N. Cosperson, P. Chaput. B. Kimber, R. Hibbs. J. Schoffman, F. Richards. J. Floten. D. Olson. J. Bryntesen, R. Trautmon, E. Rex. 3rd ROW: G. Howorth. C. Gilbertson, P. Nordell, D. Burris, D. Wei-Iumson. R. Schmitz, F. Wilkinson. J. Hankinson, D. Carlson. Hornets Finish Fourth Under New Coach The 1958 Hornets Finished fourth in the Loke Conference standings, as Coach Billy Bye put in his first season at Edina. The Hornets, led by co-captains Joe Schoffman and Fred Richards, defeated Bloomington, Mound. Wayzata, Minnetonka, and Hopkins, while falling to Richfield, St. Paul Cretin, St. Louis Park, and Robbinsdale. Don Burris, Don Reimers, and Fred Richards were named to the All-Lake Conference team. Richards also was chosen a WCCO Lineman of the Week, elected Edino's Most Valuable player, and named to the WCCO All-State team. At the Athletic Banquet, Fred received the Athletic Scholarship trophy, as George Odell and Don Reimers were named co-captains for the 1959 season. All-Conferonce playeri Reimers. Richards, and Burris review season. Head Coach Billy Bye; Assistant Cooches Canakes and Fisher. Co-captains Fred Richards and Joe Schoffman. 57Nelson gains around end. Nelson and Richards cause Tonka fumble. Avery. John Brynlesen. John EDINA 33 BLOOMINGTON 6 The 1958 Edina football team continued in 1957 State Championship style by rolling over the Bloomington Bears 33—6. Late in the first quarter, end Don Burris recovered a fumble deep in Bloomington territory to set up half-back Joe Schoffman's first touchdown. With 1:55 left in the second period, Schoffman scored again on a three-yard plunge and ran the conversion. Quarterback Gary Howorth returned the second half kick-off eighty-five yards for a spectacular touchdown. Howorth scored again on a quarterback sneak in the fourth period to moke Edina's total 33. The only Bear touchdown came late in the fourth quarter on a forty-yard pass. EDINA 7 RICHFIELD 13 The powerful Edina attack which crushed Bloomington was halted as Richfield defeated the Hornets 13—7. Both teams were held scoreless in the heavily penalized first half. The Spartans ran for their first touchdown on the second half kick-off. Early in the third quarter an Edina fourth down pass play failed and Richfield was able to take the ball and tally seven more points. The Hornets scored late in the game as Joe Schoffman took a pass from Gary Howorth and fought his way to within inches of the goal. Schoffman scored on the next play and Burris tallied the conversion. 58EDINA 7 CRETIN 36 In the third gome of the season the Hornets tested their strength against a non-conference opponent. In the first quarter, after a series of first downs and a fifteen-yard pass from Gary Howorth to Don Burris, Joe Schoffmon scored from the one-yard line. Fred Wilkinson plunged into the end zone to score the conversion. Cretin came bock to match Edina's touchdown, but missed the extro point. After a successful first quarter, the Hornet defense crumbled. During the remaining three quarters of the game, the determined Raiders scored five more touchdowns as the game ended in a rout. EDINA 7 St. LOUIS PARK 14 • Though Edina showed considerable improvement over previous games, it wasn't enough to make ony great effect against the Park Orioles. The Oriole attack sparked by stand-out halfback Jerry Jones, gave the Parkers a 14—0 odvonfoge at the half. Jones was responsible for all Park points, tallying both touchdowns on short plunges and running both conversions. The Hornets bounced back in the second half, allowing Park only five first downs. After a scoreless third quarter, Edina halfback Joe Schoffman landed in the end zone on a one-yard dive and Don Burris footed the extra point. The remaining time was not enough for any more scoring, and at the end of the game the board read 14—7, marking Edina's third straight loss. Gilbertson. Chuck Miller. Greg Hibb», Ray Howorth. Gory Nelson. Steve No'an, Steve Edina defenders throw Robbinsdole for a loss.Kimber's block »!» op KO e. The Hornets finally hit their stride as they scraped by with a close victory over Mound. The Mohawks scored first ofter a thirty-five-yard pass deep in Edina's territory. Gory Howorth returned their kick-off to the forty-eight-yard line, and George Odell engineered the team down the field. Fred Wilkinson plunged from the three-yard line to score, and Burris tallied the first of his three important conversions. In the third quarter, a bad pass from center on fourth down, overshot a Hornet punter's head. Mound recovered the boll in the end zone to score a touchdown and regain the lead. However, the hard-running Hornet team scored fourteen more points on touchdowns by Fred Wilkinson. Mound scored again late in the last quarter but their missed conversion made the difference and Edina emerged victorious. Schoftmon. Joo Nordell. Pele Olson. Dave Rox, Ed Richord . Fred EDINA 21 MOUND 20 Schmiti. Bob EDINA 13 WAYZATA 6 The Hornets chalked up their sixth Homecoming victory in seven games os they shaded the Wayzata Trojans 13—6. A driving Hornet stampede down field was climaxed when fullback Fred Wilkinson dashed over from the one-yard line. End Don Burris kicked the extra point to give the Hornets on early lead. In the second quarter, Wayzata scored on a recovered Edina fumble but foiled to make the extra point. The highlight of the game came after the second half kick-off return, when halfback Steve Nelson, armed with fine blocking, galloped ninety-fwo yards for the Hornets' second tally. The extra point attempt was not good. Both teams battled fiercely but there was no further scoring and the game ended in Edina's favor. 60EDINA 0 ROBBINSDALE 20 Utendorfcr. Bill Wat ion, Tom For the second year in o row, Edina and Robbinsdole ployed under the influence of the mythical State Championship. This year, however, the Robins lived up to their "first in the state" rating by trouncing the Hornets 20—0. The Hornets' line play was outstanding, but their pass defense proved to be inadequate. Thus the Robins, through their well-executed pass plays, engineered two touchdowns. The third Robin payoff came after a long ground march which ended in a scoring run from the two-yard line. The Hornets were not outplayed; they were simply overpowered. EDINA 13 MINNETONKA 12 This game was considered the Hornets' best ot the seu on Edina scored soon after the beginning of the gome on a one-yard plunge by Fred Wilkinson, and Don Burris booted the extra point. Minnetonka also scored quickly on a thirty-five-yard touchdown run, but the attempt for an extra point failed. In the second half Steve Nelson ran forty yards to set up Fred Wilkinson's touchdown run from the five-yard line. Edina fumbled on their own twenty-six-yard line. Tonka recovered and scored, but the extra point attempt again failed, and Edina led 13—12. The high point of the game was a magnificent goal-line stand by Edina in the fourth quarter to seal the victory. Wollomion, Doug Corlion, Dick Kimber. Bill Odell. George Wilkinson struggles for yardage. Schoftmon scores ogainlHoworth looks for opening. Rcimcrs, Don Victor, Gront EDINA 21 HOPKINS 6 Edina proved Ray Hibbs could foretell the future as they overwhelmed the Hopkins Warriors by his predicted score of 21—6. Joe Schoffman, running at full strength for the first time all season, made the first score on a short plunge, after a fifty-yard pass from Howorth to Burris put the ball on the three-yard line. The Edina pass defense kept the Warriors largely in check, although Hopkins scored their lone touchdown on a thirty-five-yard aerial. Edina took the ball at the opening of the second half and marched steadily downfield to score again, on Ho-worth's quarterback sneak. End Burris played his best game of the season, going three for three on conversions and intercepting a Hopkins' pass for a fifteen-yard touchdown run. The Hornets wrapped up the 1958 season with a final victory, making an over-all record of five wins and four losses. LAKE CONFERENCE STANDINGS Troutman, Roy TEAM WON LOST TIED Robbinsdale 8 0 0 Minnetonko 6 2 0 St. Louis Park r... 6 2 0 Edina-Morningside 5 3 0 Mound 3 4 1 Hopkins 2 4 2 Richfield 2 5 1 Wayzota 2 6 0 Bloomington 0 8 0 Hankinion, John 621st ROW: B Recke, B Book. D. Gilchrist. T. Dibble. D. lotchow. T. Moore. P. Barth. J. Brisbois, T. Thornton, P. McBride. 2nd ROW: D. Carlson. D. Heppner, J. Wortchow. G. Wennerlyn, B. Finney. P. Foust, P. Urevig. D. Huber, M. LeBaron, D. Huflman, B. Brieg. S. Cratz, B. Hepp. 3rd ROW: B. Rawitzer, P. Dennison, B. Lund. L Smith, D. Kouppl, K. Bank, B. Boettcher. J. Taylor, C Disney, D. Broekor, B. Chlsler. D. Johnson. B-Squad Cross-Country Coached by Mr. Zins and Mr. Baglien, the B-squad finished the 1958 season with six wins and two losses. Led by right half Bruce Hepp, fullback Dick Huffman and quarterback Paul Faust, the Hornet B-squod played their best game against Robbinsdale. Some of the more promising players gained valuable experience by dressing for c few of the varsity games. After winning the last game of the seoson, the "B-squadders" celebrated the season's victories by throwing Coach Zins, fully clothed, into the shower. The Edina-Morningside Cross-Country team, coached by Nilo Hendrickson, capitalized on the experience of a respectable 1957 season, to better its standing in the district meet by one position, moving from fifth to fourth. Junior Chuck Reite turned in the team's best time of 9:50 in the Regional Meet, in which the team placed ninth in a field of twenty. Also placing were Rod Brown, Captain Dick Heppner, and LeRoy Bayers. Other winners include John Mayo, Tony Mayo, Don Jones, John Jones, Gary Bowen, Bob Swanby, and Bob Hendon. 1»» ROW: L. Boyers. G. Bowen, C. Reite. R. Brown, J. Mayo. D. Heppner. 2nd ROW: G. John. B Hendon. F. Mayo. J- Forney, D. Jones. B. Swanby. Cooch Hendrickson.ROW Is G. Howorth, Coach Boglien, D. Burris. ROW 2: G Odell. D. Heppner, J. Honkinson, D Grobham, J. Heimarck. J. Hughes, C. Carlson. B. Lund, D. Carlson, S. Nelson. Hornets Surprise Conference Duane Baglien, coach of the year, and Gary Ho-worth, all-conference standout, were two major factors in the unexpected success of the 1958-1959 Hornet basketball team. Inconsistency in play, however, proved to be one factor that hampered the team all season. In spite of this, the squad did much better than many people expected them to do. Chosen as underdogs in many games, the high-spirited Hornets outplayed many of these opponents to win close victories. Inconsistency in play was the major flaw of the team all season. Often the Hornets would put on an outstanding show in the first half, only to drop off sharply LAKE CONFERENCE STANDINGS W L Minnetonka ... 14 1 Park 12 3 Wayzata .... 11 4 Robbinsdale .. 9 6 Mound 7 8 EDINA 7 9 Richfield 4 11 Hopkins 3 12 Bloomington .. 1 14 in the remaining periods. The Hornets hit their peak in the sub-district tournament game against Lake Conference Champs Minnetonka, as they scrapped their way to a 55—52 overtime victory. The game was truly a team effort, with every player turning in a near-perfect performance. Inconsistency again tripped the Hornets, as they fell to Wayzata in the district semi-finals, ending the season with a 11 — 11 record in overall play, and a tie for fifth place in the conference. Heod coach Boglien. Gxaptalns Don Burris and Gary Howorth 65Hornoti put up strong defense Tonka's Peterson grobs loose boll. D. Burris FIRST ROUND In their first showing of the year, Edino was unimpressive os they were defeated by Robbinsdale 64-51. The Robins dominated play in the first half since the Hornets were far from effective on either offense or defense. Edina gained poise in the third quarter, but failed to threaten the Robbinsdale lead. Minnetonka faced a very much improved Edina team, but a lack of shooting ability caused the Hornets' downfall. In the second half, the Skippers pulled away from the Hornets and the game ended with a final score of 60-49. Edina captured its first victory of the season as they trounced the Hopkins Warriors 61—53. The game opened as a very close contest with neither team being able to maintain any sizeable lead. However, with Gary Ho-worth's twenty-seven points, the Hornets were able to secure and command a comfortable margin of victory. Led by Bill Lund's sixteen points, the Hornets scored a 52—37 victory C. Carlton D. Carlton D. Grobhom J. Monkinion J. Heimorck D. Heppnor over the hopless Bloomington Bears. Edina set the poce throughout the game and Lund's performance ploced him on the Lake Conference team of the week. Howorfh's free throw in the lost three seconds of the game was the deciding factor as the Hornets copped their third straight victory by defeating Richfield. The nip-and-tuck game ended 45—44 in Edina's favor with Howorfh capturing the Conference scoring lead as he totaled twenty-two points during the game. A cold night for the "Green and White" aided St. Louis Park in defeating the frigid Hornets 68—55. After scoring only thirteen points in the first half, the Hornets were able to control the second half, but were too far behind to pose any real threat to the Oriole lead. Edina took full control of the game as they defeated the Mound Mohawks 72—62. High man for the Hornets was Burris, who scored eighteen points while fine defensive work by Carlson and Nelson also contributed to the Hornets' victory. G. Howorth G«f off my lapl What now, Cooch?If com© from outer spoce. Lund fights for rebound. J. Hughes A last minute free-throw and field goal caused defeat os St. Cloud Cathedral slid by Edina 64—62. Howorth was high scorer with twenty-six points. SECOND ROUND After leading throughout the first half, the Hornets slipped in the remaining periods and a fourth quarter rally put the Robins in front by seven points as they went on to win 48—41. With all the breaks falling towards Minnetonka, the Hornets were defeated 67—59. There was never more than a three point difference in the score until the last remaining minutes. A few quick baskets by the Skippers decided the game. Although Edina had a substantial lead throughout the game, the final minutes again decided the outcome. With four seconds remaining, Hopkins was able to put one through for a 52—51 victory. Edina handed Bloomington its twelfth straight loss as every man on the squad hit the scoring column in the 70—46 victory. B. Lund S. Nelson G. Odell2 s ft EDINA OPP. 51 Robbinsdolo 64 49 Minnetonka 60 61 Hopkins 53 52 Bloomington 37 Richfield 44 Wayzata 59 St. Louis Park 68 Mound 62 62 St. Cloud Cathedral 64 41 Robbinsdolo 48 • 59 Minnetonka 67 EDINA OPP. 51 Hopkins 52 70 Bloomington 46 58 Richfield 53 44 Wayzata 53 57 St, Louis Pork 60 49 Mound 53 71 I 1 5 Isle 44 52 Eden Prairie 35 49 Bloomington 36 55 Minnetonka 52 29 Wayzata 41 Dot you. Curt?" Sometimes leading Richfield by as many as fifteen points, the Hornets again faltered in the fourth period and were able to win by only five. Sparked by Burris and Howorfh, the score board read 58—53 in favor of Edina. A scrappy Wayzata defense and a low scoring percentage by Edina in the first half added up to a Hornet loss. Edina came within four points in the final period, but foded, to lose 53—44. After a cold first quarter, the Hornets steadily closed the margin to tie the game with one minute remaining, lost second attempts by both teams failed as Edina went info its first overtime gome of the season. Howorth and Burris fouled out and Park was able to squeak by 60—57. Fouls again fold the story in the final conference game against Mound. Taking full advantage of their free-throws, the Mohawks won 53—49. Howorth hit thirty-one points as Edina clobbered Arlington in a nonconference game 71—44. Corlson blocks shot. Another rebound for Edina.Carlson tries for rebound Heppner drives for two Little Hornets Win Title The B-squad of this year, under the cooching of Mr. Bye, proved to be one of the most promising teams Edina has ever had. The club, composed mostly of sophomores and a few juniors, groomed a crop of promising players for next year's varsity. Compiling a record of eleven wins against two losses, the little Hornets won the Lake Conference B-squad championship. Standout players for the B-squadders were John Han-kinson, Danny Carlson, Bill Dreesen, and Doug Heppner. Carlson's ball handling and Heppner's free throws were deciding factors in close games. The only losses came at the hands of St. Louis Park, the last one being a thriller which Edina lost by two points in sudden death overtime. The squad, with its sound coaching and tremendous desire, maintained its winning woys throughout the season. In the past, the success or failure of the B-squad has been a good guide to what Edina can expect to see in the future varsity and this squad will probably prove to be the leaders for the next two years. ROW 1: D. Heppner. D. Von Dole, 8. Dreesen. B. Hendon, T. Thorton, D. Jones, D. Carlson. ROW 2: J. Lynden, P. Denisson, T. Stevenson. H. Morro, P. Acton, D. Hoffmon, J. Hankinson, J. Forney, Cooch Bye. 70ROW It G. Martinson, P. Bryo, J. Dohl, M. Walsh, J. Edwards ROW 2: B. White, D. Pcaselt. I. Hovch, Coach Bowman. Skiers Place The ski team, hampered by lack of snow for the third straight year, managed to hold only one Lake Conference contest, defeating Richfield 10—19 in a February meet at Theodore Worth Park. The Hornets wrapped up the short season with the State Ski Meet at Duluth, Minnesota. The Hornets copped eighth place, with Bob White and Dick Posselt placing in slalom, Jeff Dohl and Gordie Martinson in jumping, and Rich Murray and Paul Brye in crosscountry. Their places were good enough for team Martinson jumps against Richfield Eighth in State rankings of eighth in slalom and cross-country, and ninth in jumping. Murray, Edina's Swedish exchange student, turned in the best individual performance, placing eighth in cross-country. If the weather man co-operates. Coach Robert Bowman can look for a successful season next year. Many of the ski team mainstays are underclassmen and junior high students and have gained valuable, if limited, experience for the future. Murray goes cross-countryROW 1: S. Kirk. R. Leuthold. F. Richards. 8. Biebor. T. Anderson. S. Noran. B Ufendorfor. ROW 2: J. Johnson, T. Nolan, F. Jovne, 0. Hey. B. Wanner, C. Plain, C. Holstad. J. Ashenbrenner, Coach W. Ikola. Ties Cripple Pucksters Under its new coach, Willard Ikola, the Edina hockey team tied with Wayzata for fifth place with a record of four wins, seven losses, and five ties. For the first time in the school's history, Edina was kept out of the district play-offs, losing 2—0 to Wayzata in the qualifying game. Bill Bieber was named All-Conference goalie, with defenseman Fred Richards and wing Dave Hey gaining honorable mention. Bieber and Hey were elected 1960 co-captains, succeeding Richards and Tom Anderson. FIRST ROUND A 1 — 1 tie with Hopkins heralded the opening of the 1959 hockey season. The Hornets took a fast lead in the LAKE CONFERENCE STANDINGS W L T Pts. Richfield ...12 2 2 26 Minnetonka .... ... 11 2 3 25 Robbinsdale .... ... 11 3 2 24 St. Louis Park . . . .. . 9 6 1 19 Edina . . . 4 7 5 13 Wayzata . . . 4 7 5 13 Bloomington ... 5 10 1 11 Hopkins . . . 4 9 3 11 Mound . . . 1 15 0 2 first period with Franz Jovne scoring, but a Hopkins goal tied it up. Not satisfied with their debut, the Hornets shut out Minnetonka on two goals by Bob Brandt and Dove Hey. The ties which marred lost year's season were evident again this year, os Wayzata equaled Bill Utendorfer's goal and tied the Hornets 1 — 1. The pucksters suffered their worst defeat at the hands of a powerful Robbinsdale team which jumped to a 5—2 first period lead and never quit hustling until they dumped Edina 8—3. Cooch Willord Ikola. co-captaini Tom Anderton and Fred RkhordvHey ond Utendorfer ie» it up The third line trie for goal St. Louis Park's defense and stick handling were the deciding foctors as the Hornets fell to the leogue leaders 2—0. Edina attempted to match Park by pulling goalie Bill Bieber, only to have a long Park shot skid into the open goal. Chuck Plain, Brandt, Hey. and Jevne combined scoring talents to hand Bloomington a 4—0 defeat, the Hornets' second win of the seoson. Bieber demonstrated the form which earned him Allconference honors as Edina shut out Mound 4—0. Edina started fast behind the first period goals of Scott Kirk ond Brandt. Jevne and Tom Anderson scored in the second and third periods to seal the victory. Penalties led to Edina's downfall as the Hornets met a strong Richfield team. Aroused by Edina's first period goal, the Spartons come back hard in the second and third periods to score four goals ond win 4—1, ending the Hornets' short winning streak. Anderson scores against Mound 76 SECOND ROUND Inaccurate shooting was responsible for the second tie with Hopkins this season. Rick Leuthold and Hey scored the only Edina gools, although the Hornets out-shot the Warriors 2—1. Seeking revenge for their earlier loss, Minnetonka shut out Edina 2—0. The game was well played by both teams,- the difference was Tonka's ability to capitalize on two scoring breaks. With Wayzata leoding 2—0 at the end of two periods, the determined Hornets rallied on two goals by Fred Richards and Bill Utendorfer to make the final score 2—2. Robbinsdale's State Tournament team outscored Edina 6—2 in their second match of the seoson. Utendorfer and Hey sparked the Hornets to an early lead, only to see Robbinsdale swamp the icemen in later periods. The second Edina-Park clash was one of the most exciting games of the season. Pork struck first on an early goal, but Hey followed to fie the score. A third period goal by the Orioles was the clincher as they sneaked past Edina 2—1. The season's fifth fie was recorded against Bloomington, 2—2. Leuthold led off with a goal in the first two minutes, and Jevne tallied the second goal early in the third period. The lead was short-lived, as Bloomington snapped back with two quick goals for the fie. The Mound Mohawks went down to defeat for the second time this season, as the Hornets recorded a 2—0 victory. Bill Wanner scored first from the blue line, and Hey followed with a twenty-foot corner shot to bring the Hornets their fourth and last win of the season. Richfield copped the Lake Conference hockey title with its second win over the Hornets. A Spartan on the foce-off in the first thirty seconds started the scoring and a high shot from center ice added the second tally. A third first-period goal ended the scoring as Edina attempted a desperate comeback but only succeeded in stopping further Spartan scoring, ending the Hornets' regular season with a 3—0 defeat.SEASON SCORES EDINA OPP. EDINA OPP. 1. .Hopkins . . . 1 0. .Minnetonka 2 2. .Minnetonka ... 0 2. .Wayzata 2 1 . .Wayzata . . ... 1 2. .Robbinsdale .... 6 3. .Robbinsdale ...8 1 . . St. Louis Park ... 2 0. .St. Louis Park ...2 2.. Bloomington 2 4.. Bloomington ... 0 2. .Mound 0 4. .Mound ... 0 0. .St. Paul Monroe . 4 1. .Richfield ... ... 4 0..Richfield 3 2. .Hopkins . . . . ...2 0. .Wayzata playoff. 2 Kirk kick one in Hockey "BY’ Win Conference Title The hustle and desire that marked the B-squad basketball team was also evident in hockey. The B-squad hockey team came through with a record of five victories, two defeats, and one tie which was good enough to win the Lake Conference B-team hockey championship. Led by the line of center Mike Lushine, wings Charlie Anderson and Joe Bribois, and defense consisting of Bruce Boettcher. Dick Hoffman, and goalie Duane McDonald, the team defeated Wayzota 2—1, beat Minnetonka 3—2 in overtime. Blanked Mound 3—0, and won over Bloomington 4—2, while tying Hopkins 1 — 1. The only conference defeat came at the hands of a strong Richfield team 5—1. In a non-conference series with Cretin, the team split, losing the first game 3—1. They gained revenge, however, by winning the return match 3—2 in a thrilling overtime contest. At the end of the season Coach Eugene Zillgift put his team with the varsity for a series of practices where they showed up well enough to be tagged one of Edina's most promising B-squad teams. ROW 1; D. Hoffman. B. Boettcher, J. Hognander, J. Klien, P Fault, T. Ferguson, J. Brisbci ROW 2: P. Lin-gren, S. Crofz, P. Anderson. R. Troutman. T. leuthold. M. Lushine, 0. lee, Cooch Zillgirt. 77ROW Is J. Coffin, J. Thomson. B. Lonford. J. Kuphol. R. Dinhom, E. Moyboeh, C. Cospers. 0. Reimeri, R. Howocth, W. Kimber. J. Bryntesen. W. Gilster. ROW 2: A. Chorbonneoo. R. lotchaw, J. Moyboeh, D. Thoreson, L Ring, W. Robllliard. K. Winbernnor. D. Hamilton. E. Rocklin, W. BcrkaKorde ROW 3s G. Samples. D. Ewert, I. Samples. M. Paulson. H. Anderson. D. Weden. T. Mayo, G. Cloutier, L Byars. ROW 4: D. Finch, J. Burton, J. Lee. J. Eastman. J. Cloutier, R. Carlson. W. Smithers. Matmen Record Finest Season Edina's grapplers, under the coaching of Elmer Halvorson and John Motion, came through with the best record in the school's history by tying Richfield for second place in the Lake Conference standings. Outstanding dual meet records were chalked up by undefeated Ross Dinham and once-tied Jim Bryntesen. In the district meet Carl Caspers and Don Reimers finished first while Bryntesen took second and Eric Maybach placed third. The regional meet found Edina faking fourth place as Caspers. Bryntesen, and Reimers qualified for the state meet. The boys continued their winning ways as they all advanced through the first round of the state meet. In the second round, however, Bryntesen met the eventual champion and was defeated. Caspers took third place as he was beaten in an overtime match in the semi-finals. Reimers was the only one to qualify for the finals, where he lost a close match and ploced second, ranking Edina eighth in the state. Cooch Halvorson foces a major rebuilding job next year as he loses six regulars from this year's outstanding team. Thompson makes on escape. An Edina takedown.ROW 1i Mgr. J. Knopf. D. Price, P. Rosen ow. J. Mitchell. J. Hale, F. Nordeen, R. Smith. J. Ellingion, M. Sawyer, B. Price, 0. Larkin, J. Dahl. ROW 2: Mgr. M. Mohowald, D. Nelson, J. Kimmerle, I. Burton, P. Kemper, C. Dibble, J. Stafford, J. Pehrson, J. John- son. B. Smith, J. McManus, Cooch Art Downey. T. Dibble, C. Stedmon, A. Wehr. R. May, M. Wolker, D. Jackson, S. Sando, G. Reiter, D. Anderson, J. Smith. Swimmers Place Ninth in State Edina's tankers closed out their season by capturing ninth place in the State Meet. Bob Price and Jack Kimmerle ploced second and fifth respectively in the 100-yord butterfly. Bob Smith gained fifth place in the 100-yard breaststroke, while the Hornet medley relay team of Dove Nelson, Pete Kemper, Price, and Smith also ploced fifth. In the district meet Edina took third place behind St. Louis Park and Hopkins, the only conference teams to defeat the Hornets in dual meets. Butter fliers ogain led the way as Price finished first, setting a new con- ference record. Kimmerle took second while Jerry Pehrson finished fourth. Bob Smith won the 100-yard breaststroke and finished third in the 50-yard free style. Other point getters were Richie May, Darrell Anderson, Mork Wolker, Jim Smith, Al Wehr, and Coptoin Mark Sawyer in free style events,- backstroker Dave Nelson, breoststrokers Dave Larkin and Pete Kemper, and divers Jim Reinhardt and Larry MocLennan. With nine lettermen returning, Cooch Art Downey can expect another fine team next year. Neck and neck with Hopkins. I» -ROW Is G. Odell, M. Courtney, P. Brown, G. Wyord, D. Corlion. ROW 2: J. Avery, R. Hibbs, S. Poorson, J. Hankinson, R. Troutman, B. Bing. ROW 3: Coach Bagllon, J. Platen, B. Dreeson, J. Hughoi, D. Hoffman, T. Frank. Coach Zln . Young Sluggers Aim High With only two returning junior lettermen and one returning senior letterman. Captain Ray Hibbs, the young Hornet baseball team faced a stiff challenge in the 1959 season. Basketball coach Duane Baglien put in his first season as baseball coach and brought the Hornets a long way in a hard-fought schedule of eight conference gomes. The strong arm of Ray Hibbs, backed by John Hankinson and Dick Hoffman, gave the team a balanced pitching staff. Infielders Ted Frank, George Odell, John Hankinson, Gary Wyard, Bill Bing, and Bill Dreesen were backed by outfielders Steve Pearson, Dick Hoffman, John Flafen, and Pete Brown. An early injury to Don Reimers left the team with only two catchers, John Hughes and Ray Troutman. Hankinson worms up 83 Hoffman eyes possible outJohn Avery Pete Brown John Flaten John Hanklnson Ray Hibbj Dick Hoffman John Hughes SEASON SCHEDULE OPPONENT DATE OPPONENT DATE Robbinsdale .... .... April 23 Richfield .... May 7 Minnetonka Wayzata Hopkins St. Louis Park . .. Bloomington . . . . Mound . .. . May 18 George Odell Steve Pearson Gary WyardOdell tries for double ploy Bing stop runner of second "B” Squad Baseball ROW It G. Pennewell. C. Rodning, C. Strom, T. Clark, J. Gamble, D. Lee. D. Harris. M. Richardson. D. Neit-zol, R. Thiem. ROW 2: Coach Johnson. D. Huber, T. Moore. M. Mognuson, P. Faust, J. Grover, T. Hirsch, D. Norwich, P. Andrusko, S. Cratx, P. Urevlg, Cooch Fisher. 85ROW It B. Hendon, D. Heppner. D. Jones. M. Merrlmon. B. Exoki, J. Johnson, D. Broeker, J. Monhall, 0. lotchaw, B. Book. ROW 2: 0. Gilchrist, G. Totall, R. Carlson, L. Bayers. J. Mayo, G. Bowen. D, Heppner, R. Brown, M. Lushine. J. Lynden, ROW 3: Coach Hendrickson, T. Mayo. D. Grabhom, C. Reite, B. Heoo. J. Heimarck. G. Ryon, D. Kauppi. Relay Teams Pace Track Squad The 1959 track team coached by Ed Hendrickson was made up of several outstanding individuals. Captain John Mayo headed the team, running the 440 and the 220 yard dashes. Many victories were credited to Gary Totall, Bruce Hepp, Rich Thorton, and Dave Grabhom who ran the half-mile relays. Hurdlers Doug Heppner and Bob Hendon olso added important points while Dick Heppner and Mike Merriman competed in the pole-vaulting events. Chuck Reite led the half-mile runners and teamed up with Rod Brown in the mile run. Weightmen Dick Carlson and Walt Schultz handled the discus and shotput respectively. Considerable hope for continued strength in the track picture looms bright os all but Dick Heppner, Gary Totall, John Mayo, and Gary Bowen return as seasoned lettermen for the '60 campaign. Edina expects great things from the underclassmen who displayed their abilities during the season. Heppn«r and Hendon match strides 87 Captain John Mayo, Cooch Ed Hendricksonr Hepp give relay team eorly lead Merriman takes off on broad jump Lack of Depth Hurts '58 Team The 1958 track team, which finished fourth in the district was sparked by many outstanding performances. Early in the season Steve Tanner set a new 180 yard low hurdle record at the Carleton Relays, and took third in the half-mile at the Regional meet. Another Toko your marks . . . BANGl record was set os freshman Doug Heppner led the shuttle hurdle relay team to a mark of 48.2 in the Edina Invitational meet. Culver Adams, Rusty Gilchrist, and Tanner also ran on the team. Heppner vaultt for recordROW li C Diercks, A. Gotter, J. Thompson, T Rogers, R. Groms, K. Butterfield. M Collan ROW 2: D. Hon-ken, G. Velth, J. McWethy, D. Kouppi, R. Bell. B McGlllls. J. Williams, D. Nelson. Coach Motion. Newcomers Spark Netmen Under the leadership of Coach John Motion, the 1959 tennis team looked forward with much expectation to the Lake Conference play-offs. Captain Jim McWethy led the four returning lettermen in the bottle for the Lake Conference and State championships. In early matches the Hornets gained the valuable experience needed to pose a threat to the other powerful teams in the league. Two newcomers, senior Keith Butterfield and freshman Andy Gotter, plus returning junior Franz Jevne played first, second, and third spots respectively. The first doubles consisted of Ron Bell and Jim McWethy, while the second doubles were Ted Rogers and Ralph Grams. The new strength added by Butterfield and Gotter combined with the experienced netmen of last year to place Edina high in the final standings. Buttorfield concentrates on return 89 Groceful Bell slams one overFRONT ROW: Bill Smith, Kent Bonk. Bill Moron. BACK ROW: Mr. Corlion, Tom Prln, Worren Ojtlund. MISSING: Don Burris, Curt Carlson, Steve Noran. Lettermen Lead Linksters Coach Dave Carlson's 1959 golf team, led by returning lettermen Don Burris, Curt Carlson, and Steve Noran, played their way through another successful season. Also bolstering the team was the play of underclassmen Bill Noran, Tony Leuthold, Kent Bank, and Bill Smith. The squad, of course, missed the championship form of last year's captain Steve Larson. This year's squad did a good job, however, in living up to the position that had been acquired lost year. Playing particularly well on their two home courses, Edina and Interlochen Country Clubs, the linksters gave every team they met a good tough match. Play by individuals was sometimes weakt but when it really counted, everyone gave his all to capture a victory. Prln »«• off. Bonk and Noran compore grip,Mr. Merriman Athletic Director Coaches A well-qualified group of coaches, under the able leadership of Athletic Director Howard Merri-man, led sports participants through a highly successful year. By their healthy relationship with the athletes, they did much to instill the qualities of leadership and sportsmanship in the boys, both on and off the field of competition. The whole staff com- manded the admiration and respect of all the players under them. The student body, as well as the community, is indeed grateful for the wonderful job that these men have done in making men of boys. Special congratulations are in order for coach Duane Baglien, who was selected as basketball coach of the year for the Lake Conference. Mr. Bye Football Mr. Boglien Basketball and Baseball Mr. Ikola Hockey Mr. Motion Tennis Mr. Hendrickson Trock and Cross-Country Mr. Downey Swimming Mr. Halverson Wrestling M, Zins Mr- Zillgltt Mr. Bowman Mr. Carlson Football Hockey Skiing Golf 91EVERYWHERE WE GO . . .ACTIVITIEStOW 1i G. Scoggm, N. Kuphol, G. Brondow, S. Finkenour, L. Rutledge, K. Terwllliger, S. Hawthorne. K. Rue. K. Andorton. R. Farrington. G. Peterson. ROW 2: B. Corlson, B. Bina. B. Carson. F. Richards. M. Halloran. L. Krause. K. Nelson, D. Lace, D. McVeety, S Nelson, K. Hamilton. ROW 3: K. Bessesen, C. Car- son, S. Kirk. 0. Anderson. J. Eaton, D. Heppner, J. Lynden, G. Odell, J. Huebscher, T. Young, I. Corrigan. ROW 4: P. Anderson, M. Jocobson, T. Smith, J. Hardlsty, D. Burris. B. Lund. D. Wood-head. K. Bunnell, G. Kersey. N. Caspersen. Leadership, Service Functions Chris Diercks Dove Olson President Vice-President Joanna Lundgren Secrotary Jim McWethy Treasurer of Student Council The purpose of the Edina High Student Council was to discuss ideas on school policies and functions and to consider criticisms and suggestions for the improvement of our school from both the student body and the faculty. Although the council was larger than in past years, it was no less efficient. It took stock of its many committees and made better use of its less active standing committees by delegating new duties to them. One of these jobs was the handling of re-instated noon movies, a project which received the students' hearty approval, as shown by the high attendance rate. Another of these new projects was the point system. The innovation, being tried for the first time this year as an experiment, was a large undertaking for the council. However, with detailed research and many discussions the idea was shaped into a workable plan. Student Council was skillfully led by president Chris Diercks, and his executive board of Dave Olson, vice-president; Joanna Lundgren, secretary; and Jim McWethy, treasurer. 94This year, as one of the largest service organizations in the school, the Junior Red Cross Council has endeavored to do "more for more people," receiving numerous ideas from Cary Carson, who had previously traveled to Europe and San Francisco on a Red Cross sponsored program. One of the First of many projects accomplished this year was the introduction of the Junior Red Cross program to council members and to the student body. This was successfully done through movies, panels, and general student participation in the organization itself. Throughout the year the Red Cross council sponsored the Gift Box and Gift Chest Drives, and the Enrollment Drive. Members spent many hours preparing school albums and music-art folders for exchange with schools in foreign countries. The National Junior Red Cross movement is based on world service, and the Edina council contributed to this theme by promoting international understanding and good will. Red Cross = Service Georgeann Scoggin President Scott Kirk Treasurer ROW It V. Capron, J. Jones, C. Donatello, G. Dovis, B. Jensen, S. Riley. S. Cooper. D. Vonosek. P. Person, J. Thomson ROW 2: D. Mills. B. Anderson, L. legras, M. Westbee, B. Wick, C. Groat, A. Holt. M. Wilson, B. Mans, A. Burke. M. Cortney. ROW 3: 0. McVeety. B. Neol. P. Blood, K. Rushing, C. Carson. K. Bank. J. Floten, R. Tvetene. D. Arnotf, B. Smith, P. Fausch. 95We Survived • ♦ ♦ DEADLINES BOOKS THAT WOULDN'T BALANCE TREATLESS TREAT DAYS THE SECOND-PAYMENT BATTLE AND OUT OF THE CHAOS CAME YOUR 1959 WHIGREAN 96ROW 1: J. Heacock, Copy; M. McGorrough. Student Life; J. Paul- Wilson, Art, L. Hatfield, Subscriptions; J. Hultgren, Advertising,-son. Seniors,- R. Schlagenhauf, Typist; L King, Classes. ROW 2: R. Bell, Sports. MISSING; K. Kirkmon, Foculty. K. Bossesen. Business,- B. Bino, Seniors,- M. Halloron, Activities; M. Whigrean It's on experience, this business of publishing a yearbook. We went to work eagerly in the fall; our watchword soon became "after this deadline it'll slack off" but somehow it never did. We dug our way from under 1600 classes' pictures, complete with double exposures, to face the grinning ranks of over 15 clubs. We scrounged money from every available source, and threatened to wire the Pub Room for hi-fi rather than publish a yearbook. We lived on a diet of No Doz and treats; we plowed our way through hours of work, with spells of howling laughter. In off moments we slept, or got re-acquainted with our families, or even did homework. But now our Whigrean is published. Our work is finished, and so are we. We've had it and now you have it and we hope you like it. Dave Woodheod, Co-Editor; Kay Hamilton, Co-Editor,- Mr. Fladeland, Adviser. ROW 1: J. Oskey, S. Williams, I. Rutledge, B. Beole. ROW 2: L. Corrigan. K. Bank. R. Scholcfield, K. Gil-fillon. 97THE EDINA-MORNINGSIDE BUZZETTE Vain 10, N aih«r 1 Id'mo. Mlm.ilo — Hmm •» the frldoy. October II. 1 10 BUZZETTE COVERS SCHOOL EVENTS HUPP LEADS STAFF CARLSON PROVES VALUABLE AID Georgia Hupp skillfully faced the Editor-in-Chief's heavy responsibility and vitol decisions. She proved horself a most worthy successor for the job by leoding Buzzette staff through an outstanding year. Being assistant editor on the Buzzette offered a challenge of tremendous responsibility, which Barb Carlson easily occepted. Barb helped the editor and lent a hand to staff members. Editor G. Hupp Asst. B. Carlson COPY, ART, IMPROVE BUZZETTE The students of Edina High School were aware of school events mainly through the information supplied by the Buzzette, our bi-weekly newspaper. The Buzzette was composed of a staff of twenty-one students, who were mainly juniors and seniors. The chief aim of the staff was to publish a newspaper which was both informative and appealing. Articles were written on school happenings, both past and future, os well as other motters directly or indirectly concerning the student body. Achievements of outstanding students often appeared in the Buzzette, as well as editoriols of student opinion. The most popular feature of the newspaper was the humor column which, although its publications were well-spaced throughout the year, was thoroughly read when it did appear. The staff of the Buzzette met together one hour each day when each member BORMES GETS ADS Tom Clark hoi that tolenf that overy paper needs and looks for. His cartooning ability was apparent throughout the year, in the Homecom-Ing issue In particular. Making the Buzzette "letter-perfect" is the job of Pat Blanchard, copy editor. Being a decisive factor in the paper's journalistic rank, this is on especially difficult position. contributed his time to the organization and assignments Involved in preparing each issue. Although much was accomplished during these five hours each week, often Buzzette staff members were compelled to spend many hours outside of school in order to meet their deadlines. THE EDINA-MORNINGSIDE BUZZETTE Tom Bormes has proved without o doubt to be on outstanding business manager for Edina's Buzzotto. Besides working during school time, Tom hos been occupied busily after school and during vocations throughout the year. Tom has represented Edina most successfully to the businessmen of the city. T. Clark, P. Blanchard. T. Bormes. Edlna-Morningside Senior High School 5701 Normondolo Rood, Minneapolis, Minn. "If it's not In the Buzzette, it's o rumor" MEMBER QUILL AND SCROLL and MINNESOTA HIGH SCHOOL PRESS ASSOCIATION Editor-In-Chief ................. Georgia Hupp Assistant Editor............................. Barb Carlson Editorial Coordinator......... Karen Lundquist Copy Editor ....................... Pot Blonchard Assistant ........................ Jean Gilruth Business Manager......................Tom Bormes First Poge News Editor........Susan Howthorne Assistant.........................Dione Foley Second Page Editorial Editor .... Cathy Mucke Assistant.........................Diane Nelson Third Poge Feature Editor .... Donna Stewart Assistant ....................... Mary Jo Bylin Fourth Page Editors .. John Crinklow, Don Ruble Art Editor........................... Tom Clark NEWCOMERS PUBLISH OUTSTANDING PAPER; '58 STAFFER RETURNS J. Crinklaw. D. Stewart, K. Mucke. S. How thorne, D. Ruble. Handicapped by inexperienco. the Buzzette') poge editors have met, if not surpassed, the high standards set by previous students. The newcomers to the stoff were Susan Hawthorne, first poge editor; Donna Stewart, third page editor; and John Crinklow and Don Ruble, the Buzzette's sporti poge co-editors. The only returning member from last year's Buzzette is Cofhy Mucke, who handled the second poge editorship. MR. SHELDON ENDS SECOND YEAR AS BUZZETTE ADVISOR English and journalism instructor of Edina. Mr Sheldon ably headed the Buzzette staff os adviser. Constantly working for the improvement of the paper, he sent promising students to several newspopor conferences. The students, appreciating his guidance, hope he will continue os adviser. Mr. SheldonB. Nuffort, Exchonge editor; J. Carpenter, Librarian; K lundquiit, Editorial Co-ordinator; I. Kraoie. Typist. Special Workers, Aids, Essential to Buzzette Editorial co-ordinator, Karen lundquist; Typist, Linda Krause,- Exchange editor. Barb Nuffort; and Librarian, Virginia Carpenter were "behind the scene" workers for the Buzzette. These staff members planned, did research for, and typed the stories. When each edition was printed and published, it was sent to other local high schools by the Exchange editor. While the photographers are missing from the pic- ture, they certainly were not missing from the staff, for the newspaper depended entirely on these students for its pictures. Another integral part of Buzzette was the assistants. These future editors issued assignments, wrote and rewrote stories, assisted with page layouts, and generally learned the functions involved in publishing the Buzzette. ROW Is J. Gilruth, P. Pcrsen, M Carlifrom, D. NeUon. ROW 2; D. Foley. M. Bylin.NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY row Is M. Mom. J. lindberg, V. lee. L. Rutledge, V. Wright. C. Corson, J. Hardlsty, L. Corrigan. C. Heidlnger, C. Bomsta, D Foley, K. Hamilton, M. Halloran, C. Donnison, C. Carlson. ROW 2i E. Maybach, J. Anderson, J. Gunderson, I. Alexander, N. Kuphal, L Marro, K. Lundquist, J. Anderson, K. Briden, B. Schmitz, K. Kirkman, N. Bum, D. Bomsto, J. lundgren, S. Moore. ROW 3s C. Peterson, M. Carlson, B. lofolmaker, J. Flaten, M. Ackerson, J. Moe, J. Paulson, B. Bina, L Brierly. G. Peterson, V. Peterson, S. Howthorne, B. Nuffort, G. Hafner, M. Mc- Gorraugh, B. Egekvlst, K. Nelson. J. Hortwlck, G. Kersey. G. Bowen, P. Nordell, J. Mayo, D. Woodhead, J. Moore. ROW 4i D. Prott, D. Heppner, J. Groenagel, V. Capron, B. Beale, K. Alderman, R. Barrett, G. Henkel. P. Klichli, L. Andrews. B. Hultmonn. J. Heocock, D. Erickson, S. Tomlinson. J. Asselstine, M. Rom, R. Schlogenhoui, D. Olson, T. Snyder, B. Hanson. ROW 5: F. Shaffer, K. Kaiser. R. Peterson, K. Butterfield, P. Fausch, C. Diercks, D. Barnes, G. Odell, M. Carlson, D. Plotf, P. Anderson, G. Strawn. Debate "Resolved: that the United States should adopt the essential features of the Russian system of education," was the carefully studied subject of Edina's Debate team. The team was composed of six members, five participating for their first season. Tournaments took the group to Hopkins, Hamline, Macolaster and Duluth where they met the challenge of more experienced teams both enthusiastically and successfully. DEBATE ROW 1: M. Colloghan, I. Hansen, G. Hamaro. ROW 2: J. An- derson, S. Anderson. MISSING: M. Hawkins. QUILL AND SCROLL ROW 1: M. Halloran, son. S. Hawthorne, R. Schlogenhauf, J. Paulson, B. Bina, B. Nut- P Blonchard, D. Foley, K. Lundquist. D. Woodhead, K. Kirkman, fort, M. Wilson, M. McGarrough, V. Carpenter. C. Mucke, J. Gilruth. K. Hamilton ROW 2: J. Heocock. B. Carl-DECLAM ROW 1: B. Beole, D. Rea, N. Flkkinger. S. Disney, J. Enroth, J. Lykken, L. Marro, P. Shepherd, K. Lundquist. ROW 2t V. Peterton. D, Stewart, K. Rushing. J. Gilruth, C. Canon, T. Young. S. Andorson. J. Andenon, K. Dibble, Art Club Art Club's programs this year were based on the theme of exploring various styles and fields of painting. This study began with a "Grandma Moses" movie, included a discussion of Mr. McCarthy's recent work, and ended with the display of individual talent during the sessions of painting and decorating a member's basement. Needed money was earned throughout the year by painting posters. ART CLUB ROW 1: D. Bcddow. G. Davit, G. Brownlee, S. Kelm, D. Nelson, D. Erickson. P. Crouch, S. Pitt, P. Thomos, A. Holt, J. Israetson, J. Heacock. ROW 2: A. Brye, B. Hultmonn. B. Walker, J. Dostal, K. Dibble, B. Wick. K. Kulp, M. Fojj, S. Disney, M. Wilson, A. Leek, N. Buss. S. Olson, Mr. McCorthy. ROW 3: B. White. D. Ruble, G. Peterson, S. Russ. S. Fisher, M. Gindorfl, P. Shophord, B. Stroifon. $. Anderson. K. Juneau, M. Bredo, C. Norman, G. Gust, J. Mitchell THESPIANS ROW It J. Enroth. Mr. Fredrickson, D. Ruble. K. Hamilton, K. Lundquist, C. Car-son. G. Bowen, D. Foley ROW 2: J. Johnson, P. Shepherd. J. Lykken, B. Carlson. K. Terwilliger. P. Thomas, V. Peterson. V. Lee, B. Schmitz.ROW 1: T. Honaos, C. Sander , C. Anderjen. 0. Bomsto, G. Freemon. R. Soelberg. ROW 2: M. Ackerson, A. Ostendorf, P. Blood, L Holtr. P. Scolt. ROW 3: C. Anderson, C. Bomsto, C. Hacnny, G. Hafnor, J. Astelstine, B Stocking. ROW 4: N. Nor-dell, J. Falkanger, M. Jacobson, 0. McVocty. B. Slebert, M. Meyer. ROW 5: A. Fenger, J. Mortenten, P. Garrison, A. Burke, V Nelson, M. Richardson, R. Paulson. ROW 6: C. Bemis, S. Goohnor, C. Donatello, D. Gould. M. Bennott, J. Nelson. ROW 7: J. Springen. R. Murray, B. Hamilton. D. Grabhom, D. Van Dole, S. Lofgren, B. Honken, ROW 8: R. Nordell, I. Kimball, D. Peor-son. C. Dibble, J. Gamble. ROW 9: T. Nordby, T. Martin, B. Hanson, J. Meyer, J. McManis, C. Carlson, ROW 10: J. Wells. G. Jorgensen, T. Diehl, M. Hawkins. M. Lawson. M. Harris, K. Bridgman, S. Freese. 102Band Performs at Games, Concerts "Ladies and Gentlemen, the Edino-Morningside High School Marching Band presents its pre-game show!" could be heard blaring across the football field at every home game last fall. Led by enthusiastic drum major. Curt Carlson, and vivacious majorette, Carolyn Donafelle, the band capered about the field in precision marching, with its novel dance step routine, "Left-Right." Highlighting the marching season was the band's Homecoming exhibition of can-conning and hula-hooping. The band's concert work began December 1, when they received on invitation to perform in state Centennial festivities with three other bands. January found snappy rhythms and unusual tunes emanating from the band room as the young musicians prepared for their Sixth Annual Pop Concert. Their labors were well rewarded when they entertained capacity crowds with blues, gags, novelties, and jazz. Also included in the program was a medley of songs from My Fair Lady, inspired by the play which the band members attended on their tour to Chicago last yeor. Jazz was replaced with more serious music in April, os the band prepared for its Spring Concert. Later, this same music was shared with the people of Southern Minnesota, during a tour to the high schools of that area. The band members then displayed their individual talents at the Senior High and State Contests later in the spring, when they captured their usual high percentage of "1" ratings. The year of musical activity was concluded in May with the Awards Band-quef. Especially honored were the band's ambitious officers, president, Byron Hanson; vice-president. Curt Carlson; secretary. Sherry Lofgren; and treasurer, Georgia Hafner,- who had all spent many extra hours working with director, Butler Eitel. Owt for a spin Serenade In jilhouette. 103Choir Presents Concerts, Operetta This year Edina's hundred-voice choir, the largest in the school's history, presented many superior musical programs. Rehearsal for the Christmas concert began early in the fall, and the result was a moving program of anthems, traditional carols, and a short tableau of familiar winter songs. No sooner was Christmas vocation over than parts were assigned, music issued, and work began on the annual operetta. Gilbert and Sullivan's "Pirates of Penzance" was presented on February 26 and 28, and played to near-capacity houses both nights. Lead solos and chorus members sang the rollicking songs with ease and skill — a result of many hours of rehearsal. Student director, Jack Barkla, not only helped supervise and organize the entire performance, but also, for the third consecutive year, constructed all stage settings. With the profits from the operetta the choir planned a spring tour, traveling to Concordia College in Moorhead and presenting a concert there. Spring fever not only turned young men's fancies to thoughts of baseball, but also young choir members' ambitions towards their Spring Concert. Again their mutual efforts resulted in a successful and well-received production. As a final contribution to the school, the choir again extended its talents at graduation time, singing of the Boccalaureafe services. The choir's activities were not confined to school events. Several ensembles formed within the group and appeared throughout the community, performing on numerous occasions. Through participating in these groups, members found on opportunity for individual improvement and valuable experience. Mr. Dolph Bezoir, director, developed his group's potential to the very fullest extent, making use of group harmony as well as many fine solo voices to produce an excellent high school choir. "Sleigh belli ring, are you listening . . .?" The Major-General is carried away with hit role.CHOIR ROW Is M. Porter. S Finkenaur. A. Priskor, B. Somers, B, Fredericks, M. Norris. B Motthow , K. Whipplo, A. Rowe. ROW 2; G. Church, U. Born or, J. Dostal. N. Vlletl, S. Leary. A. Rossman, M Martin, P. Buchanan, $. Ledin, J. Heocock. ROW 3: A. Burke, D Beddow, L Giertsen, E. Bohlander. 0. Young. B Utendorfor, P Crouch, S. Dohl, P. Thomas, P. Dunkley ROW 4: C. Heine . B. Mam, P. Porter, L Robe. J. Borkla. M. Gilbert. M Corlson, W. Wilde. G. Fick. M. Jonien. ROW 5: N. Wolkwp, C. Connolly. J. Gundcnon, J. lundgren, B. Wock, A. Leek, N. Swamon, J. Lind-borg, K Thompson. B. Fletcher. ROW 6: M. Kimball. P. Shepherd, M. Olinger, G. Hamora, L. Geving, S. Johnstone, K. Rushing, J Carlson, J. Nichols, S. Lockwood. ROW 7-. G. Rodecker. D. John son, S. Townsend, G. Welch, M. Swant, K. Pyle, S. Igelsrud, h Taylor. C. Ostendorf, S. Stephens. ROW 8; N. Kcllor. B Flickinger. I. Honsen. C. Rothgeb. L. Alllsler, M. Calloghan, L. Ogren, J Bancroft, M. Kohner, G. Jones. ROW 9: D. Ewert. B. Buchanon S. Bing, J. Wharton, R. Bower, G. Totall. J. Idstrom, A Bcrgren B. Holmon, J. Dahl. MISSING: M Rcoderick, B. Marshall. K Burke J. Flower, M. Gindorff, B. Schmitz, J. Gerbording, L. Swanson. G KerseyROW It J. Mayo. M. Hegman, K. Brlden, K. Lundquist. G. Bowon, L. Brierley. L Corrigan. F. Poforson. D. Heppner, J. Greenogel. ROW 2: M. Carlson, R. Scholefield. P. Kikhli, D Barn«s, G. St r own, J. Moore. D. Homllton. K. Kaiser. G. Odell, J. Bishop. ROW 3: G. Lee, J. Peeler, D. Norwich. K. Stien. A. Fenger. M. Alderson, B. Sieberf, S. Tropp, N. Nordell, T. Honoas, 0. Huffman. D. latchaw. ROW 4: J. Gamble, C. Strom, J. Niess. D. Jones. B. Hendon. R. Brown. J. Klein, J. Lynden, B. Swondby, M. Hanson. J. Dodge, P. Allivato. ROW 5: J. Johnson. R. Wokott, M. lushine, G. John, A. McPeak. C. Timmerman. K. Schworzkoph. B Lowers, S. Olsen, D. Heppner, B. Schmitz. D. Carlson, S. Riley. D. Wolfe. J. Kelly. B. Gokle. ROW 6: P. Wright. B. Hilliard, S. Smith. N. Lord, S. Allen, C. Akin. C. Carlson. J. Porker. B. Pearson, C. Tudor, M. Motthews, C. Hoidinger, C. Jorgensen, M. Hoy. ROW 7: B. Carlson, P. Donald, K. Connor. S. Howthorne, A. Malmberg, C. Tews, N. Hallberg. C. Connolly. B. Klrch-nor, M Anderson, M. Rotherford. S. Bochmeyer, J. Gerberding, D. Gridley. ROW 8: S. Moore, G. Nichols. K. Lionke. K. Johnson, K. Hamilton. J. Risch, M. Bennett. T. Moore. S. Holvorson, P. Persen, M. Carlstrom, B. Oft, A. Iverson. L Cummiskey. ROW 9: G. Olson. G. Dwyer. M. Taube. P. Thomson, G. Brandow, B. Wehr. J, Bridgemon, J. Degen, D. Gallup, J. James. L. Wellumson, L Buss, S. Brierley, K. Rolfson. ROW 10: G. Freeman, P. Blood. R. Nordell. J. Tess, G. Wock. L. Smith. D. Wudlick. J. Maybach, B. Gilster. D. Anderson. J. Smith. R. Poulson, J. Wells, J. Meyer. ROW lit M. Jocob-son, K. Turnbull, T. Stevenson, L Houck, B. Carson, F. Shaffer, D. Lundgren, M. Mohowald. Latin Club Caesors, goddesses, and gods could be seen ot-tired in their "Sunday best" during many Latin Club meetings. Led by Latin IV students, the club sponsored several movies during the year, and celebrated the glory of old Rome at the annual Roman Banquet. German Club ROW 1: K. Rushing, K. Norton, C. Pederson, G. Hamaro. I. Sfenslie, G. Wright, G. Henkle, P. Kennedy, G. Olson, A. Priskor. B. Jensen, R. Porlingo, J. Kullbcrg ROW 2: S. Charbonnoou. P. Anderson, R. Peterson, G. Samples, L. Houck, J. Greenogel, L. Corrigan, D. Wellumson, D. Tews. P. Rosenow. D. Alger, O. Hognandor. F. Shaffer. ROW 3: T. Thornton, J. Kimmerle, F. Hemple, J. Dahl, J. Wartchow. D. Greor, M. Mognuson, J. Pehrson, B. Porter, T. Reishus, T. Snyder. C. Rodning, P. Fausch ROW 4: M. Swont, B. Stroiton. R. Wiknor. G. Houck, N. Casperson. D. Utter. W. Robilllord, D. Siedel. C. Frykman. J. Andrews, D. Johnson. ROW 3: P. Schmoltz, S. Scherer, W. Tong, T. Hirsch, C. Dennison, S. Richards, R. Brooks, J. Heimarck, C. Bornsla, G. Jor-gonsen, D. Kinney. D. Ruble. Student travels to Germany resulted in a flourishing membership and interest in German Club. These students related their memorable experiences at several meetings. German movies and a much-talked-about dinner at the Heidleberg were included in the year's program.ROW 1: V. Copron. B. Koyser, P. Buchonon, P. Bcovcr, B. Lyon, S. Ledin, A. Rowe. M. Kohner. S. William , B. Londoen, B. Anderson, D. Risvold. J. Lundgren, K. Mel-bostod. ROW 2: P. Flower, S. Bonham, C. Miller, 0. Erickson, D. Bcddow. R. Hibbs, O. Johnson, B. Schmitz, B. Bina, L. Andrews, J. Heacock, D. Kuehn. ROW 3: B Coin, N. Vilett, S. Nelson, A. Chapman, J. Knutson, A. Leek, K. Thompson, M. Martin, L. Hatfield, A, Burke. J. Chomplin, B. Mans, M. Formo, I. Gomez Kelley. K. Petorson, M Sandors, S. Igelsrud, K. Taylor, L. Ruud, M Holloran ROW 4: B. Wick, K. Kirschner, S. Schreibcr, G. Roed, S. Covnlck, B. Egekvisf. N. Humboldt, J. Hartwick, C. Mucke, J. Corlson, L. Nelson, K, Nelson, L. Marro, M. Lykken. N. Swanson, J. Graf, K. linde-mann, J. Harkins, M Busch. ROW 5: K. Gilfillan, M. Kimble, T. Clark, D. Neitzel, B. McWhlte, J. Crist, C. Johnson, S. Smith, K. Burke, D. Pratt, T. Prin, B. Cote, P. Sparrow, P. Lindgren, C. Plain, S. Wright, D. Pearson, J. Avery. ROW 6: C. Hopf, P. Brown, O. Possolt D. Olson, P. Chaput, J. Hultgrcn, P. Ederer, K. Bank, C. Reite, N. Paulson. J. Ebbert, R. Tvetene, F. Wilkinson, B. Hutchins, M. Brcdc, E. Soderberg, J. Schoflman. Spanish Club Throughout the year the Spanish Club sponsored various projects which not only acquainted the students, but also the community, with Spanish culture and customs. Included in this program were a scavenger hunt for welfare Thanksgiving baskets, pinatos for bed-ridden children, and a fiesta. French Club The purpose of the French Club is not only improvement of the students' speaking ability and knowledge of the language, but, also fun while doing service. Students performed numerous good deeds on a French theme and French movies kept the attendance high. ROW 1: G. Henkel, M Ross, B. Barrett, L. Giertson, G. Dovis, C. Donatello, G. Scog-gin, D. Garrison, N. Flkkinger, B. Beale, J. Carpontor. S. Olstad, M. Callaghan. ROW 2: A. Holt, G. Peterson, $. Disney, M. Foss, S. Olson, B. Konen, Mr. Martin, G. Hafner, K. Tcrwilliger, J. Anderson, D, Nelson, J. Israelson, S. Tomlinson, B. Matthews. ROW 3: L. Krause, A. Sundell, M. Wilson, B. Stephens, N. Walkup. L. Robe, J. Oskey. P. Porter, S. Williams, J. Paulson, G. Jones, D. Stewart, B. Gamble. ROW 4: C. Nor-mon. J. Bromsen, A. Bryo, C. Price. S. Lofgren, J. Nichols, S. Lockwood, J. Larkin. L. Bolduc, L. King, S. Henderson, P. Crouch. M. Wcstbeo, B. Berglund. D. Larkin. ROW 5: B. Hcpp. L. Smith, F. Jevnc. B. Price, M. Carlson. D. Miller, P. Shepherd, J. Enroth, A. Severance, M. Bylin, D. Foley, J. Anderson.ROW Is P. Thomos, M. Formo, D. Nelson, C. Hcldingcr, L. Andrews, P. Thomson, S. Tomlinson, N. Kuphol, K. Melbostod, J. Moe. P. West, M. Toobe. ROW 2: S. Howthorne, K. Connor. G. Nichols, D. Sond, P. Anderson, R. Scholefield. J. Hordisiy, M. Wilson, C. Gilbertson, O. Hognonder, J. Anderson, P. Persen, M. Burton, S. Anderson. ROW 3s Miss Bortholeft, M. Gindorfl, K. Dibble, A, Holt, K. Norton, D. Carlson, S. Riley, T. Qulggle, B Barrett. A. Brye, N. Buss, M. Lykken, C. Bennett, P. Driscoll, U. Bomer. B Lofelmaker, J. Greenogel. ROW 4: M. Halloron. R. Murray, B, Hutchins. K. Bridcn, P. Fousch, K. Lundquist. K. Rushing, D. Stewart. J. Lykken, C. Heines. L. Morro, M. Jensen, J. Champlln, M. Carlson, B. Gamble ROW 5: B. Hallberg. M. Hegman, I. Hansen, C. Norman, M. IGmboll. D. Bomsta. D. Foley, M, Bylin, I. Ingraham, S. Lyons, G. Hamora, P. Brown. World Affairs Concentrates on Study, Service International Day . . . Monday morning study groups • . . a traveling secretory . . . pen pals, pen pals, pen pals ... the picnic ... all were on integral part of World Affairs club this year. The club not only familiarized Edina students with current international situations but also served the community through welfare Christmas parties, a Red Cross album, and informative programs. President Hordbty deols Bingo cards. 108 Members wait eogerly for next number.Cloud ine Andre Richard Murray Unula Borner Suvan Hawthorne Exchange Students This year, as a result of the increased student exchange programs, Edina wos host to a record six foreign students. Car pools, co-educational classes, the fast pace of U.S. life, football gomes, and open-houses began an integral part of each student's new life and soon they were eating pizza, bopping, and being tardy like the rest of us. From Europe came A.F.S. students Claudine Andre, Belguim; Ursula Borner, Switzerland; Rich Murray, Sweden,- and International Christian Youth Exchange student lb Hansen, Denmark. Isabel (Chabel Gomez Kelley and Hortensia Sanchez, Mexico, exchanged visits with Lois Marra, Mary Lee Shuford and Margie Formo. Susan Hawthorne was Edina's A.F.S. ambassador abroad, living in West Berlin for a summer. lb Hansen CHobe Gomez Kelly Hcrtensio Sanchez Mary Lee Shuford Margie Formo Lois MarraLIBRARY HELPERS L TO R.: L Harrison, 0. Hoffman, D. Strong. V. Johnson. M. Ackerson, M. Meyer, K. Nelson. OFFICE HELPERS If anyone thought that he was busy, he should have skipped out of class and watched the office helpers for a while. These girls, who gave up their study halls to assist in the office, were faced with an unending variety of tasks. Collecting attendance slips each hour, sorting moil, mimeographing bulletins, checking on absentees, and selling lunch and a la corte tickets, fell to the pages as regular duties. A targe share of their time was taken up by miscellaneous errands sucn os bringing a hungry student his forgotten lunch and delivering office messages and passes. I. TO R.: J. Stafford, P. Stafford, D. Norris, J. Nelson, J. Bartlett, K. Young, A. Bergren. Among the students who spent many hours in service to the school were the library helpers. These girls, in place of their free hour, assisted the school librarians in their numerous duties. By shelving and cataloguing the multitude of books and magazines, the library helpers allowed the librarians to have extra time to assist confused students. However, when the mass of demanding students grew too large, the girls laid oside their work, answered questions, and retrieved reference books. Their laboring hours brought the girls some rewards, however, in the improvement of their grodes and the appreciation shown them by fellow students. ROW Is P. Dunkley. J. Albrecht, M. Sanders, L. Ruud, K. Taylor. ROW 2t G. Davis, B. Hyre, J. Bramsen, C. Norman, S. Brierley, V. Gaddis, C. Moore. AUDIO-VISUAL AIDS Operating the complicated movie projectors and recording apparatus was the main task facing the audiovisual aids. In addition, they were indispensable at school activities, regulating the light and sound equipment, and being generally helpful in their suggestions for the improvement of many stage productions. During school, the boys' principal duties were showing classroom films, running noon movies during each lunch period, and controlling the loud-speaker system during the weekly pep-fests. Throughout the year these boys were given a great deal of responsibility not only in showing movies, but also in handling the valuable equipment. 110CONSERVATION CLUB ROW lj J. Moyboch, J. Plotnicky, R. Brown. P. Allivoto ROW 2: G. Kodloc. E. Moyboch, G. Jorvi. RADIO CLUB This relatively new club is advised by Mr. Meyer, who introduced the conservation program to Edina. Membership in the Conservation Club is restricted to those students who have taken or are presently taking biology. . The improvement of each member's knowledge and understanding of conservation problems and practice of conservation methods, such as bird feeding and tree planting, are the dual purposes of Conservation Club. Within the club are seven major committees, which enable the students to project themselves in a particular field of interest. These are: Sofety, Water Fowl and Upland Game, Fish, Big Game, Soil, Forestry, and Wafer. ROW 1i G. Young, K. Kaiser, B Raymond. B. Godf. ROW 2s G. Anderson. M. Sloppy, J. Victorsen, C. Stedmon. The marvels of the machine age were nowhere more evident than in Edina's radio room. Here the Radio Club, with its licensed radio hams, broadcasts and receives messages from all over the world. Code practice and professional advice headed the program list for club meetings. Throughout the year money-raising projects helped add needed equipment to their present radio facilities. Advised by Mr. Whited, Radio Club was a relatively new and therefore small organization. But the enthusiasm with which its members supported it assures it of a permanent place in Edina's activities. CONCESSIONS CLUB The first students to come, and the last to leave ony home athletic event were usually Concessions Club members. These ambitious boys, advised by Mr. Flade-land and Mr. Kozub, began several hours before game time making popcorn and hot coffee to keep the ever-hungry spectator happy. Many of the members spent entire games below the gym selling pop or re-stocking students who sold popcorn in the stands. By selling the coffee, popcorn and pop prepared by the club, the juniors were able to earn eighty per cent of the profits. ROW 1: T. Fletek. M. Fiefek, C. Corchron, Mr. Koiub, A. Nelson, D. McDonald, G. Jorvi, H. Corlson. $. Sother, J. Coffin.F. B. L. A. ROW 1: P. Ostcrhous. K. Totoll, J. Grinley. P. Blanchard, L. Wellumson, M. Gindorff, S. Henderson, P. Porter, S. Price. ROW 2: L Andrews. G. Olson. P. Beaver, B. Lyon, J. Duffy, D. Clark, J. Moo, 8. Lundccn, G. Jones. V. Copron, L. Kimball, P. Garrison, K. Logon, J. Lillestol. ROW 3: Miss Gransberg, I. Kunkel, V. Pedersen, H. Berge, C. Jorgensen, K. Norton, S. Benham, J. Oskoy, S. Emerson, C. Miller, S. Strong, D. Garrison, D. Risvold, S. Lilligren, Miss LoProy. ROW 4: B. McWhite, G. Rodecker, B. Hanson, M. Harris, S. Hanson, K. Peterson, D. Sharpe. B. Walker, M. Norris, N. Schroiber, J. Gunderson, M. Meyer, J. Miller, D. McGrane, L. Barker, E. Soderberg. ROW 5: P. Gunberg, G. Otferness, R. Soelberg, M. Smith, D. Soderberg, G. Reed, K. Lindemann. M. Busch, C. Lonnerl, N. Keller, L. Nelson, B. Hyre, J. Carlson, M. Lykken, M. Acker-son, J. Harkins. The Future Business Leaders of America, one of the largest clubs in Edina, sponsored various important projects. A long-needed student directory was edited and distributed by the club early in the year to earn operating exponses. Minneapolis Gas Company's Cooking School was given a boost by F.B.L.A., os members solicited tickets ond publicized the performance on television. F. T. A. Although relatively new and still in the process of organizing, F.T.A. participated in many novel ond profitable activities. Subjects like the comparison of foreign and American education, and a discussion of collego requirements for a teaching career, improved each member's knowledge of the field. Trips to elementary schools gave students the opportunity of first hand observation of classroom work. ROW 1: S. Disney, D. Porter, M. Ross, S. Hawthorne, A. Chapman, C. Heidinger, B. Somers. ROW 2: D. Johnson, S. Anderson, C. Price, C. Corson, K. Bridgman, M. Carlson, M. Ackerson. ROW 3: M. Calloghon, J. Harkins. J. Johnson, G. Jorgensen, J. Bromsen, S. Carlson, C. Waldusky. ROW 1: G. Olson, S. Nelson, B. Loose, P. Beaver, B. Lyon, G. Davis, B. Koyser, C. Jensen, S. Olstad, C. Moore, J. Gilruth. ROW 2: C. Norman, M. Brede, J. Larkin, D. Erickson, L. Andrews. G. Pick, D. Sharpe. S. Tomlinson, M. McGorraugh, N. Flickinger, D. Clark, K. Melbostod, S. Tracy, J. Anderson, J. Ryman. ROW 3: M. Ward, C. Osten-dorf, T. Asplund, J. Graf, P. Granger, S. Covnick, G. Reed, N. Schreiber, K. Kirschner, M. Norris, M. Ackerson, J. Lillestol, B. Hultmann, J. Gundus, J. Crist, J. Chomplin, Mrs. Aamodf. ROW 4: K. Taylor, K. Johnson. N Patterson, G. Henkel, S. Everett, P. Eng-quist, N. Humboldt, C. Willour, R. Libra, S. Anderson, S. Stephens, 8. Honson, P. O'Connor, D. Foley. ROW 5: J. Weatheroll, T. Garrison, V. Bowers, A. Ihde, D. Johnson, P. Porter, L. Robe, J. Albrect, S. Igclsrud, S. Kuohn, C. Heines, M. Westbee, B. Mans. HOME EC. CLUB By performing various services to the school, such os decorating the teachers' lunchroom and serving of school banquets, the Home Economics Club moved towards its objective of becoming a member of the Future Homemakers of America. En masse the club toured the General Mills and Pillsbury kitchens. The trademark of the club was the mouthwatering aromos which frequently filtered through tho halls, bringing hungry students to the Home Economics door.Y-Teens ALPHA OMEGA Service dominated Alpha Omega's program schedule this year. By filling Thanksgiving baskets, singing Christmas carols for rest homes, and designing paper masks to delight hospitalized children, they contributed some of their . abounding holiday spirit to less fortunate people. The collecting bug bit the girls, os they gathered old jewolry for mental hospitals, and used shoes for Indians. "Joints" with local schools kept their charitable hearts happy. ALPHA OMEGA. ROW 1: S. Gentry, G. Brondow, S. Hawthorne, L. Brierley, R. Libra. J. Anderson, K. Stlen. ROW 2: S. Tafam, S. Townsend, C. Waldusky, 8. Egekvisf, G. Wright, K. Hill. A. Malmberg. ROW 3: P. Kiichli. C. Willour, J. Ryman, J. Fess, B. Fletcher, K. Nelson. ETA THETA Climbing cemetery trees may not exactly appear to be a service project, but that's what the Eta Theta girls told the caretakers who caught them. Actually, they were collecting pine cones to transform Into turkeys and deliver to an old people's home. The club again remembered this home in the spring by giving thorn a "Between holidays" party. The girls produced programs as interesting os their service projects. They heard Mrs. Martin, once a missionary to Chino, speak of her experiences, a "U" panel discussion on doting, and Chabe Gomez Kelly's description of American life from a Mexican student's viewpoint. ETA THETA. ROW 1: K. Johnson, M. Formo, K. Dibble. J. Eaton, J. Heitke, J. Hartwick, J. lundgrcn. C. Tudor. ROW 2: M. Norris, P. Crouch, J. Miller. B. Wehr, C. Blandln, S. Anderson, J. Parker, C. Carlsen, K. Kirschner. ROW 3: N. Buss, P Porter. D. Johnson, L. Rabe, N. Schreiber, K. Johnson, A. Lock, J. Dostal. IXIONS. ROW 1: K. Alderman, S. Fausch, D. Carlson, J. Israelson, D. Erickson, M. Mortin, 8. Carlson, D. Rea, J. Lytle. ROW 2: C. Akin, S. Disney, G. Peterson, S. Hawthorne, L. Rutledge. S. Green, M. Stevens. G. Dovis, D. Bcddow. ROW 3: J. Nichols, S. Lofgren, N. Tanner, C. Ostendorf, L. Krause, K. Peterson, D. Stewart, J. Rcsch. ROW 4: M. Stuart, L. Alexander, K. Lundquist. L. Corrigan, K. Bessesen, D. Loco, D. Edwards, K. Nelson. IXIONS Ixions stressed the "Unique" In planning their projects this year. Selling fruit baskets become their major money-raising scheme. From these funds they received the necessary financial support they needed to carry out other ideas. A children's hospital was the scene of a tremendous Easter egg contest stoged by these girls. Their ingonuity was agoin displayed by auctioning off box lunches at their numerous "joints." During a pre-Christmas mooting, the girls were all wrapped up in a professional gift wrapping demonstration.Y-Teens LES FEMMES Les Femmes will best be remembered by a local family. During the year tho girls adopted these needy people by giving them a Thanksgiving dinner, playing Santa at Christmas, leav-ing presents beneath their tree, and olso supplying gifts for birthdays and other occasions. Bed-ridden children In a Twin Cities' hospital were olso surprised ot Halloween when witches and goblins visited them wearing Les Femmes-mode paper masks. Other club projects included the making of a Red Cross album. LES FEMMES. ROW 1: C. Jensen, B. Bruner, N. Walkup. N. Vilctt, B. Anderson, B. Barrett, L. Pearson. ROW 2: A. Sundell. S. Benhom, M. Tressel, J. Ewing, P. Wright, M. Wilson, B. Beale. ROW 3: G. Peterson, C. Heines. B. Mans, A. Burke, J. Chomplin, J. Knutson, T. Quiggle. ROW 4: G. Week, S. Smith, L. Ingraham, J. Ginley, S. Russ, B. Konen. LES BONNES AMIES The knitting Les Bonnes Amies contributed much time and energy to community service. Besides working for the Hennepin County Tuberculosis Association, they loid aside their knitting to gather mittens to boost a Y.W.C.A. project. Meetings were highlighted by a visit from a representative of the Hennepin Health Career Club, making decorations for tho All-City Y-Teen Christmas tree, and knitting. Having Ursula Bornor, exchange student from Switzerland, in the club moant many lively discussions as the members knitted. The girls also laboriously knitted squares at every meeting to sow togother into on ofghan at the ond of the year. LES BONNES AMIES. ROW I: D. Johnson, C. Heidinger, L. Buss, B. Stophcns, K. Taylor, G. Bodlund, J. Brown, C. Johnson, J. Asselstine. ROW 2i S. Emerson, J. Flower, S. Hupp, A. Marks, S. Sampson, B. Hilliard, I. Gomez Kelly, U. Bornor, K. Logan. ROW 3: J. James, L. Marra, V. Dohlberg, A. Ihdo, C. Price, P. O'Connor, S. Lockwood, M. Meyer. ROW 4: P. Gunberg, S. Henderson, B. Wick, P. Princell, J. Gilruth, M. Harris, K. Turnbull. A. Brion. LES JEUNES FILLES LES JEUNES FILLES. ROW 1: $. Tomlinson, A. Mason, M. Sanders, M. Lord, S. Struck, B. Koyser. ROW 2: R. Schlogenhouf, M. McGarraugh, M. Ncwhouse, S. Trocy, K. Me I bos’ad, J. Moe, J. Kullberg. ROW 3: J. Albrecht, E. Christopher, C. Neville, C. Hopf, J. Dostal, B. Kirchner. M. Olingre. ROW 4: S. Markle, L Swonson, D. Kreiser, D. Lockhart, K. Briden, K. Pyle, G. Reinertsen. During the yeor Les Jeunes Filles ovidly supported the Little Sisters of the Poor and other major community organizations. With Les Bonnes Amies, tho girls campused Southdale, informing Edina citizens of the Hennepin County Tuborculosis Association, and circulating Chest X-Ray applications. The scavenger side of the club revealed itself as the students hunted food to fill Thanksgiving baskets. Christmas to Les Jeunes Filles meant collecting used jewelry for mental patients confined in hospitals. "Joints" ond speakors filled in the remaining club time.Y-Teens PHI EPSILON During the winter months the typicol Phi-Epsilon could bo eosily spotted os the girl with the rosiest cheeks and the bluest nose. These characteristics were mementos of frosty scavenger hunts and club Christmos caroling. Their minds were not affected by the chilling tomperatures as they coolly faced a money crisis by sponsoring a "bake" sale. This ingenious plan not only raised them out of the red, but introduced the club to Edino citizens, gaining needed cooperation for futuro projects. PHI EPSILON. ROW 1: S. Olson, S. Hanson, M Carlson, P. Pcrscn, P. Shepherd, G. Olson, N. Nordell. ROW 2: $. Mifcholl, D. Sharpe, M. Noslund, G. Pick, M. Matthews, J. Lillestol, B. Wolkor, K. Besack. ROW 3: K. Aslesen, A. Iverson, G. Rodecker, D. Reddick. K. Totoll, P. Osterhous. B. Hanson. QUATRE RAISONS Like mony of the clubs, the "Four Raisons" spent a charitable year. The club participated in the All-School Y-Toens project by contributing fifty dollars to the Heart Fund. This collection will help finance heart surgery for some underprivileged patient. Tho girls olso sponsored a Halloween party for an old folks home, which turned out to be just as much fun for Quatre Raisons as for their guests. Paper angels for hospital tray favors and viewing European-trip slides dominated the program list for fall club mootings. Stray mittens for the All-City Y-Teen Christmas Mitten Tree were collected by the club. QUATRE RAISONS. ROW 1: B. Matthews. R. Olstad, D. Foley, B. Nuffort. C. Correa. S. Olstad. J. Carpenter. ROW 2: B. Lewis, C. Strochouer, M. Nicolls, B. Coin, R. Farrington, K. Kolley, J. Heocock. J. Gross. ROW 3: A. Severance, C. Holley, S. Nelson, K. Gilflllan, 0. Gallup, S. Brierly, S. Goehner, C. Groat, C. Barker. RHO DELTA. ROW 1: V. Pedersen. M. Ward, M. Westbec. P. Crouch. J. Enroth. D. Kuehn, A. Chapman. L Giertson, $. Nelson, A. Rowe. ROW 2: C. Pedersen, L. Kunkol, S. Roscoe, A. Evans. J. Loose, K. Rue. S. Price, L. Giertson, C. Connolly, N. Hallberg. ROW 3: D. Johnson, B. Otf, K Thompson. K. Hamilton, K. Connor, D. Carlson, G. Martin, S. Holvorson, L. Smith, B. Smith. ROW 4: L. Barker, V. Bowers, T. Garrison, B. McWhitc, A. Evans, L. Hatfield, S. Kuehn. L. Robe, M. Roaderick, N. Patterson. RHO DELTA "Decking halls with boughs of holly," the Rho Delta's found their way to mony Edino homes, selling holly branches to aid in the support of Opportunity Workshop. Besides helping finance the workshop, the club received a ten per cent shore In the profits from tho sales. Christmas olso brought o "Santo" party and an All-School Hi-Y—Y-Teen Church service and breakfast. Rho Delta eagerly plannod their own programs as well as energetically participated in the All-School projects.Y-Teens SIGMA ETA ALPHA In retrospect Sigma Eta Alpha con see an instructive and profitable year. Besides doing charity work, the girls heard on all-boy panel, mode a memorable trip to a mortuory. and listened to a speaker from Alcoholics Anonymous. His speech on the hozords of ttfervoge drinking was followed by an enthusiastic discussion. During Thanksgiving the club showed their own thankfulness by sharing their good fortune with others. Turkey nut-cups topped many hospital trays as a result of their labors. SIGMA ETA ALPHA. ROW Is A. Holt. M. Alderson. S. Cooper. G. Brownlee. G. Hafner. B. Schmitz. K. Kirkman. J. Os key ROW 2: C. Miller. J Gundus. G. Scoggin. S. Allen. T. Asplund. D. Garrison, N. Flickinger, D. Risvold. ROW 3: K. Johnson. P. Sewall. J. Carlson. S. Covnick, M. Moss. M. Jensen, S. Smith. TAMIS Foil meonf pleasure for the Tomisi the inner pleasure gained from service work. Few clubs covered the season as thoroughly as this group. Holloween brought a party, os did Thanksgiving, with food and clothes given to needy families. Christmas for the children at St. Joseph's Orphonoge was greotly Improved by the individual gifts from the members. The dub also diligently supported the Little Sisters of the Poor with appreciated contributions. Tomls eogerly took part In the All-School Y-Teen projects! The Heart Fund, the All-City Mitten Tree, ond the Y-Teen Hero Donee; improving eoch with its work. TAMIS. ROW 1: S. Eggan. J. Jones. C. Mucke, L. Cummiskey, B. Hyre, M. Brede, G. Jones. C. Hoenny, P. Beaver, C. Sanders. ROW 2: M Burton, J. Larkin, D. Hoffman, A. Brye, P. Campbell, K. Lienke, L. LeGras, J. Thomson, C. Tews. B. Lyon. ROW 3i J. Johnson, S. Anderson, K. Juneou, N. Keller, J. Carlson, C. Anderson, J. Mortensen, C. Bemis, M. Lawson, C. Yerxo. ROW 4s P. Blanchard, P. Clarke, J. Bramsen. C. Bomsta, C. Norman, J. Crist, L. Nelson. P. Sparrow. M. Jocobson, M. Kimball. TRI-UPSILON SIGMA ROW It B. Loose. J. Peeler, L Wilson. C. Wetzborger. M. Ross, V. Copron, A. Gage. ROW 2: P. Buchonon. B. Carlson, $. Everett, J. Raymond. J. Kammerstod. S. Finkenaur. L. Brandt ROW 3: K. Anderson. G. Henkel, J. Graf, D. Mills, B. Pearson. G. Lee. S. Ledin. ROW 4: B. Stroiton, S. Wilson. D. McVeety, S. Igelsrud. M. Anderson. K. Lindemonn. TRI-UPSILON SIGMA The TrMJ's followed a sister club by adopting an eight-member family for the year. Although the girls never were introduced to this family, the club's presence was always evident In appreciated Thanksgiving, Christmas, ond Easter dinners. Sevorol of these meals were generously provided by the Edina families who were "hit" on the club scavenger hunts. Individual gifts for Christmas and birthdays were also contributed by the group. Fraternity boys and detectives were seen at meetings — they hod only come to speak, however.ROW 1i 1. Hatfield. K. Bessesen, S. Finkenour, N. Kuphol. J. lytle. S. Olstod. K. lundqulst. ROW 2: B. Nuf-fort, M. Formo, G. Hafner, K. Taylor, M, Brede, P. Shepherd. L Brlerly. A. Chopman, M. Rom. N. Vile't, 0. Erickson. Nancy Kuphal. as All-School President, led the Y-Teen Cabinet improvement, through an ultro-octive year. The President, and the Cabinet, com- The Heart-Fund drive, Y-Tcen Hero Dance, Silver Tea. and Mock prised of chapter presidents ond All-School officers, efficiently Olympia were just a few of the Cabinet's projects, planned programs for service, entertainment, and individual Cabinets Co-ordinate Y-Teens, Hi-Y ROW It D. Anderson, J. Flaten. G. Kersey. J. Hardisty. J. Mayo. ROW 2: J. Avery. D. Nelson. D. Posselt, D. Arnoft. D. Heppner. MISSING: M. Sawyer The Hi-Y Cabinet served as the central co-ordinator for Individual The Coblnet strove to combine the development of responsible chopters. Here the All-School officers and club presidents met to plan leadership ond high charocler with wholesome fun in all their programs ond service projects. activities, which varied from basketball to formals. 117AUCTOR Hi-Y Auctor followed true to form ogain thi» yeor. Being the wealthiest club back in '56 must have put notions of monetary supromocy In their collective heads. A talk by a bank representative. which headlined one of their early programs, provided odded stimulation in this field. They showed their generous nofure in presenting a gift chest to an orphanage at Thanksgiving, filling a food chest, and several other well planned projects. Everything from sports participation to a movie on "affections" showed up in the Auctor program list. UTILIS Publicity provided by Utills In the form of posters ond announcements over the P.A. system was partially responsible for making the Hi-Y Formal whot it was. Although the newest chapter in Edina's Hi-Y program. It was by no means hesitant in pursuing its many service projects which Included the filling of a Thanksgiving basket, work in conjunction with the Y's Men's drive, and house painting. Utilis' programs had thomes as varied os the Interests of its members. Movies, such as The Desert Fox and Submarine Warfare, and discussion on vocations ond sports were port of the Tuesday get-together. AUCTOR. ROW 1, D. Grobham, A. Bergren. D. Posselt. M. Hegman, P. Buscher ROW 2: J. Idstrom, D. Greer, T. Thornton. D. Heppner. J. Dahl. S. Pearson. ROW 3: D. Pearson. S. Richards. T. Stevenson. C. Reite. J. Hardisty. J. Johnson, B. Buchanan. UTILIS. ROW 1: M Hanson. J. Wortchow. B. Cote. D. Arnott. P. Brown. D. Anderson, B. Swandby. ROW 2: L. Samples, G. Samples, M. Mohowald, B. Boelter, D. Johnson, J. Knopf. ROW 3: K. Porish, J. Boncroft. N. Paulson, M Cooper. J. Dodge. B. White. REGIS Regis joined with the other clubs In welfare work being octlve in such worthwhile projects as the Christmas basket drive. Y's Men's drive, the Y.M.C.A. world service projects, and F.O.B. Tardiness and missed meetings were kept to o minimum not only by strict "unexcused absence" rule, but also by tho interesting programs planned by Regis. Ski movies, and a discussion of Radar Police cars. guns, and juvenile delinquency stole the weekly spotlight. Regis and Auctor jointly planned the Hi-Y Formal decorations. REGIS. ROW 1: J. Johnson. J. Hughes. J. Huobscher, N. Caspersen, D Nelson, D. Gould. ROW 2: J. Nelson, B Dreessen. J. Floten. G. Odell. B. Noran. ROW 3: T. Pockord, C. Peterson. B. Benjamin. G. Kersey. B. Salmon. G. Miller. 118 RHON Hi-Y RHON. ROW Is B. Boettcher, B. Lofelmoker. D. Norris, C. Gilbertson. J. Avery. P. Ederer, D. Ewert, ROW 2: J. Brynteion, P. Urevig. T. Potts. D. Barnes. D. Tews, G. Wyard. ROW 3t E. Re , D. Kauppl, R. Seomon. R. May, B. Hepp, D. Hey, K. Bonk. . MISSING: J. Crinklaw. Rhon carried among its members a prevailing Interest in sports. The sports theme was shown in programs well scattered with films on othletics. Although Rhon was outstandingly movie conscious, its programs included speakers also. The topics varied from Y.M.C.A. work, to a talk on the dangers of alcoholism, to an Edina police officer who led a question and answer session on the functions of the police force and on juvenile delinquency. Entertainment was Rhon's contribution to the success of the onnual Hi-Y Formal. TRI-ALPHA Led by "The Dictator" Tri-Alpha bent their efforts toward such worthy service projects os filling a Red Cross Christmas Chest, participating in World Service and F.O.B., ond helping In the Y's Men's Christmos tree drive. Tri-Alpha, however, did not spend all its time on service projects. If had its shoro of speakers, movies, and "freenight." Whatever spare time was left them was filled with bumps ond bruises goined from "German Hockey" gomes. Tri-Alpha showed its Interest in foreign problems in the form of a lively discussion led by two Edina exchange students. TRI-AIPHA. ROW Is J. Klein, D Pratt, G. Ryan, D. Heppner. G. Bowen. P. Brye. M. Kibler. ROW 2: B. Ezok. M. Jacobson. B Sanford. M. Walker. D. Miller. D. Neitzel. P. Liilejord. ROW 3: G. Hoover. T. Smith, J. Mohr, J. Fornoy, R. Scholeftold, G. Herman-son, T. Young. DEI GRATIA Dei Gratia seemed to spread its efforts as a Christmos theme. Help to the needy through Christmas baskets, and work on the Y's Men's Christmos tree lots wore two examples of Del Grota's many service projects. Tremendous persuasive characteristics came to the surfoce in Dei Gratia os they undertook ticket selling for both the Y's Men's drive and the Christmos Formal. Dei Gratio's programs covered the international scene in o talk by a recent Russian visitor. DEI GRATIA. ROW Is B. Hollberg. D. Jones. R Hibbs, M. Sawyer, D. Anderson, J. Mayo ROW 2: J. Eaton. A. Wehr, B. Gilster. R. Beggs. B. Hede, M. Carlson, B. Bcrglund. ROW 3: J. Ebbert, J. Moore, B. Kimber. T. Mayo. D. Gilchrist, P. Bergquist, B. Hendon. M. Elliott.G. A. A. Provides Recreation G.A.A. offered a variety of advantages to Edina time, displayed by the shrieks and giggles filling the girls. Some join because of a genuine interest in sports, gym during G.A.A. basketball and volleyball tourna- some with a future in physical education in mind, and ments. some just to keep their figures. But all come for a good CLOCKWISE: P. Printed, L. Robe. B. Stephens, t. Marro, P. Crouch, S. Henderson, S. Olson, N. Wolkup, S. Price. S. Morkle. Hornettes The traditional green costumes, and peppy, sometimes blueskinned figures of Edina's Hornettes, sparked numerous indoor and outdoor athletic events during the school year. Dancing to music, courtesy of the band, these good-looking and talented girls received the hearty approval of all spectators as they performed precision routines created by the members themselves. The group of twenty junior and senior girls was chosen last spring. Throughout the summer they met to design and sew costumes, and to practice numbers for the coming year. Line captains Nancy Walkup and Phoebe Crouch, treasurer Carol Heines, and an eight-member inner-club board planned the club's appearances and handled all business affairs of the club. A strict attendance rule maintained active participation of all members. 120 CLOCKWISE: K. Pyle, T. Quiggle, P. Crouch, J. Oskey, S. Riley, D. Erickson, K. Terwllllger, J. Hoocock. C. Heines. C. Oslondorl.KNEELING: G. Bodlund, B. Blonch. STANDING: L. Bolduc. C. Jonsen, S. Kelm, D. Doolirtlo. K. Gilf.llon Cheerleaders Promote School Spirit At Edina, school spirit wore a green and white uniform. Otherwise known os cheerleaders, it was present at most sports events, praising, yelling, encouraging. The cheerleaders diligently disjointed knees, sprained ankles, and strained backs while practicing throughout the year. But these misfortunes were proof of their faithfulness. The "A" squad, comprised of seven juniors and sen- iors, cheered for all varsity sports. The sophomore "B" squad supported all "B" team sports, while gaining experience for "A" squad. The two squads worked together planning for school pep fests, as well as leading the student body in cheers at games. A new responsibility this year was representing Edina at pre-season dinners attended by all Lake Conference cheerleaders. L TO R.: D. Lace, K. Anderson, J. Brown, K. Rue, J. Porker, G. Re Inert son. 121ROW It R. Swondby. D. Jones. M. Corlson. T. Roger . M. Turner. S. Peorjon, D. Relmers G. Wyord, B. Brondt, R. Brown. K. Butter-field, G. John. ROW 2: J. Ebbert. P. Brye. J. Avery. L Boyer . D. OI on. D. Burris, F. Richord . J. Schoffmon. J. Brynte»on. M. Wolker, B. Valentine, E. Maybach, 0. Anderson. ROW 3: E. Rex, P. Porker, B. Hendon, N. Cospersen, R. Troutmon, T. Young, J. Johnson, J. Kimmerle. 0. Heppner, G. Victor, R. Levi hold, S. Nel- Lettermen Through "E" Club activities, sufferers of the after-season log con-finued their lntore 1 In port . Club and faculty member ployed on Thuridoy night basketball gome , to get in shape for the onnuol foculty-"E" Club contest. »on, S. Noron, T. Nolan, P. McBride, B. Smith, J. Hughes. ROW 4: F. Wilkinson, C Gilbertson, D. Hey, B. Hepp. F. Jevne, G. Miller, R. Hibbs. J. Honklnson, J. Forney. M. Sowyer, J. Mayo, R. Schole-field, R. Price. P. Nordell, G. Howorth ROW 5s G. Ryon, T. Mayo, R. May, C. Corl»on, C Reite, W. Klmber, D. Wellumson, P. Choput, R. Bell, J. McWethy. Serve School Serving on the Sportsmanship Trophy and Pep Fest committee rounded out Club duties, os the lettermen combined service and entertainment for o successful year. ROW 1i W, Schultx. W. Henderson, B. Brandt, R. Dlnhom. C. Caspers, D. Naegele. J. Honklnson, J. Kuphal, B. Utendorfer, M. Gribble. ROW 2: J. Novotny, B. Hutchln . B. Howorth, J. Reinhardt, T. Bormes, S. Nelson, R. Leuthoid, T. Watson, J. McCall, J. Schoffmon, B. Freeman. ROW 3: G. Hansen, M. Sawyer, J, Hultgren, P. Choput, P. Ederer, C. Gilbertson, J. Coleman, D. Benson, J. Crinklaw, B. Bieber, ROW 4: G. Howorth, J. Ebbert, F. Wilkinson, B. Malberg, T. Anderson. B. Holman. G. Hoover, D. Wellumson. B. Schmitx. R. Bell, R. Wikner. Senior Boys Relax in Green Knights Groon Knights — promoter of fellowship among senior boys, scene of famous bull sessions, lonely hearts club where an interested boy could expand his circle of feminine acquaintances to neighboring 122 schools, and ready provider of o clean poker game for those secretly instilled with Maverick aspirations.Memories , . . mood music . . . frosted lights . . . shadowy figures moving gracefully around an enchanted room . . . rustling . . . bustling . . . hustling . . . dancing with someone you couldn't care for more — or less . . . some wishing they could linger forover o few wishing they wero somewhere else . . . romember? SPECIAL EVENTS Memories . . . tryouts . . . rehearsal chaos . . . first-night nerves curtain colls and the thrill of opplouso . . . relief . . . offer- ond mental blocks ... a blur of foces beyond the footlights . . . performance parties . . . remember? frying to ignore fellow-students' hockllng . . . pitched pennies . 123' VI W Don Burris ond Borb Bino Kathy Terwllllger and Chris Dhtrcks Ginnie and Joe Reign Over Homecoming Homecoming co-chairmen, Nancy Kuphal and Georgia Hafner, promised "a bigger and better Homecoming," and when the day came, we found they were true to their words — we had the most beautiful Homecoming ever. After the suspense-building walk down the aisle, the ten royal candidates took their places on the stage and waited with the hushed audience to hear 1957 King Pat Delaney name Joe Schoffman os his successor. Joe ended the suspense by offering his arm to Ginnie Peterson, giving Edina its 1958 Homecoming Queen. After a few fumbles, the new crown, a gift of Mrs. Harry Pence, was settled on Queen Ginnie's head. Ginnie and Joe read the royal proclamation and then sot with their court Dove Woodhead ond Elizabeth Konon to watch the class and faculty skits. The seniors took skit honors, to their jubilation, because their class had never placed in the competition before. The Hornets chalked up a 13—6 victory over Wayrata, proving the Trojans were "banned from Hornet-land." The seniors swept Homecoming first prizes for the first time in the school's history, as their float won the parade contest. We danced in a gym decorated with an "Autumn Leaves" theme. Barb Flickinger's songs and Donny Mc-Grane's bongos entertained us at intermission ond we danced on until the notes of "I'll See You in My Dreams" marked the end of Homecoming 1958. Sue Kelm and Dave OlsonCompetition for Detroit — the senior boys' cor, port of the Homecoming parode. One rcquetfi just what is H.U.D. anyway? «« UANO has qsj(CT HUD Ten cents a dance "Help build the Teocherj' Retirement fundi" was the foculty's cry os they attempted to force stale popcorn and decarbonated pop on students at Homocoming. 126 11The seniors brought their float "through the gate In 58" ond went on to take top honors for the third straight year. "Grab the spaghetti before it dirties my tenmesl" Autumn loaves memories of a lovely Homecoming. A round of applause for the decorations committee who created a beau tiful setting for the dance that climaxed the day's events. 127CLOCKWISE: B. Bino, E. Konen. U. Borner. P. Crouch, S. Kelm. B. Wick. Hi-Y Sweetheart Barbara Bino Hi-Y Formal When there was norning else to do at Edino, someone sponsored a dance, which afforded the students a bit of clean-cut recreation. After much preparation the Hi-Y Clubs completed the plans for their annual formal, transforming the gym into a "Midwinter Night's Dream." Complemented by the dream music of the Moderns, the atmosphere of fantasy lingered long in many memories. Guests await Sweetheart Coronotion 123 Honorary Sweetheart Ursula BornerY-Teens Hero Don Burris Hero Dance April showers bring Moy cowboys. From out of every nook, cronny ond Edina stable came students in full Western array, ready for on old-fashioned hoe-down complete with polkas. The Y-Teen Hero dance, being girl-osk-boy, was attended with extraordinary enthusiasm. Wearing the ten-gallon hat of Head Cowboy was Don Burris, elected Y-Teen Hero from a field of twelve candidates. CLOCKWISE: J. Kuphal. C. Caiperi, M. Sawyer, G. Kersey, D. Burris, I. Hanson, T. Anderson, J. Reinhardt, C. Carlson, S. Nelson. MISSING: F. Richards Western bop 129 No, girls, we can't serve corn likher.'CAST Mark McPherson ................... Bill Valentine Danny Dorgan ....................... Don Ruble Waldo Lydecker ....... James Heimarck Shelby Carpenter ......... Richard May Bessie Clary .............. Virginia Lee Mrs. Dargan............Joanne Johnson Loura.......................Jayne Enroth Olsen ............... Richard Anderson "Laura” Grips Audience Good bloys, like school vocations, are always enthusiastically supported by the student body and the Thespian play, "Laura ' was no exception. A fast-moving story of murder and love, Laura was set in an atmosphere of contemporary sophistication. Revolving around the discovery of an unidentifiable body in the apartment of "Laura," a worldly career woman, the murder plot is complicated by the clash for Laura's affections between detective Mark MacPhearson and writer Waldo Lydecker. Cast members handled their demanding roles with skill, maintaining the tense suspense. 130 But all defective wear eye make-up "You fooll You left the gun at the lokel"Junior Play Saves Prom Kimber ....CA5T.... Newton Fuller ........... Robert Berglund The Junior Closs Ploy "George Washington Slept Here ' directed Annabelle Fuller ...... Barbara Schmitz by Mr. Delmar Fredrickson, was a comedy concerning a city family Madge Fuller ........... Barbara Carlson who became the owners of a dilapidated country home reputedly $feve Eldridge .......... Ronald Seaman to have been Washington's sleeping ploce, but which had been | otje ............................. Lynn Meinhoefer Benedict Arnold's hideaway. fWs. Douglas .............. Linda Wiltz The play was a huge success . . . much to the relief of everyone - Clayton Evans ............ Craig Rothgeb the student director and the cast; but, especially to the juniors and Rena Leslie Diane Foley seniors who were focing the prospect of a Prom-less spring because Hester ................... Molly McGarraugh of a fund-less junior class. Raymond . . . . . . . . . Thomas Clark Uncle Stanley ........... Robert Benjamin Leggett Frazer..............Dick Broeker 131 Barb receives well-earned flowery "Welcome! George Washington slept here.'PEOPLE WANT TO KNOW • • •Mr. Leo J. Fick and Mr. Milton H. Kuhtmon. Superintendent and Secondary Education Director As superintendent of the Edino-Morningside schools, Mr. Milton H. Kuhlmon is responsible for executing the policies of the Board of Education and overseeing the entire school system. Mr. Kuhlman serves as a vital link between the school administration and the school board. His job requires great foresight, as he must plan for Edino's educational future with new schools, better books, and better equipment. Because of outstanding achievement in the field of education, Mr. Kuhlman is listed in such well-known publications as "Leaders in American Education," "Who's Who is American Education," and "Who's Who In the Midwest." Due to the rapid' growth of the Edina-Morningside school system and the resulting increase in the Importance and complexity of curriculum planning and supervision, a new position, thot of Director of Secondary Education, was added to the administration. Mr. Leo J. Fick left his job as principal to assume the responsibilities of this new position. In general, Mr. Fick represents the Superintendent in his relations with the faculty and principals of the junior and senior high schools. Curriculum planning and supervision of personnel are important duties attached to this position. One of the projects Mr. Fick undertook this year was a survey of all the post graduates of Edino to determine courses which would be most useful to present and future Edina students in preparation for college or a vocation. 134Mr. Elmer R. Lundgren ond Mr. Rollond J. Ring. Principal and Assistant Principal Mr. Rolland J. Ring followed Mr. Pick as principal of the high school, filling the position vacated when Mr. Fick become Director of Secondary Education. This was Mr. Ring's second position within the high school administration; he was vice-principal from 1952 to 1956. In 1956, he became principal of Edina Junior High, where he served for two years. Mr. Ring was graduated in 1938 from South High School in Minneapolis. He attended the University of Minnesota and served in the United States Coast Guard as a Chief Petty officer. Obtaining his Master's degree from the University of Minnesota, he entered the Edina school system in 1950, after teaching in Hutchinson, Minnesota. Mr. Li ndgren, returning after two years at St. Louis Park High School, now holds the position of Assistant Principal at Edina. His duties in this capacity include checking attendance, disciplining students, supervising the corridors and cafeteria, and supervising the industrial arts courses. His educational background includes a B.A. in Industrial Education from Dunwoody Institute, where he studied printing and journalism, and an M.A. in School Administration from the University of Minnesota. During 1956 and 1957, Mr. Lundgren traveled under a Ford Foundation Fellowship, visiting 103 schools and colleges in forty-one states and viewing their methods of teaching. 135SCHOOL BOARD: lit ROW: Mr. Po» elf, Mr . Richord , Mr. Terwilllger. 2nd ROW: Mr. Rmw, Mr. Hamilton, Mr. Jocus, Mr. Schmidt. SCHOOL BOARD A group that gives graciously of its time and ability, the School Board operates with great skill and efficiency. In addition to regular monthly meetings, special sessions are often necessary, especially in the planning of new school buildings. This year the possibility of a new Senior High School has been discussed and planned. Along with other important duties, selecting faculty and administration for the schools plays an important part in the School Board agenda. P. T. A. Our P.T.A. works as a co-ordinating group between parents and the high school faculty. Membership is open to all parents, foculty members, and citizens who are interested in furthering the educational opportunities at Edina-Morningside. One of the useful projects of the P.T.A. is the sponsoring of two $100 scholarships for seniors interested in a teaching career. Other projects include the annual "open house" meeting, when parents become students for an evening, and the sponsoring of worthwhile programs such as the Minneapolis Gas Company Cooking School. P.T.A.: L TO R.: Mr. Knutson, Mr . Riley. Mr . Totom, Mr. Fredrickton. MISSING: Mr. King. 136Mr. Donald I. Pryor Mr. William L Simpson ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT As Edina's administrative assistant, Mr. Pryor has many responsibilities. He supervises the transportation system and maintenance of school buildings. Besides having charge of the cafeteria, he is responsible for all bookkeeping and accounting problems. BUSINESS MANAGER Mr. Simpson, business manager of the Edina-Morningside school system, handles all business transactions and finances. He can be seen working industriously in his new office, managing the school's bookkeeping system, and directing enrollment and school expansion. SECRETARIES L TO R.s Mrs. G. Disney. Mrs. E. Martin. Miss H. Kelsoy, Mrs. M. McKeand, Mrs. A. Donovon. Mrs. D. Ar-thur. Miss M. Tell. 137L TO R.: R. Patton. A. Schirmer, G. Johnson, G. Robinson. E. Kelly, D. Colness. J. Swant, M. Brugen, G. Ahlberg. CAFETERIA STAFF SUPERVISORS Supervision of the hot lunch program is in the capoble hands of Mrs. Rose Isker. In addition, she often helps with doughnut sales and school banquets. As supervisor of grounds and buildings, Mr. Edward Kadlac has charge of maintaining the athletic fields and seeing that necessary repairs are made within all Edina-Morningside schools. Mr. Edward J. Kadlac CUSTODIANS Mr . Rose Isker 1st ROW: M. Matuszny, R. Frank, Mary Prelner, L. Chapman, M. Young. 2nd ROW: J. Soot jo, C. Crosby, R. Halvorson, C. Robinson, V. Fahlstrom, M. Jordon, A. Janokosky. 138SCHOOL NURSE Maintenance of our school health program rests in the hands of our competent nurse. Miss Lois Robertson. Miss Robertson graduated from the University of Minnesota with a Bachelor of Science degree and was a visiting nurse before her arrival at Edina. She is our capable and responsible Edina Y-Teens' advisor and can be seen attending and assisting the cabinet in the organization of activities in individual chapters. Miss loi E. Robertson LIBRARIANS While Miss Ingrid O. Miller, head librarian, was touring Europe during the first half of the school year, the library was competently managed by the assistant librarian, Mrs. Mary S. Rothbun, and Mrs. Mylo Ruth Berger, who become an assistant in the Junior High library upon the return of Miss Miller. The work of the librarians not only entails the purchase and upkeep of books, magazines and pamphlets, but also consists of assisting ond instructing students in library work. Through their fine effort, the librory is an efficiently-operoted department of the high school. Min Ingrid O. Millar Mrs. Mory S. Rothbun AUDIO-VISUAL Mr. Douglas S. Had Mr. Douglas Hed is the director of the Audio-Visual Education Department. Among his duties are selecting and ordering movies for classroom use, showing the films, and training new audiovisual operations. Mr. Hed graduated from St. Cloud State Teacher's College with a Bachelor of Arts degree. Before coming to Edina last year, he was director of the Audio-Visual Educational Department at St. Louis Park High School. 139Mr. Edward H. Down Counselors Mr. Rodney A. Schmidt The counseling system at Edina consists of two counselors, who advise and help the students. Mr. Schmidt, the Senior class counselor, has the responsibility of aiding the seniors in selecting a college or vocation. He holds individual conferences with each member of the senior class and arranges for college representatives to speak to the students. One of the extra services Mr. Schmidt provided was in writing the pamphlet, "So, You Want to Go to College," and distributing it to all senior students. Mr. Downs, the second counselor, advises the Junior and Sophomore classes in their various activities. He greets new students and makes them feel "right at home." He helps students plan their tentative schedules and advises them on various subjects. Mr. Downs also advises the Student Council and Hi-Y. These counselors hold essential positions at Edina-Morningside High School. 140L TO R. Mr. Boorger, Commercial; Mr . Aomodl, Home Economic , Mr. Koiub, Indoitrial Art ; Ml LoProy, Commercial; Mis Gransberg, Commercial, Mr. Flodeland, Induttrial Art . Commercial Training and Physical Education Practical knowledge and experience in typing, shorthand and bookkeeping are two aims of the commercial training department. A student must have a concept of manual arts as well as academic courses to be able to meet the competition in the business world today. Industrial arts provides o valuable background for any boy interested in manual vocations. This course offers many opportunities for training in different fields, such as electrical, metal, wood work, and printing. Mi Phylli Groebner Home Economics offers practical experience in cooking, sewing and family living for girls in the tenth through twelfth grades. Physical Education, which is required in grade ten and elective in grades eleven and twelve, offers both boys and girls a chance to participate in such activities as bowling, basketball, and baseball, and to develop co-ordination through gymnastics and calisthentics. Miss Phyllis Groebner and Mr. Duane Baglien provide able instruction in all these fields. Mr. Duano Baglien 141I. TO R. Mr. Motion. American History; Mr. Christenson, Social Problems; Miss Bartholet. World and American History; Mr. Dahl, American History; Miss Towler, World History; Mr. Pegors. Social Problems,- Mr. Bye, American History. Social Studies In order to develop into intelligent citizens of this complex world, students must gain a thorough knowledge of their own democracy, as well as a basic understanding of the cultures and civilizations of other nations. Edina has met its responsibility in this respect with an extensive social studies program, comprised of World History, American History, and Social Problems. Students ore offered World History as an elective in their sophomore year. The course follows the history of a man from the prehistoric age through modern day civilizations, with an emphasis on the development of world governments. In the eleventh grade, students take American History os a required course. Accelerated American History, the latest accelerated course to be instituted at Edina, is offered to juniors who show particular aptitude in this area. Social Problems, required of all senior students, endeavors to broaden the students' perspective and understanding of the problems of the modern world. In both tenth and eleventh grades, students have the privilege of taking various field trips which supplement the classroom sessions. Some of the institutions visited are the Minneapolis Art Institute, the Minneapolis Historical Society, and the Grain Exchange. These excursions afford firsthand observations of material which students would probably not otherwise take advantage of seeing. Another special project undertaken by the Social Studies department is the straw vote held in the lost two election years. Conducted by the American History Classes, this year's straw vote not only gave students a chance to "vote," but also indicated strong Republican leanings among those casting ballots. By thus connecting the study of history with practical experience in the functions of our national government, the Social Studies department stimulates student interest in foreign and domestic affairs. 142I. TO R. Mr. Whited, Algebro; Mr. Hartmon, Accelerated Mathematics; Mr. Ehlerl, Biology; Mr. Jepton. Physics; Mr. 21ns, Trigonometry, Solid Geometry; Mr. Be!k, Chemistry; Mr. Halvorsen, Biology,- Mr. Meyer, Biology. Chemistry; Mr. Bowman, Geometry. Mathematics and Science When the Sputniks went up in the foil of 1957, they awakened the United States to the necessity of increased emphosis on the study of mathematics and science in the nation's schools. Edina is already well-launched in this field, having offered an Accelerated Mathematics course for three years. Students, chosen for the class on the basis of previous aptitude shown in mathematics work, begin the course as sophomores, and hove completed all high school math and one year of college math by the end of their senior year. Standard courses in Plane and Solid Geometry, Advanced Algebra, and Trigonometry are also part of the curriculum. Students in these courses learn basic mathematical processes, while developing better concepts of the abstract thought involved in intelligent handling of numbers and values. Four science courses are offered of Edina: Biology, Chemistry, Physics, and Physical Science. Biology, the study of living things, involves detailed examination of plant ond animal structures. The course includes frequent dissection assignments in the well-equipped biology laboratory. Both the Chemistry and Physics courses are divided according to the potential of the registered students. Those most likely to show greater aptitude in either course are placed in one class and, thus, are enabled to do more extensive work. The composition of matter is the primary subject of Chemistry, with additional study of chemical reactions and atomic energy. Electricity, heat, and mechanics form the basic divisions of Physics, with detailed study attached to each unit. Physical Science is a new addition to the curriculum. Although not a college credit course, it provides students who do not wish to take Chemistry or Physics an opportunity to further their studies in the field of science. Mr. Ring caught red-handed! 143lit ROW: Mr. McCarthy, Art; Mils Hooglund, Sponiih; Mr . Scanlon, Latin; Min Maley, French; Mr. Siendrey, German; Hogemoister, Spanish; Mr. Martin, Fronch; 2nd ROW: Mr. Mr. Bczoier, Vocal Music. MISSING: Mr. Eitel, Band. Language, Art, and Music As over-all enrollment in the high school increases, the enrollment in its foreign language courses has grown proportionately. Interest in international relations, and the demand for Americans well-versed in other languages has whetted students' desire to learn the details of their chosen language. Thus it is that Edina offers three-year courses in French and Spanish, and a fourth year of Latin, as well as an extended German course. Emphasis in each course is divided about equally between reading and speaking, with some work in writing. Films, tape recordings, and records supplement regular textbook work. Through these means, the student learns something of the customs and way of life, os well as the language of a country. In General Art courses, students learn the fundamentals of design, color, perspective, and balance, and then try to apply these princi- Vk -Pr«»iden» in charge of Squirrel , pies in their own work. Advanced Art emphasizes individual initiative as students select and complete projects in such areas as drawing, ceramics, painting, and sculpture. The Music department, made up of the bond and the choir, is another example of Edina's outstanding electives. The band program provides opportunities for musically inclined students to learn, proctice, and perform. Several practice rooms encourage individual work, and many public appearances in concert and morching bond form give the band members experience in appearing before an audience. The choir, growing steadily in number of voices, also offers musically apt students a chance for work in that field. Much time is spent perfecting numbers for the choir concerts, and in rehearsing for the annuol operetta, the choir's major project. Like the band, the choir performs at other schools and colleges, and competes in local and state music contests. Art and Music Appreciation, new ot Edina this year, met with enthusiastic response from the student body. One semester semester is spent studying the history, development, and importance of art; the second semester involves a corresponding study in music. Designed to develop the students' taste in artistic and musical works, the course makes use of tape-recordings, records, films, and the opaque projector as well os classroom lectures to achieve the end.English, Speech, and Journalism The English department was the first at Edina to offer an enriched program. Enriched English does not cover any more areas than Standard English, but those areas are developed further. Students are expected to read more widely and usually have more written assignments. Sophomore English provides a greater sampling of world literature and detailed work in grammar and writing fundamentals. It is in this course that students are first introduced to the research paper. In the junior year, English covers American literature in detail. Some grammar review is included, and writing assignments are comprised of topics from poetry to essays. As seniors, students study the history of literature. This year's course of study emphasizes English literature, with some reading of "What? My seams are crooked?'' world authors. Much work is done with vocabulary, in preparation for College Board Examinations. Students are encouraged to attend outside lectures and plays. Speech and journalism are two important sub-divisions within the English department. In Speech classes, students begin the year with short talks and work up to longer assignments which require careful research on the topic selected. Through this constant practice, students become more confident in public speaking. An additional unit involves study of parliamentary procedure and its practical application. The Journalism course begins with examination of the various types of news stories and the techniques involved in writing them. Students do much practice writing; the culmination of their efforts comes with the class-published edition of the school poper. The course also includes a short unit on semantics. English, Speech, and Journalism ore among the fields gaming steadily in importance in today's world. Ability to communicate ideas clearly is vital to the solving of contemporary problems. lit ROW: Mr . Dahl. English; Miss Costello, English; Miss Zimmerman. English; Mrs. Sanchex, English; 2nd ROW: Mr. Fredrickson, Speech; Mr. Sheldon, Journalism; Mr. D. Johnson, English; Mr. Anderson, English; Mr. Busch, English; Mr. Dahl, English. 14510 WE I %CL AtI. TO R. Bobb Carton, trea«ur«r; Kathy Andcnon. i«cr«tary; John Forney, vice-pr»wd«nt; Jim Lynden, pretident. Class of 1961 The Sophomore Closs returned to the high school after spending their freshman year in the new Edina Junior High. Because they had been in the high school before, the sophomores were spared the moss confusion of locating the right classrooms in the maze of halls. They were indoctrinated immediately into the senior high routine with o closs meeting the second day of school. Soon ofter this they elected their class officers, and then they were off and rolling. Presenting the sophomore-sponsored All-School Talent Show proved to be a mammoth job, but the sophomores handled it with an impressive display of cooperative ability, originality, and hard work. The funds earned by the Talent Show went into the class treasury — and went right out again to pay for the sophomores' contribution to the seniors' graduation ceremonies, the Senior Reception. Presented immediately after commencement ceremonies for graduates and their parents, the Reception provided a welcome moment of relaxation in an exciting and busy evening. Academically, the sophomores found the demands of high school considerably more rigorous than those of junior high. They struggled with first research papers, pages of Latin translation, and geometry theorems. They became used to the smell of formaldehyde, and called the Greek gods by their first names. Athletic teams, cheerleading, and other school activities took up the sophomores' extra time. Dances, parties and ploys filled in the few remaining moments to make it a full and successful year for the Class of 1961. 148Class Advisers L. TO R.: Mr. Sheldon. Mr. Bowman, Miss Moley, Mr. Scanlon, Mr. Ehlert, Mr. Whited, Mr. Halvorson. SEATED: Mr. Johnson, Miss Costello, Miss Towler. Acton. P. Adair, P. Akin, C. Alderson, M. Alger, D. Allen, M. Allivoto, P. Anderson, C. Anderson, C. Anderson, D. Anderson, K. Anderson, M. Anderson, S. Anderson, W. Andrews, L. Anrusko, P. Aslesen, K. Boch, T. Bochmoyer, S. Barker, C. Borth, P. Bartlett, M. Boyers, L. Bemcnt, I. Bennett, C. Bennett, M. Bing, W. Bjorklund, D. Bjorkman, M. Blandin, C. 149 Blood. P. Blood. P. Boeltor, W. Brahy. S. Brondow, G. Bridgemon. J. Brlerley, S. Brisbois. J. Brown, J. Brown, R. Bruner, B. Brunsklll. W. Buckbeo. J. Burg, D. Burke, A. Burton, M. Bum, L. Byrnes, M. Campbell, O. Corisen, C. Carlson. B. Carlson, P. Carlson, D. Carlstrom, M. Corson, B. Christopher, E. Clasen, J. Cloyton, N. Cloutier, G. Cole, J. Connolly, C. Connor, K. Cooper. M. Cooper, S. Cop pock, C. Cratz. S. Crouch, E. Cummiskey, L. Czapiewskl, M. Dahl, J. Dahlberg. V. Oaleske, D. Donfocth, S. Danielson, D. Davis, D. 150Dovls, S. Degen, J. Dibble. C. Diehl. T. Dodge, J. Donald, P. Dreessen, W. Driscoll, P. Dwyer, V. Eaton, J. Eaton, J. Edwards. D. Elliott, L Elliott, M. Evans, A. Evans, A. Ewert, D. Ewing, J. Ezokl, B Folr, G. Folkanger, J. Fausch. S. Foust. P. Fongor. A. Ferguson, T. Fiedler. C. Field. C. Fictok. T Finney. R. Fisher V. Fletcher. B. Flickinger. B. Forney, J, Fretz, R. Freeman. G. Furc, D. Goge, A. Gakle. B. Gallup. D. Gamble. J. Garrison, J. Garrison, P. Gentry, S. Getsch, G. Giertson, I. 151»• Gilchrist, G. Glister. W. Gindorff, C Glceson. M. Goehnor, S. Gould. R. Grondbois, G. Grant, B. Green, S. Greer, D. Gripley. D. Gronkc, R. Gross, F. Gruss, J. Guille, R. Gust, G. Gust. M. Hag . R. Hallberg, N. Halseth, K. Halvorson. S. Hamilton, K. Hanklnson. J. Hanson, J. Hanson, R, Hanson. W. Harrison, L Hawthorne, S. Hede. R. Heidbrink, R. Henderson, R. Hendon, R. Hondrickson, J. Heppner. 0. Hill, K. Hilliard. B. Hofimon. D. Holder. M. Holmberg, J. Honaas. T. Hoy. P. Huber, D, Huffman, R. Hunt. T. Hunter, I. 152Hupp, S. Hydo, M. Ihde. A. Ingraham, I. Iverson, A. Jackson, D, Jacobson, J. John, G. Jakubiak, T. James, J. Jensen, B. Jensen, I. Jensen, L. Johnson, C. Johnson, D. Johnson, D. Johnson, K. Johnson, K. Johnson, P. Johnson, V. Jonos. D. Jorgenson, C. Josophson, J. Kolly, J. Kelley. K. Kennedy, P. Klrchner, B. Kloln, J. Knopf. J. Kolfes. K. Krioscr, 0. Krizan, M. Kuehn, D. Kullberg. J. LaBeau. B. Lace, D. Long. J. Larson, G. Latchaw, R. Laurel, S. Lawson, M. LeBaron, M. Lee, D. LcGros, L LeRaos, R. 153McPeak, A. McPhorson, R. McVeoty. D. Mahowald. M. Molmberg, A. Markle, C. Marks, A. Marra, H. Marshall, B. Marshall. J. Martin, G. Martin, H. Motthows, M. Maurer, M. Mayo, R. 154Meland, M. Menely, L. Morfeld, C. Meyer. J. Miller. W. Mills. D. Mitchell. J. Mitchell. S. Moore, S. Moore, T. Morfenson, J. Naslund, M. Neal. 8. Nelson, J, Nelson, J. Nelson, K. Nelson. R. Nelson, S. Nolson, V. Neville, C. Nichols, G. Nicolls, M. Niess. J. Niskola. J. Nor an, W. Nordby, T. Nordell, N. Nordell. R. Nyman. P. Olsen, S. 155Olson, P. Olson, G. Olstod, R. Ostondorf, A. Ostlund. W. Ott, B. Otterness, G. Packard, T. Parker. J. Pascoe, M. Paulson, K. Pearson, B. Peorson, R. Pederson, T. Pennewell, B. Pennewell, G. Person, P. Person, B. Peterson. C. Peterson, J. Pfofl, G. Pilney, P. Porter, M. Portingo, R. Potts. T. Proebstle. R Rawitzer, W. Raymond, J. Raymond, S. Recke, B. Roinortsen, J. Rolnhordt, L. Reishus, T. Renk, D. Resch. J. Retherford. M. Rottonmaycr, M Reynolds, S. Richardson, M. Riley, T. Ripley. D. Rodning, C. Rolfson, K. Roscoe. S. Rosonow, P. 156Rue. K. Rugloskl, J. Rum. S. Sampson, S. Sanborn, J. Sand. D. Sander}. C. Sanford, W. Scherer, S. Schneider, C. Schwab, 0. Schwarzkopf, K. Scort, P. Scott, S. Sewall, P. Shimo. W. Siebert, B. Simpson, J. Slawson, Smiiek, Smith, J. Smith, I. Smith, M. Smith. S. Smith, T. Soderberg, D. Soelberg, R. Stafford. J. Steveni, M. Stovon}, T. Stevenson, T. Stien, K. Strauehauer, C. Strom. C. Strudwkk, t Swondby. R. Swarfwood, B. Tang, W. Totom, S. Toube,M. Taylor, R. Temple, J. Teu, J. Tew. V. Tews, C. 157 x “Thoyer, L Thomson. J. Thomson. P. Thorescn, D. Thornton, T. Tibbs. B. Timmerman, C. Trapp, C. Troutman, R. Tressel, M. Tudor, C. Urgvig, P. Uttor, M. Vanasek. D. Week, G. Wehr, B. Wolch, T. Wells, J. Wellumson, L. Wennerlyn, G. West. P. Wotibarger, C. Whiteside, M. Wigen, S. Willour, B. Wilson, L Wilson. S. Wittko, D. Woehrer, C. Wolcott, R. 158L TO R.: Mark Jacobson, pf»iid»nt; Tim Young, vic -pr»sid«ni; Katie Kirkmon, Mcratory; Peter Anderson, treasurer. Class of 1960 If the closs of '60 gains nothing else from its junior year, it will hove had enough experience selling concessions to write a book — entitled Devious Ways to Earn Money for the Junior-Senior Prom. Plagued by extra-cold game nights, tight-fisted patrons, and accusations of "this popcorn's a week old!" the juniors struggled bravely on, with anxious eyes on the rises and dips of their class treasury. Finally put solidly in the black with the help of money earned by the class play, the juniors reluctantly parted with all their hord-won funds as they sponsored the Prom, their graduation gift to the Class of '59. Scholastically, the juniors more than held their own os they worked their way through monumentous American history assignments, English term popers and memorization, chemistry valences, and language vocabulary lists. Many juniors had a taste of the future as they took College Entrance Examinations and Merit Scholarship Tests. The juniors participated enthusiastically in extracurricular activities. Junior boys comprised a large part of many athletic teoms and played prominent roles in many other activities. Junior girls were cheerleaders, and members of Hornettes, and actively supported many other school organizations. Spare moments were spent just having fun. The juniors invaded the Pizza Plaza despite senior attempts to make it a purely senior "hangout." Although "Cat on a Hot Tin Roof" and Brigitte Bardot often proved more fascinating than homework, the juniors wound up with a successful year in all respects. 159CLASS ADVISERS L. TO R.: Mrs. Hogemelster, Mr. Kozub, Mr. Busch. Mr. Dahl, Mr. Boergcr, Mr. Bolk, Mr. Motion, Mrs. Sanchez. Mr. Szendrey, Mrs. Dahl, Mr. Anderson. Ackcrson, M. Alderman, K. Alexonder, L Anderson. B. Anderson, C. Anderson. G. Anderson, J. Apderson, P. Anderson, P. Andrews, L. Ashenbrennof, G. Bank. K. Barkor. L. Barnes, D. Barrett, R. Bartlett, J. Beale, B. Bemls, C. Benham. S. Bcnjomin, R. Benson, J. Berge. H. Bergerson, J. Borglund, D. Berglund. R. Besack, K. Blebe, W. Bishop, J. Blonch, B. Bodlund. G. 160Boettchor, B. Bohlonder, E. Bolduc, L. Bolmgren, S. Bomtto, C. Book, R. Bott, L Bowerj, V. Brondt, L. Bridgman, K. Brion, A. Brockor, R. Brokh, W. Brook , R. Brother , J. Brown, S. Brum, W. Bruntjen, J. Brye, P. Buchanan, B, Bucket . J. Bunnell. K. Burko, K. Burton, L Buicher, P. Bus . N. Bylin, M, Byrd, F. Cain, B. Campbell, J. Campbell. P. Capron, V. Carlton. B. Carlson, 0. Carlton, H. Carlton, M. Carlson. M. Corlton, R. Chorbonneau, A. Chisler. W. Church. G. Clark. T. Coffin, J. Colomon. J. Corchran, C. 161Correa, C. Courfnoy, M. Covnlclt, S. Czopiewski, J. Dahl. J. Dahl, S. Danielson. S. Dennison, C. Derby. L Dibble, T. Dickey, D. Disney, C. Disney, S. Donahue, J. Duffy. J. Egekvist, B. Eggan, S. Emerson, S. Engen, H. Engqulst, P. Enroth, J. Erickson, J. Everett. S. Farrington, R. Fietek. M. Finkenauor, S. Fisher. S. Flower, J. Foley. D. Foss, M. Frank, T. . Fritz, P. Frykman. C. Gaddis. V. Garrison, D. Garrison, T. Gerberding, J. Gorecke, S. Goving, L. Gilruth, J. Godt. R. Cowling, J. Grabham, D. Grams, R. Granger, P. 162Grinley, J. Groat. C. Grover, J. Gunberg, P. Gunderson, J. Gundus, J. Haenny, C-Hamoro, G. Hamilton, B. Hamilton, D. Hankcn, R. Hansen, M. Hanson, B. Hanson, S. Harris, D. Hartwlck, . Hauck. G. Hawkins, M. Hede, S. Heimorck, J. Heitko. j. Hemple. F. Henderson, K. Honkel, G. Hopp, B. Hey. D. Hlnck, P. Hlrsch. T. Hoffmon. D. Hognonder, O. Holt . L. Holloy, C. Houck. I. Hoy. M. Huebschor, J. Hughes, J. Jacobson, M. Jacobson, M. Jacobson, M. Jarvi, G. Jennings, P. Jovno, F. Johnson, C. Johnson, D. Johnson, J. 163Johnson, K. Johnson, R. Johnstone, S. Jones, J. Jordan, D. Jorgensen, G. -Kodloc. G. Kaiser, K. Kouppl, D. Keho, J. Keslcr, J. Kibler, M. Kiichli, P. Kimball, L. Kimber, W. Kimmerle, J. King. L Kinney, D. Kirkman, K. Kirschner, B. Knutson, J. Kohnor, M. Kommerstod, J, Kulp. K. Kunkol, L. Lapp, G. Larkin. D. LoVay. R. Lock, A. lee. V. 164Lohmonn, A. Leuthold. A. Levering, E. Lowis, B. Lewis, J. lillejord. P. Lilligren, S. Lindberg, J. Llndgren, P. Logon, K. Lund, W. Lundcon, 8. Lundgren, J. Lundgron, J. Lykken. M. Lyon, G. Lytle, J. Mc8ride, P. McDonold, D. McGorraugh, M. McGory, M. McGehee, P. MocPhail, W. McWhite, B. Mognuson, M. Molborg, B. Malisow, S. Marks, M. Moson, A. Meinhoofor, L. 165Merrimon, M. Moyer. M. Miller. C. Miller. 0. Miller. J. Moore, D. Moore, J. Moore, S. Moore. S. Mork, O. Mom, M. Mullen, P. Myers, D. Neitzel, D. Nelson, A. Nelson, D. Nelson, D. Nelson, J. Nowhouse. M. Nolan, T. Norris, M. Norton, K. Norwich, D. Novotny, H. Nylund, J. Odell. C Odell. G. Olingor, M. Olsen, E. Oskey. J Ostcrhaus, P. Pacini, C. Palmer, G. Parish. K. Parker, P. Potterson, N. Paulson. N. Pearson. D. Pearson, L. Pearson, S. Pedersen, C. Podersen, V. Peeler. J. Pehrson, J. Peterson, C. 166Peterson, D. Poterson, K. Peterson, R. Pierson, S. Ploin, C. Pleiuner, K. Pfaff. J. Plotnicky, J. Porier, M. Porter, W. Prescott. S. Price, R. Priskor, A. Qulggle, T. Rademocher, T. Raymond, W. Rea, D. Reddick, D. Reimers. D. Reite, C. Richards, S. Riebe, J. Ricgcrt, W. Riley, S. Ring, I. Risvold. 0. Roaderick. M. Robilllord. W. Robinson, J. Rocklin, E. Rodecker, G. Rogers. T. Rosoff, G. Rossman, J. Rothgeb. C. Rowe, A. Ruth. R. Rutledge. I. Ryan, G. Ryan. L Samples, G. Samples, I. Sandin, J. Sondo, S. Sather, S. 167Schmitz. B. Schneider, V. Scholeficld. J. Schott. O. Schuenomon, B. Schultz, W. Schworz, J. Seomon. R. Seidel, 0. Schaffer, F. Slater. W. Smith, G. Smith, L. Smith, L Smith, R. Smith, S. Smith, W. Snyder, R. Somers. B. Sparrow, P. Springen, J. Stedman, C. Stentlie, I. Stephens, B. Strachauor, E. Straiton, B. Strown, G. Strom, G. Strong, G. Strong, S. Struck, S. Stuart, M. Stuppy, M. Sundcll, A. Swanson, L. Swanson. N. Swant. M. Tanner, N. Totman, S. Taylor, J. Terry, W. Thomas, D. Thompson, K. Thomson. J. Totall. K. 168Turnbull, K. Turner, M. Von Dale, D. Velth, C. Victor, G. Victorsen, J. Vork, T. Vrooman, M. Wokely, S. Walsh, M. Wanisko, J. Won nor, W. Wartchow, J, Welch. G. Wekh, W. Whipplo, K. Wigen, J. Wilkinson, F. Williams, S. Wiltz. L Wolfe, D. Woodward, M. Wright, S. Wright, V. Wyard, G. Yordon, K. Young. D. Young, G. Young. T. 169WE TELL ’EM . . .STUDENT LIFESTUDENT LIFE HUMOR IN A JUGULAR VEIN Vital Features CLASSES What were you really scribbling when you should have been faking notes? . . . What were you studying in study hall? . . . Were you really just asking what the assignment was? . . . Haven't you ever passed a note? . . . "Mad" student life shows what went on behind the scenes . . . and the teacher's back. ACTIVITIES Committees? Hahl! Committees for everything . . . committees in charge of sending around sheets to sign up people to be on committees for dances, plays, and class projects. Even the student council set up committees to find out who is on the committees. With all that plus the clubs . . . how come no one set up c. committee to get more pictures for student life? 172DANCES "Mad" student life reveals the inside story of the school dance with the help of candid shots and certain other indispensable items, such as-, a large gym jammed with crepe paper, balloons, chaperones, crashers from various schools . . . and a minority of guests who bought tickets. PARTIES "Mad" student life covers that infamous type institution, the open house. There are a few features which enable the novice to distinguish the "open" from the "otherwise" . . . cars parked on the lawn . . . large drifts of shoes . . . various parents and neighbors on the verge of mental insecurity . . . boys in one corner . . . girls in another . , , and like that. PAST TIMES Your past is showing . . . now for the first time, right here in black and white, is shown what you were really doing when you were supposed to be skiing at Telemark, or basking in the Florida sun, or dancing at parties, or (ugh) working. We'll bet you think twice before letting anyone take another picture of you. 173For sol cheap: Student directories, now. in bookstore. New shipment just arrived. WE COULDN’T THINK OF A DEPT. Classes and Activities Closses ond Activities . . . two entirely separate topics, but we put them together partially because of a lock of candid, revealing snapshots and mostly because we only have just so many ideas left. But . .,. "Mad" Student Life studied up, and after much research, has come upon on element common to both . . .development of character. The class plays, the Homecoming activities, the Sophomore Talent Show, committees, clubs, and classes on various subjects . . . all develop character . . . please refer to the characters below.For tale cheap: 100 Homocoming Mums. "laoro did this to us.' "It doesn't move me." Lino up to see Flodo Clous. That wos a wrist corsage. Ceilblock 7 Comoro shy? "Hohl You missed again." 175 Typing, tap-dorscing, and tomfoolery. "Bye, Mom. Be sure to write.' WILDLIFE DEPT. Dances and Parties As promised, here they are, various and sundry intimate photographs gathered by hook, crook, and "Mad" Student Life's all-seeing camera ... But is this true, honest-fo-goodness, no holds-barred story? Hooo-Hahl! You were promised interesting shots . . . wild eyed parents at wide-open open houses, dance chaperones bouncing students, all-girl rumbles with Washburn, Ben Gun's home brew, frantic attempts to air out the house after innocent hen parties, "hunting" trips ... and what do you get? ... pictures of people . . . censorship, Bah! In pursuit of Soppiness. "Com on. you won't be tardy.' Wonted: A sportswriter who can spell my name. See Mr. Shola. 176Wonted: One library table log. See Mis» Miller. 177 "Wo con go to s!eep now that wc'vo torn everybody apart.' What'll you have? SKELETON IN THE CLOSET DEPT. Past Times and Pastimes This is copy. In this particular section, the copy is supposed to bring you memories of those times you may not want to remember. According to Sid Glick, copy is not half os interesting as pictures, but since you have read this far already you will reod as far as this. You may even read on, which brings you to the line you are now reading. After all this you will probably decide that copy is not half as interesting os pictures, which is exactly what Sid said in the first place. So whyn' cha just look at the pictures huh anyway huh? "Wow, Jill, you're neatl "If you hod legs like mine, yog "Oh. Tom, I didn't know you cared." wouldn't wear a bathing suit either." Mrs. Higbee's boys. 178 “Mr. lundgren, can't you knock off on hour?"Prom s Fountain "Our fountain ranneth over" the night of May 22, os Edinans and guests gathered from every restaurant in the city to dance at the Junior-Senior Prom. Their enthusiasm dampened by neither rain nor the leaky fountain, dancers held on through four straight choruses of "When the Saints Go Marching In," sue- Spouts Memories cessfully defeating the band's attempt to change to "Perdido" after three times around. After the last number — appropriately, "Three Coins In the Fountain" — Juniors scooped the wishing pennies out of their fountain and replenished their precarious treasury against senior year demands. ’Shut up and deal.' "Tee-hce. it tickles my nose. Bocks turned on everything but Throckmorton and the food, which was fontostic In amount and assortment. We ore — all through the night we ate — everything from punch to shrimp, from pizzo to green 99» 4:00 A.M. — A wholo roomful of living advortiscmonts for Geritol. The once fervent activity took on a zombie atmosphere. occasionally stimulated by a few live-wires determined to keep the party swinging. PORTRAITS OF THE ANGRY YOUNG MEN Richard Lee Heppner Here are life size, compatible color, Todd-A-O portraits of Edina's angry young men. Unfortunately, because the yearbook is printed in black and white, the fact that they are reproduced in glorious color is quite beside the point. However, these pictures will bring numerous hours of diversion to students, as they are suitable for hanging up, pasting on, stashing under, scribbling over, leaving in, or what have you. Speaking of what have you, we haven't. Any more space that is. Are you still angry, young men? John Richard StrohlowSeniors Graduate, Celebrate THE CHERRY BLOSSOM FESTIVAL, put on by fcstivo parents, provided on array of oil-night festivities Included Bingo, teacher-darts, dancing, shuffleboord, and lounging on generous strips of Brede-gross. And sleepwalking. WNOO-' The Rogues' Gallery eyes a leading candidate for membership."Harvey” Provides Fun ds Because their class treasury multiplied uncontrollably, it was ap- CAST propriote that the seniors should chose a play with a rabbit as the Myrtle Mae Simmons ..Kathy Terwilliger main character. Harvey, star of the play by the same name, presented Veto Louise Simmons .. Ginnie Peterson no problems for play workers, as he required no costuming and had Elwood P. Dowd ........................Cary Carson no lines to remember — or forget. As the friend of the unassuming Miss Johnson ............. Claudine Andre tippler Elwood P. Dowd, Harvey put a new word "pooka" into the Ursula Borner audience's vocabulary. Mrs. Chauvenet........... Karen Lundquist The play added funds to the ever-large senior treasury, intensifying Ruth Kelly ................. Sharon Markle the senior headache over what should be done with the money. Duane Wilson ......................... Ross Dinham "Oscarette" awards for this year's best octor and actress went to Lyman Sanderson, M.D. .. Ritchie May Cary Carson and Ginny Peterson. William Chumley, M.D. .. Bill Valentine Betty Chumley .......... Pam Shepherd Judge Omar Gaffney .......... Dick Posselt E. J. Lofgren .......... Doug Naegele Veto Louise staggers in. "And his friend's nomo is Harvey. Haven't changed much have you. Koren? Nothing does it like 7 Up. The Bobiey twin and how they grew. took mal No cavitie !" Hand over that groan Snorkle pen.' Helpl I'm being held prijoner in the American Yearbook ComponylPatrons Ewald Brothers 2919 Golden Valley Rd. Jo. 2-3601 Woodhead Ford 417 E. Lake St. Minneapolis, Minn. First National Bank 50th and France Ave. Edina. Minn. Country Club Market 3815 Sunnyside Ave. Minneapolis, Mnn. Scherling Studios 6304 W. Lake St. St. Louis Park, Minn. Country Club Ice Cream 50th and France Edina, Minn. Pizza Plaza Excelsior Blvd. Hopkins, Mnn. Edina Television 50th and France Ave. Edina, Mnn. Clancy Drugs 3948 W. 50th Street Edina, Mnn. Humpty Dumpty Foods Grandview Hwy. 169 Edina, Minnesota Jostens Foshay Tower Arcade 134 Minneapolis, Minn. Olson Bros. Drug Grandview Hwy. 169 Edina, Mnn. The Stow Co. 50th and France Ave. Edina, Minn. Lumber Stores, Inc. Hwy. 7 and Hwy. 100 St. Louis Park, Mnn. Stephen's Buick 10th and Harmon Mnneapolis, Minn. Krispy Kreme Doughnuts 6405 Lyndole Ave. S. Mnneapolis, Minn. Sico Mfg. and Co. 5215 Eden Ave. Edina, Mnn. Sawyer-Cleator Lumber 1400 Washington No. Mnneapolis, Minn.Patrons Berg and Farnham — Building Supplies 5209 Eden Ave. Edina, Minn. Dean's Mobile Service 54th and France Edina, Minn. J. A. Danens and Son 5106 Brookside Ave. Edina, Minn. B B Appliances 50th and France Ave. Edina, Minn. 1st Southdale National Bank Southdale Center Edina, Minn. Thayer and Storm 3903 W. 50th Street Edina, Minn. David C. Bell Investment Co. 110 S. 7th St. Minneapolis, Minn. Westgate Motor Sales 4500 France Ave. Minneapolis, Minn. Greguson's Nursery Hwy. 169 Edina, Minn. Suburban Savings and Loan 50th and France Ave. Edina, Minn. Robert H. Hamilton Co. 4052 Sunnyside Ave. Minneapolis, Minn. Edina Mercury 3006 W. 50th Street Minneapolis, Minn. Gordie's Pastries 50th and France Ave. Edina, Minn. Brauer's Better Variety 3905 W. 50th Street Edina, Minn. Connaly Florists 3801 Sunnyside Minneapolis, Minn. Hartzell Motors 4936 France Ave. Edina, Minn. Page Hardware 44th and France Minneapolis, Minn. Compliments of Morningside Hardware 3904 Sunnyside Ave.FACULTY AND ADMINISTRATION Kuhlman, Milton H. 134 Fkk. loo J. 134 Lundgren, E. R. 135 Ring. Rolland j. 135 Schmidt. Rcdnoy A. 136, 140 Downs. E. H. 140 Millor, Ingrid O. 139 Rothbun. Mary S. 139 Robertson, loi E. 139 Hod. Douglas S. 139 Aamodf, Elizabeth S. 112, 141 Anderson, Everett 145, 160 Arthur, Donna 137 Baglion, Duane O. 65, 141 Bartholet, Mardonna A. 53. 142 Belk. John 143, 160 Bezoier, Dolph D. 144 Boerger, Roger 141. 160 Bowman, Robert M. 71, 143, 149 Busch, Richord 160 Bye. William 57, 70, 142 Christonson, Howard 53, 142 Costello, Ursula 145, 149 Dahl, John 142, 145, 160 Disney, Groce 137 Ehlert, John 143. 149 Eitel, Butler 144 Flodeland, Gerald R. 53. 97. 141 Fredrickson, Deimar 53, 101, 136, 145 Groebner. Phyllis R. 141 Gransberg, Edith M. 53, 141 Hogemelster, Rauha 144, 160 Halvorsen. Elmer 143, 149 Hartman, Richord 53, 143 Hendrickson, Nllo 63 Hooglund, Shirley A. 144 I kola, Willard 73 Isker. Rose 138 Jepson, William 53, 143 Johnson. Curtiss V. 149 Johnson, Donald L. 53, 147 Kadlac. Edward 138 Kelsey, Harriet 137 Kozub. Walter 141, 160 LaPray, Ardyce 53, 141 Maloy, Catherine A. 144, 149 Martin, Elsye 137 Martin, Horry S. 144 Motion, John 142, 160 McCarthy. Lowell J. 101, 144 McKeond, Margaret 137 Mcrrimon, Howord 91 Meyer. John 143 Pegors. Korl W. 53, 142 Pryor. Donald I. 137 Sanchez, Marilyn 145, 160 Scanlon, Richard 144, 149 Sheldon. John 98, 146, 149 Simpson, William I. 137 Szendrey, Lasszlo 144, 160 Tell. Marilyn 137 Towler. Ardis 142, 149 Whited. Donald C. 143. 149 Zimmerman, Ruth 53, 145 Zlns. Donald E. 143 Index P. T. A. and School Board P.T.A. 136 School Board 136 SENIORS Ackorson, Marilyn 11, 53, 100, 112 Albrecht. Jill 11. 110, 112 Amundson, Dayton 11 Anderson. Judy 11, 100, 101, 107, 112, 113 Anderson, Richard A. 11, 119 Anderson, Richard O. 11 Anderson, Shirley II, 53. 101, 112. 116 Anderson, Thomas 11, 73, 122 Andre. Claudine 11. 109 Andrews, Jeffrey 11, 106 Andrusko, Ross 12 Arnott. Edwin 12, 95. 117, 118 Asplund. Thoodora 12, 112, 116 Asselstine, JoAnn 12. 53. 100. 102, 114 Avery. John 12. 58. 107, 117, 119, 122 Bancroft, James 12, 105, MB Borington, Loo 12 Barklo. Jon 12. 105 Beaver. Patricio 12. 107, 112. 116 Beddow. Diana 12, 101, 105. 107, 113 Beggs. Ronald 13. 53. 119 Bell. Ronald 13, 87. 97. 122 Benson. Richard 10. 13, 122 Berg, Martha 13 Bergqulsf. Paul 13, 119 Bergren. Arne 13. 105, 110. 118 Bessesen. Karen 10. 14. 94. 97. 113 Bina. Borbara 14. 53. 94, 97. 100. 107. 125 Bing, Steven 14. 105 Blanchard. Patricio 14. 53. 98. 100, 112, 116 Borner. Ursula 14. 105. 109, 114 Bohrer. James 14. 53 Bomsfo, Diane 14, 100. 102 Bormes, Thomas 15, 98. 122 Bowen. Gary 15. 53. 63. 100, 101, 106. 119 Bower, Richard 15. 105 Bromsen. Janet 15. 107, 110, 112. 116 Brandt, Robert 15. 122 Branham, Hunter 15, 53 Brede. Mary 15, 101, 107, 112, 116 Briden. Kay 15. 100, 106 Brierley. Linda 15, 53, 100. 106. 113 Brown, David 16 Brown, Jeannette 16 Brown, Poter 16, 107, 118 Brownlee. Gail 16, 101, 116 Brye. Ainsley 16. 53. 101, 107, 116 Brynfesen, James 16. 79 Bryntoson, John 16, 58. 119, 122 Buchanan, Patricia 16, 105, 107, 116 Burke. Ann 16. 95. 105, 107. 114 Burris, Donald 16, 57, 58. 65. 94. 122. 125 Busch. Mary 17. 107, 112 Butterfield. Keith 17. 87, 100, 122 Calloghon, Margo 17, 100. 105, 107, 112 Carlson, Bruce 17 Carlson. Curt 17. 65. 100. 102. 122 Carlson. Joyce 17. 112, 116 Carlson. Judy 18. 105, 107, 116 Carlson. Mary Ann 18, 105 Carlson. Suson 18, 112 Carpenter, Virginia 18, 99, 100, 107 Carson. Cary 18. 53. 94. 95. 100. 101. 112 Cospers. Carl 18, 79, 122 Cospersen, Norman 19, 58, 94, 106, 118, »22 Chomplin, Jill 19. 107, 112. 114 Chapman. Ann 19, 107. 112, 115 Choput, Phillip 19. 58. 107. 122 Clarke, Margaret 19, 116 Cloutier, Michoel 19 Corrigan. Leslie 19. 53. 94, 97, 100, 106, 113 Cote. Brownlee 19. 107. 118 Crlnklow. John 19. 98, 119, 122 Crist, Janet 19. 107, 112, 116 Crook, Peter 20 Crouch, Phoebe 101, 105, 107, 113, 115. 120 Dahl, Priscilla 20 Danielson, Dennis 20 Danielson, Gory 20 Danielson, Judlfy 20 Davis. Virginia 20. 95. 107, 110. 112. 113 Dibble. Kathleen 20. 101, 113 Diercks. Robert 20. 52. 53. 94. 100. 125 Dinham. Ross 20. 79. 107, 122 Donotelle, Carolyn 20. 95. 102 Donotelle. Claudio 20 Doolittle, Dione 21, 121 Dostol, Judy 21, 101, 105. 113 Dunkley, Patricio 21, 105, 110 Ebbert. Jon 21, 107. 119, 122 Ederer, Poul 21, 107, 119, 122 Erickson. Diane 21, 100, 101, 107. 112, 113, 120 Fousch. Peter 21. 100, 106 Fesier. Undo 21 Fkk. Gretchen 21. 105, 112 Floten. John 21. 53. 58. 95. 100, 117, 118 Flkkinger, Money 22. 101, 107. 112. 116 For mo, Margaret 22. 107. 109, 113 Freemon, Robert 22. 122 Galvin. Ginny 22 Gamble. Robert 22. 107 Giertsen. Loel 22. 105. 107. 115 Gilbert. Michoel 22. 105 Gilbertson. Charles 22. 59, 119, 122 Gllfillon. Karen 22. 97. 107, 121 Gindorff. Mary Ellen 22. 101, 105 Gomez. Isabell 107. 114 Good. Nancy 22 Graf. Joon 23. 107, 112, 116 Greenogel. John 23. 53, 100. 106 Gribble. Mkhoel 23. 122 Hofner. Georgia 23. 53. 100, 102, 107. 116 Halt Sandro 23 Hallberg, William 23, 119 Halloron, Maribeth 24. 53. 94. 97. 100. ' 107 Hamilton, Kay 24. 53. 94, 97. 100. 101, 115 Hankinson. Joel 24. 122 Hansen. Gory 24, 122 Hansen, lb 24, 100. 105, 109 Hanson. Byron 24. 53, 100, 102 Hordisfy, Jomes 25. 94. 100, 117, 118 Hargreaves, Georgia Anna 25 Harkins. Jane 25. 107, 112 Harris. Merrily 25. 102. 112. 114 182Harris. William 25 Hatfield, Linda 25. 97. 107. 115 Hawthorno, Siwan 25. 53. 94. 98, 100, 109 112, 113 Heocock. Jacquelyn 25, 53. 97, 100. 101, 105, 107. 120 Hegmon, Mark 25, 106. 118 . Heidi nger, Carol 25, 53. 100. 106, 112. 114 Heines, Carol 25. 105, 112. 114. 120 Henderson, Sharon 26. 107, 112, 114, 120 Henderson, Wayno 26, 122 Heppner, Richard 26. 53. 63. 100. 106. 119 Hermcnson. Gerold 26. 119 Hibbs. Raymond 26. 59. 107, 111. 119, 122 Holman. William 26, 105, 122 Holt, Ann 26, 95. 101. 107, 116 Hoover. Glen 26, 119, 122 Hop . Camille 26, 107 Howorth. Gory 26. 59. 65, 122 .Howorth, Robert 27. 79. 122 Hultgren. Jeff 27. 97. 107, 122 Hultmann, Barbara 27, 100, 101, 112 Humboldt. Nancy 27, 107, 112 Hupp. Georgia 27, 98 Hutchins. Robert 27. 107. 122 Hyre. Barbara 28. 110. 112. 116 Idstrom. John 28. 105. 118 Igelsrud, Susan 28. 53. 105. 107. 112. 116 Isroebon. Jean 28. 101, 107. 113 Jensen. Cord 28. 112. 114, 121 Jensen, Marilyn 28, 105. 116 Johnson. Debbi 28. 107, 114. 115 Johnson. Jerry 28. 73, 112. 118. 122 Johnson, Joanne 28, 101, 106, 112. 116 Jones. Gloria 28. 105. 107. 112. 116 Juneou, Kathorine 29, 101, 116 Kayser, Borbora 29, 116 Keller. Nancy 29. 105, 112. 116 Kelm. Susan 29, 101. 121, 125 Kersey. Eugene 10. 29. 53. 94, 100. 105. 117. 118 Kimboll, Mary Jane 29, 107, 116 Kinsell. Mory 29. 53 Kirk, Scott 29. 73. 94, 95 Klrschner, Karen 29, 112, 113 Konen, Elizobefh 29. 107, 114, 125 Krahl, Jock 30 Krouse. Linda 30. 94, 99, 107. 113 Kuehn. Susan 30, 107. 112. 114 Kuphal. James 30. 79, 122 Kuphol. Nancy 30. 94. 100, 117 Lannert. Catherine 30, 112 lorkln, Judith 30. 107. 112. 116 Larson, June 30 Leary, Susan 30, 105 ledin, Sally 30. 105, 107, 116 leuthold. Richard 31, 73, 122 Libra. Rosalynn 31, 112, 113 Lillestd. Judith 31, 112 Lindemonn. Kay 31, 107. 112, 116 Lockhart, Dlano 31 Lockwood. Sally 31. 105. 107. 114 Lolelmaker, Robort 32, 53, 100, 119 lofgren. Sheryl 32, 102. 107. 113 Loose, Barbara 32. 112. 115. 116 Lundqulst. Karen 32. 53. 99. 100. 101. 106 113 Lykken, Joanne 32, 101 Lyon. Barboro 32, 107. 112, 116 Lyons. Sally 33 MocAllister. Lance 33 McCall, Jerry 33. 122 McCauley, Peggy 33 McGrane. Donald 33, 112 Modennan. Lorry 33 McMillan, Katherine 33 McWethy. James 33, 87. 94. 122 Mons, Bonnie 33, 95. 105. 107, 112, 114 Morklo, Sharon 33, 120 Morro. Lois 34, 53. 100, 101. 109, 114. 120 Marthlo, Robert 34 Martin, Mory 34. 105. 107, 113 Moyboch, Eric 34. 53. 79. 100. Ill, 122 Matthews, Barbara 34, 105, 107 May. Richard 34. 81, 119, 122 Mayo. John 34, 52. 63. 100. 106, 117. 119. 122 Melbosfad. Karen 34, 107, 112 Miller. Gregg 34. 59, 118, 122 Moo. Jonot 34. 53. 100. 112 Mohr, James 35, 119 Moore. Cdleen 35. 110, 112 Mucke. Catherine 35. 53, 98, 100, 107, 116 Mullen, Robort 35 Murray, Rfchord 35, 102, 109 Noegele, Douglas 35, 122 Nelson, Karen 35 Nelson. Kathleen 35, 53. 94. 100 Nelson, Lucille 35. 107, 112, 116 Nelson. Stephen 35. 59. 65. 122 Nelson, Suzanne 36, 107. 112. 115 Nichds, Judith 36. 105, 107, 113 Nielsen, Peter 36 Noron, Steven 36. 59, 73, 122 Nordell. Peter 36. 53. 60. 100. 122 Norman, Christine 36. 101. 107, 110. 112, 116 Norris. David 36. 110, 119 Norris. Mory 36. 105, 112 Novotny. Jamos 36, 122 Nuffort, Barbara 36. 53. 99. 100 O'Connor, Patricia 37. 112. 114 Olofson, Mary 37 Olson, David 37. 60. 94, 100. 122. 126 Olson, Gerold 37, 112 Olson, Grotchen 37, 53 Olson, Soundro 37, 101, 107. 120 Olstod, Susan 38. 107. 112 O'Neill. Robort 38 Ostendorf, Charene 38, 105, 112, 113, 120 Parker. Philip M. 38 Paulson. Joan 38. 53, 97. 100. 107 Perso, James 38 Peterson, Bruco 39 Peterson. Gay 39, 53, 94. 95, 100. 101. 106, 114 Peterson. Virginio 39. 53. 100. 101, 107. 113. 124, 126 Pitt, Susan 39 Porter. Dorothy 39. 112 Porter. Pam 39, 107, 112. 113 Posselt, Richard 39, 70, 107, 117, 118 Pratt, Derrlll 39, 53. 100. 107, 119 Price. Cord 39, 107, 112. 114 Price. Susan 39. 112. 115. 120 Prin, Thomas 40. 90. 107 Princell. Pomelo 40. 114, 120 Pyle. Karenlee 40. 53. 105, 120 Robe, Louise 40, 107, 112, 113. 120 Reed, Gail 40, 107. 112, 115 Reinhardt, James 40. 122 Rex, Edgar 40, 60, 119, 122 Richards, Fred 40, 57, 60. 73. 94. 122 Rdain, Paul 40 Ross, Morilyn 40. 53. 100. 107. 112. 116 Rossmon, Adair 41, 105 Ruble. Don 41, 98. 101, 06 Rushing, Karen 41. 95. 101, 105, 106 Ruud, Linda 41, 107, 110 Ryman, Jane 41, 112, 113 Salmon, Robert 41, 118 Sanborn, George 42 Sanders. Marjorie 42, 107, 110 Sawyer, Mark 42. 81. 117. 119. 122 SchJogenhauf, Ruth 42, 53, 97, 100 Schmalz. Philip 42, 106 Schmitz, Robert 42, 60, 122 Schoffman. Joe 42. 57. 60. 107. 122, 124. 127 Scoggin, Georgeonn 42, 53. 94, 95, 107, 116 Schreibor, Nancy 42, 112, 113 Schweiger, Wllllom 42 Seleen, Norito 43. 53. 102 Severance. Anne 43, 107 Sharpe. Diane 43, 112 Shepherd. Pamela 43. 101. 105. 107 Smith. Bonnie 43, 95. 115 Smith. Robb 43 Snyder, Jorry 43 Snyder. Thomas 43. 53, 100, 106 Soderberg, Elaine 43. 107. 112 Stafford, Paul 44, 110 Stephens, Stephanie 44. 105, 112 Stewart. Donna 44, 98. 101. 107. 113 Sfien, Kim 44. 106 Stocking. William 44. 102 Sfrehlow, John 44 Sutton, James 45 Tatman, Diane 45 Taylor. Kristine 45. 105, 107, HO. 112. 114 Teller, James 45 Terwilliger, Kathryn 45. 94, 101. 107, 120. 125 Tews, Dixon 45, 106, 119 Thomas. Phyllis 45. 101, 105 Thompson. Terry 45, 53 Tomlinson. Susan 45. 53. 100, 107. 112 Total I, Gory 45, 105 Townsend. Suzanne 46. 105, 113 Trocy, Sandra 46, 112 Tvetene, Ronald 46, 95. 107 Utendorfer. William 46. 61, 73, 105, 122 Utter, Danile 46. 106 Valentine, William 46. 122 Vanasek, John 46 Vllett. Nancy 46. 105. 107. 114 Vinson, Charles 46 Waldusky. Corolyn 46. 112. 113 Walker, Bonito 47. 101. 112 Walker. Mark 47. 53. 81. 110, 122 Wolkup, Nancy 47. 105. 107, 114, 120 Ward. Margaret 47. 112. 115 Warner, Guy 47 Watson. Tom 47. 61. 122 Weotherall, Judy 48, 112 Wehr. Allen 48. 81, 119 Wellumson, Douglas 48, 61. 106. 122 West bee, Mory 48. 95. 107. 112. 115 183Wharton, James 48 White. Robert 48. 70. 101. 118 Wick, Bonnio 49, 95, 101, 107. 114 Wikner. Roger 49. 106, 122 Wilde. Wanda 49, 105 Williams, Susan 49. 53. 97. 106 Willour, Charlotte 49, 112 Wilson. Morilyn 49. 95. 97. 100. 101. 107. 114 Wilson, Michael 49 Wittke, Orrene 49 Wood head, Oavid 10, 49. 53, 94, 97, 100, 125 SOPHOMORES Acton, Poul 70. 149 Adair, Patricia 149 Akin, Coroline 106. 113, 149 Alderson, Martha 106, 116, 149 Alger. Douglos 106, 149 Allen. Morgoref 106, 116, 149 Allivato, Phillip 106, 111, 149 Andersen. Charles 102, 149 Anderson, Craig 149 Anderson. Darrel 81. 94. 106, 117. 118, 122, 149 Anderson. Kathryn 94, 116. 121, 148. 149 Anderson. Mary Louise 106, 116, 149 Anderson, Susan 100. 113, 149 Anderson, Williom 149 Andrews, Linda 149 Andrusko. Paul 149 Artus, John 149 Aslesen, Karen 149 Boch, Thomas 149 Bachmcyer, Susan 106, 149 Barker, Cynthio 149 Barth, Paul 149 Bartlett, Mary Ann 149 Bayers. LeRoy 63, 79, 122, 149 Bement, Lance 149 Bennett, Connie 149 Bennett. Michael 102, 106, 149 Bergland, Betty 149 Bing. William 149 Bjorklund, Dione 149 Bjorkman, Marsha 149 Blandin, Carole 113, 149 Blood, Philis 95. 102, 106, 150 Blood. Phoebe 150 Boelter, Wilton 118. 150 Brahy, Sharon 150 Brandow, Gretchen 94, 106, 113, 150 Bridgeman, Jean 106, 150 Brierly, Sandra 106, 110. 150 Brisbois, Joe 77. 150 Brown, Judy 114, 121. 150 Brown, Rodney 63. 106, 111, 122, 150 Bruner, Bonnie 114. 150 Brunsklll, William 150 Buckbec. John 150 Burg, Dianne 150 Burke. Ann Arden 102, 150 Burton. Mary 116, 150 Buss. Lindo 106, 114, 150 Byrnes, Marguerite 150 Campbell, Dalo 150 Carlson. Barbara 106, 113, 150 Corisen. Carolyn 106, 113. 150 Carlson, Don 65. 70. 150 Carlson, Dionne 115. 150 Carson, Bobb 94, 106. 148, 150 Carlstrom. Mary Ann 99, 106, 150 Christopher. Elaine 150 Clasen, Judy 150 Clayton, Nancy 150 Cloutier. Greg 79, 150 Cole, John 150 Connolly, Cathleen 105, 106. 115, 150 Connor, Kathleen 106. 115, 150 Cooper, Michoel 118, 150 Cooper, Stephanie 95, 116. 150 Coppock. Carol 150 Crotz. Steven 77, 150 Crouch, Elizabeth 150 Cummiskey, Linda 106, 116, 150 Czopiewski, Mary Ann 150 Dahl. Jomes 105, 118, 150 Dahlberg, Vicki 114, 150 Doleske, Doris 150 Danforth, Susan 150 Danielson. Daniel 150 Davis, Dan 150 Davis. Sally 151 Degen, Julianne 106, 151 Dibble. Chuck 81, 102. 151 Diehl. Tom 102. 151 Dodge. James 106. 118, 151 Donald, Paulo 106, 151 Dreessen, Williom 70, 118, 151 Driscoll. Patricio 151 Dwyer, Virginia 106, 151 Eaton. John 94. 119, 151 Eaton. Judith 113, 151 Edwards, Donoe 113, 151 Elliott. Leslie 151 Elliott. Michoel 119, 151 Evans, Ann 115, 151 Ewerf, David 79. 105, 119, 151 Ewing, Jane 114, 151 Ezoki, Bon 119, 151 Evans, Ann O. 151 Fair, Georgia 151 Falkanger, Joyce 102, 151 Fausch, Sandro 113, 151 Foust. Paul 151 Fonger, Ann 102, 106, 151 Ferguson, Todd 77, 151 Fiedler. Charles 151 Field. Cheryl 151 Fietek. Tim 111, 151 Finney, Robert 151 Fisher. Vicky 151 Fletcher, Barbara 105. 113, 151 Fllckinger, Barbara 105, 151 Forney. John 63. 70, 119. 122. 148. 151 Fretz, Raymond 151 Freeman, Gayle 102, 106, 151 Fure. David 151 Goge. Ann 116. 151 Gakle. Betty 106. 151 Gallup. Diane 106. 151 Gamble, James 102, 106, 151 Garrison, James 151 Garrison. Patricio 102, 112, 151 Gentry, Suson 113, 151 Getsch, Edward 151 Giertsen. Lynn 115, 151 Gilchrist. Don 119. 152 Gilsfer. William 79, 106. 119, 152 Gindorff, Carol Ann 112. 152 Gleeson, Michoel 152 Gochner, Shoron 102, 152 Gould. Richard 102. 118, 152 Grandbois, Gary 152 Grant. Betty 152 Green. Susan 113, 152 Greer. Doronco 106, 118, 152 Grohnko, Rondy 152 Gross, Fronk 152 Gruss, Julie Anne 152 Guille, Robert 152 Gust. Gregory 101, 152 Gust, Marianne 152 Hoge, Russell 152 Hallberg. Nancy 106, 115, 152 Halsefh, Kathleen 152 Ha Ivor son, Suzanne 106, 115, 152 Hamilton. Kitty 106. 152 Hankinson, John 62, 65, 70, 152 Hanson, Judy 152 Hanson. Mark 118, 152 Hanson, Richard 152 Hanson, William 152 Harrison. Lana 110. 152 Hawthorne. Sarah 106, 152 Heidbrink. Robert 152 Henderson, Robert 152 Hendon. Robert 70, 106. 119. 122, 152 Hendrickson, John Heppner, Douglas 65, 94, 117, 118, 122, 152 Hill. Karen 113, 152 Hilliard. Bonnie 106, 114, 152 Hoffman, Dianna 70. 110, 152 Holder, Marilyn 152 Holmberg. James 152 Honoos. Trygve 102, 106, 152 Hoy, Patricia 152 Huber, DuWayne 152 Huffman, Richard 106, 152 Hunt, Thomas 152 Hunter. Lillion 152 Hupp, Susan 114, 153 Hyde. Michoel 153 Ihde, Ann 112, 114. 153 Ingraham, Lynda 114, 153 Iverson, Anne 106, 153 Jackson. David 81. 153 Jocobson, Jerry 15? John, Gory 63, 106, 122, 153 Jokubiak. Tony 153 Jomes. Judith 106, 114, 153 Jensen. Barbara 95. 106. 153 Jensen, Lorry 153 Jensen. Lesley 153 Johnson, Craig 153 Johnson, Dean 106, 118, 153 Johnson, Dennis 153 Johnson. Karolyn 106. 113, 153 Johnson, Kaye 153 Johnson, Jim 81, 153 Johnson. Virginia 110, 153 Jones. Donald 63. 70. 106. 119. 122. 153 Jorgenson, Carol 106, 153 Josephson, John 153 Kelly. Juanita 106. 153 Kelley, Kay 153 Kennedy, Patricia 106, 153 Kirschner, Beverly 106, 107, 153 Klein. John 77. 106. 119. 153 Knopf. Jomes 81, 118, 153 Koltes, Katherine 153 184Kreiser, Diane 153 Krizan, Melanie 153 Kuehn. Dinah 153 Kullbcrg, Jane 106, 153 LaBeau, Bernadette 153 lace, Diana 94, 113. 121. 153 Lone, Jeffrey 153 Larson, Gary 153 Lotchow. Richard 79. 106, 153 Laurel, Susan 153 Lawson, Moren 102. 116, 153 LeBaron, Michoel 153 Lee. Dwight 77. 153 LeGros, Lynn 95, 116, 153 Leroos, Robert 153 Lewers, Barrie 106, 154 lineke. Karen 106, 116, 154 Undberg, Vern 154 Loose, Judith 154 Lord, Nancy 106. 154 Lundgren, Richard 106, 154 Lushine, Michael 77, 106. 154 • lynden, James 70. 94, 106, 148. 154 McCormick, Stephen 154 McEochron, John 154 McGrane, Diane 154 McMonis, James 102, 154 MocKay. Barbara 154 McKeon. Kathleen 154 MocPhail, Bruce 154 McPeok. Alon 106. 154 McPherson, Robert 154 McVeety. Dorothy 94. 95, 102. 116, 154 Mohowald. Mark 81, 106. 118. 154 Malmberg. Ann 106, 113, 154 Markle, Cynthia 154 Morks. Androa 114, 154 Morro. Herbert 70. 107. 154 Marshall, Barbaro 105, 154 Marshall, James 154 Martin, Glenda 115, 154 Martin, Horry 102. 154 Matthews, Margaret 106, 154 Maurer, Merrilyn 154 Mayboch. J. 106. Ill Mayo. Richard 79. 119. 122, 154 Meland, Mary 155 Menety, Libby 155 Merfeld, Charlotte 155 Meyer. John 102. 106, 155 Miller. Wayne 155 Mills. Diane 95. 116, 155 Mitchell. John 81. 101, 155 Mitchell. Susan 155 Moore, Susan 155 Moore. Tom 106, 155 Mortensen, Judy 102, 116, 155 Naslund, Mary 155 Neal, Barbara 95. 155 Nelson, James 102, 155 Nelson, John 155 Nelson, Kathleen 107, 110. 113, 155 Nelson, Richard 155 Nelson. Sara 94, 155 Nelson, Victor 102, 155 Neville, Cara Lee 155 Nichols. Goye 106, 155 Nicolls, Mary Jean 155 Niess. James 106. 155 Niskola, James 155 Noran, William 90, 118, 155 Nordby, Thomas 102, 155 Nor dell, Nancy 102, 106, 155 Nor dell. Ruth 102, 106. 155 Nyman, Patricio 155 Olsen, Sandra 106, 155 Olson, Douglas 107, 156 Olson. Grctchen 106. 112. 156 Olstod, Ruth 156 Ostendorf, Anita 102, 156 Ostlund. Warren 90, 156 Ott, Bonnie 106. 115, 156 Otterness, Goil 112, 156 Pockard, Tom 11B, 156 Porker. Jane 106, 113, 121. 156 Pascoe, Morgan 156 Paulson, Raymond 79, 102, 106, 118, 156 Pearson. Borbaro 106, 116, 156 Peorson, Richard 156 Pederson. Ted 156 Pennewell, Bruce 156 Pen newel I. Gary 156 Person. Paula 95, 99, 106, 156 Perso, Barbara 156 Peterson. Craig 118, 156 Peterson. James 156 Pfaff. George 156 Pilney. Penny 156 Porter, Mornelo 156 Portingo, Roberto 106, 156 Potts. Thomas 119, 156 Proebstle. Robert 156 Rawifzer, William 156 Raymond, Joyce 116, 156 Roymond. Sue 156 Recke, Byron 156 Reinertsen, Virginia 121, 156 Reinhardt. Lee 156 Reishus, Thomas 106, 156 Renk, Dennis 156 Resch, Judith 113, 156 Retherford, Mary 106, 156 Rettenmayer, Mary Lou 156 Reynolds. Steven 156 Richardson. Mark 102, 156 Riley. Tom 156 Ripley, Douglas 156 Rodning, Charles 106, 156 Rolf son, Karen 106, 156 Roscoe. Sheila 115, 156 Rose now, Philip 81, 106, 156 Rue. Kathryn 94. 115, 121, 157 Rugloski. Janet 157 Russ, Suson 101. 114, 157 Sampson. Susan 114, 157 Sanborn, Jomes 157 Sand, Douglas 157 Sanders. Carol 102, 116, 157 Sanford, William 119, 157 Scherer. Scott 106, 157 Schneider, Curtis 157 Schwab. Diane 157 Schwarzkopf, Karl 106, 157 Scott. Peggy 102. 157 Scott, Sandra 157 Sewoll, Patricia 116, 157 Shlma. William 157 Sicbert, Beverley 102. 106, 157 Simpson, Jocqueline 157 Slawson, Henry 157 Smisck, Rosemarie 157 Smith. Jomes 81. 106, 157 Smith, Undo 106. 115. 157 Smith, Margaret 112, 157 Smith. Sherry 106, 114, 116, 157 Smith, Terry 94, 119, 157 Soderberg, Diona 112, 157 Soelberg, Roberta 102. 112, 157 Stafford, Jomes 110, 157 Stevens. Mary 113, 157 Stevens. Thomas 157 Stevenson, Thomas 106, 118, 157 Stien, Kay 113, 157 Strochauer, Cindy 157 Strom, Chesley 106, 157 Strudwick. Dorothy 157 Swondby, Robert 63, 106, 118, 157 Swartwood, Bruce 157 Tong, Warren 106. 157 Tatam, Suson 113, 157 Toube. Maureen 106, 157 Taylor. Richard 157 Temple, Jerry 157 Toss, Joy Ann 106, 157 Tew. Vicki 157 Tews. Corolyn 106, 116, 157 Thayer. Linda 158 Thomson, Jonet 116, 158 Thomson. Polly 106, 158 Thoresen, Dan 79, 158 Thornton, Tom 70. 106, 118, 158 Tibbs. Betsy 158 Timmerman, Charles 106, 158 Trapp, Stephanie 106, 158 Troutman. Roy 62, 77, 122, 158 Tressel, Morgaret 114, 158 Tudor. Charlotte 106, 113, 158 Urevig. Peter 119, 158 Utter, Mary 158 Vanosek. Diane 95, 158 Week. Genevieve 105, 106, 114, 158 Wehr. Barbaro 106, 113, 158 Welch, Tom 158 Wells, James 102. 106, 158 Wellumson. Lynn 106. 112. 158 Wennerlyn, George 158 West. Penelope 158 Wetzbarger. Corol 116. 158 Whiteside. Michoel 158 Wigen, Sandra 158 Willour, Barbara 113, 158 Wilson. Lovoan 116, 158 Wilson. Sue 116. 158 Wittke, Diane 158 Woehrer. Corol 158 Wolcott, Roy 106. 158 Wolfe, Daly 158 Wolfe. Gloria 158 Wright. Margaret 106, 114, 158 Wudlkk. Dione 106, 158 Yerxa, Cindee 116, 158 Young, Kenneth 110, 158 Young, Sandra 158 JUNIORS Ackerson. Marjorie 102, 110, 112, 160 Alderman. Kathie 100, 113, 160 Alexander, Lynne 100, 113, 160 Anderson, Barbaro 95. 107, 114, 160 Anderson, Charlotte 102, 116, 160 Anderson, Garfield 111, 160 Anderson, Judith 100, 107, 160 185Anderson, Paul 160 Anderson, Peter 77, 94, 100. 106. 159. Andrews. Lor no 100, 107, 112, 160 Ashenbrenner. Gerald 73, 160 Bank. Kent 90. 95, 97. 107, 119, 160 Barker. Lynda 112, 115. 160 Barnes. David 100, 106. 118, 160 Barrett. Rebecca 100, 107. 114, 160 Bartlett. Jerry 110, 160 Beale, Barbara 97, 100. 101, 107, 114, Bomls, Carolyn 102, 116, 160 Bonham, Sandra 107, 112, 114, 160 Benjamin, Robert 118, 160 Benson, Joffrey 160 Berge. Helen 112, 160 Bergerson. Jock 160 Berglund. Dan 160 Berglund, Robert 107, 119, 160 Besack. Karen 160 Bieber. Willlom 73. 122, 160 Bishop, James 104, 160 Btonch, Barbara 94, 121, 160 Bodlund, Gloria 114. 121, 160 Boettcher, Bruce 77, 119, 121 Bohlander, Ed 105. 161 Bolduc. Undo 107. 121. 161 Bolmgren, Susan 161 Bomsto, Corolyn 100, 102, 106, 116, 161 Book, Robert 161 Bott, Larry 161 Bowers. Vkki 112. 115, 161 Brandt, Lynn 116, 161 Bridgman, Katherine 102, 112, 161 Brion, Alison 114, 16) Broeker, Richord 161 Broich, Walter 161 Brooks. Richard 106, 161 Brothers. Jere 161 Brown, Stephen Brown, Steven 161 Brum, William 161 Brunfjen, John 161 Brye. Paul 70. 119, 122, 161 Buchanan, Bruce 105, 118, 161 Buckett, Judy 161 Burke, Kathleen 105. 107. 161 Burton, Larry 81. 161 Buscher, Paul 118, 16) Bunnell. Kirk 94. 161 Buss. Nancy 100, 101, 113, 161 Bylin, Mary Jo 99. 107, 161 Byrd, Forrest 161 Cain, Barbara 107, 161 Campbell, James 161 Campbell. Patricia 116, 161 Copron. Val 95. 100, 107, 112. 116. 161 Carlson. Barbaro 94. 98. 100, 101, 116, 161 Carlson, Dianne 106, 113, 161 Carbon. Harry 111, 112, 161 Carlson, Morvin 100, 112, 122, 161 Carlson. Merle 100, 106, 107, 119, 161 Carlson, Richard 61, 161 Charbonnoou, Alan 79, 106, 161 Chisler, William 161 Church. Goil 105. 161 Clork. Dolores 112, 161 Clork. Thomas 98, 107, 161 Coffin, James 79. Ill, 112, 161 Coleman, Jomes 122, 161 Corchran. Charles 111, (12. 161 Correa, Carol Ann 162 Courtney. MichooI 95, 162 160 Covnkk. Sally 107, 112, 116. 162 Czapiewski, Joan 162 Dahl. Jeffrey 70. 81, 106, 162 Dahl. Stewart 105, 162 Danielson, Sheldon 162 Dennison, Carl 70. 100. 106. 162 Derby. Lor in 162 Dibble. Thomas 81, 162 160 Dickey, David 162 Disney, Charles 162 Disney, Susan 101. 107, 112, 113, 162 Duffy, Juey 112, 162 Egekvist, Barbara 100, 107, 113, 162 Eggon, Sharon 116, 162 Emerson. Susan 112, 114, 162 Engen, Harold 162 Engquist, Patricia 112, 162 Enroth, Jayne 101, 107, 115, 162 Erickson, Jonke 162 Everett, Susan 112, 116, 162 Farrington, Ruth 94, 162 Fietdk. Michael 111, 1)2, 162 Finkenaur, Sally 94, 105, 116. 162 Fisher. Susan 101, 162 Flower, Julie 105, 107, 114, 162 Foley, Diane 99. 100. 101. 107. 112, 162 Foss. Marie 101, 106, 162 Frank, Theodore 162 Fritz. Philip 162 Frykmon, Colin 106, 162 Goddis, Vkki 110, 162 Garrison, Carole 162 Garrison. Diane 107, 112, 116. 162 Garrison, Terry 112, 115. 162 Gerberding. James 105, 106, 162 Gerecke, Sharon 162 Geving. Linda 105, 162 Gilruth. Jeon 99. 100, 101, 112, 114, 162 Godf, Robert 111, 162 Gowllng. Jomes 162 Grobhom, David 65, 102, 118. 162 Grams, Ralph 87, 162 Granger, Patrkio 112, 162 Grinley. Joyce 112, 114, 163 Groat, Carolyn 95. 163 Grover, James 163 Gunberg. Patrkio 112. 114, 163 Gunderson. John 100, 105. 163 Gundus, Jeon 1)2, 116, 163 Hoenny, Connie 102, 116, 163 Hamora, Georgeonne 100, 105, 106. 163 Homilton, Byron 102, 163 Hamilton. Dcnald 79, 106, 163 Honken, Robert 102, 163 Hansen, Margrite 106, 163 Hanson, Barbara 112, 163 Hanson, Sharon 112, 163 Harris, Douglas 163 Hortwkk. Janke 100, 107, 113, 163 Houck, Gory 106, 163 Hawkins, Mary 102, 163 Hede, Sharon 163 Heimorck, Jomes 65. 106. 163 Heitke, Joan 113, 163 Hempel. Fred 106, 163 Henderson, Kay 163 Henkel. Geraldine 100, 106, 107. 112. 116. 163 Hepp. Bruce 107, 119. 122, 163 Hey. David 73. 119, 122. 163 Hlnck, Peter 163 Hirsch, Thomos 104, 163 Hoffman, David 77. 116, 163 Hognander. Orville 77, 106, 163 Hoisted, Craig 73, 163 Holtz, Louise 102. 163 Holley, Cynthia 163 Houck. Lewis 70. 106. 163 Hoy, Michoel 106, 163 Huebscher, Joy 94, 118, 163 Hughes. John 65, 118, 122, 163 Jocobson, Marion 163 Jacobson, Mark 94. 106, 119, 152, 163 Jocobson, Mary 102, 116, 163 Jorvl, Guy 111, 112, 163 Jennings, Poula 163 Jevne. Fronz 73. 87. 107, 122. 163 Johnson, Connie 107, 114, 163 Johnson, Dotty 105, 112, 113, 163 Johnson, Janet 163 Johnson, Karleen 112, 116, 164 Johnson. Roger 164 Johnstone, Susan 105, 164 Jones, Jacquelyn 95, 116, 164 Jordan, Don 164 Jorgensen. Gayle 102, 106, 112. 164 Kodloc, Gene 111, 164 Kaiser. Kurt 100. 106, 111. 164 Kauppi, David 119, 164 Keho. John 164 KesJer, James 164 Kibler, Michael 119, 164 Kikhli, Patrkio 100, 106. 113. 164 Kimball. Lob 102. 105. 112. 164 Kimber. William 61. 79. 119, 122, 164 Kimmerle. Jock 81. 106. 152, 164 King, Lana 97. 107, 164 Kinney, Dorothy 106, 164 Kirkmon. Kathryn 94. 97. 100, 116, 159, 164 Kirschner, Betty 164 Knutson, Joan 106, 122, 164 Kohner. Mary 105, 107. 164 Kommerstod. Janke 116, 164 Kulp, Kathryn 101, 164 Kunlcel. Linda 112, 115. 164 Lopp, Gerald 164 Larkin, Oovid 81. 107. 164 LoVoy, Rkhard 164 Learn. Carol 164 leek. Alice 101, 105. 107. 113, 164 Lee. Virginio 100, 101. 106. 116. 164 Lehmann, Alkio 164 Leuthold, Anthony 77, 122, 164 Levering, Edmund 164 Lewis, Barbara 164 Lewis. Jacqueline 164 lillejord. Poul 119. 164 lilligren, Sally 112, 164 lindberg. Jeon 100. 105, 164 Logon, Karen 112, 114. 164 Lund. William 65. 94, 164 lundeen, Barbara 95, 107, 112, 164 lundgren. Joanna 94, 100. 105. 113. 164 Lundgren, Joelle 107, 164 Lykken, Mary 107, 112, 164 Lyon, George 165 Lytle, Jeon 113, 165 McBride, Philip 122. 165 McDonald. Duane 111, 112. 165 McGorrough, Mila 97, 100. 112, 165 Me Gary, Michael 165 McGehee. Phyl 165 186MocPhall. William 165 McWhite. Borbora 107. 112. 115. 165 Mognuson, Michoel 106. 165 Molbarg. Blake 122, 165 Mallsow, Stephen 165 Marks. Mai 165 Mason, Anne 165 Melnhoofer, Lynn 165 Merriman, Mkhoel 165 Meyer. Marilyn 102, 110. 112, 114, 165 Miller. Carol-lynn 107, 112. 116, 165 Miller. Don 107. 119, 165 Miller. Judith 112, 113. 165 Moore, David 165 Moore. John 100. 106. 119. 165 Moore, Sarah 100. 106, 165 Moore, Stanley 165 Mork. Orion 165 Moss, Margaret 100. 116, 165 Mullen. Philip 165 Myers, Diane 165 Neitzel. Donald 107. 119. 165 • Nelson. Alden Ml. 112. 165 Nelson. David 81, 117. 118, 166 Nelson. Diane 99, 101, 107. 166 Nelson. Jon 118, 166 Newhouse. Martha 166 Nolan. Tim 73. 116. 166 Nordeen, Thomas 166 Norris. Mary 113, 166 Norton. Kathleen 106, 112, 166 Norwich. Donald 106. 166 Novotny, Helen 166 Nylund, James 166 Odell, Carolyn 166 Odell. George 61, 65. 94, 100, 106. 118. 166 Olinger, Mary Lou 105, 166 Olsen, Edward 166 Oskey. Judy 97, 107, 112. 116, 120. 166 Osterbaus, Pottie 112, 166 Pacini, Carol 166 Palmer, Gilbert 166 Parish, Kenneth 118. 166 Parker. Philip 122, 166 Patterson, Nancy 112, 115, 166 Paulson, Neil 107, 166 Pearson, Dennis 102, 107, 166 Poorson, Louise 114, 166 Peorson, Sfophen 118, 122, 166 Pedersen, Carolyn 106. 115, 166 Podersen, Virginia 112, 115, 166 Peeler. Judith 106. 116, 166 Pehrson, Jerry 81. 106. 166 Peterson, Curtis 100, 166 Peterson, Dovid 167 Peterson. Koren 107, 112. 113. 167 Peterson. Rolf 100. 106. 167 Pierson, Sharon 167 Plain, Chuck 73. 87. 107. 167 Platt, David 100 Pleissner, Karl 167 Pfaff. Joyce 167 Plotnkky, John 111, 167 Porter, Marneal 105, 167 Porter. Williom 106, 167 Prescott. Solly 167 Price. Robert 81, 107, 116. 122. 167 Priskor. Annell 105, 106, 167 Qulggle. Terry 114, 120, 167 Rodemoeher, Tom 167 Raymond, Williom 111, 167 Roo, Dana 101, 113, 167 Reddick, Deboroh 167 Reimers, Donold 57, 62. 79. 122, 167 Reite. Charles 63, 107, 118. 122, 167 Richards, Steven 106, 118, 167 Riebe. Julie 167 Riegert, William 167 Riley, Susan 95, 106, 120. 167 Ring, Leonord 79, 167 Risvold, Diane 107, 112, 116. 167 Roaderick. Mary Sue 105, 115. 167 Robilliord, Walter 79, 106. 167 Robinson, James 167 Rocklin. Edward 79, 167 Rodecker, Geraldine 105, 112, 167 Rogers. Ted 87, 122. 167 Rosoff, Groce 167 Rossman, Judith 167 Rothgeb. Craig 105. 167 Rowe. Ann 105. 107, 115, 167 Ruth, Richord 167 Rutledge. Lynn 94. 97. 100. 113, 167 Ryan, George 119. 122. 167 Ryan, Leonard 167 Samples, Gary 79. 106, 118, 167 Samples. Lorry 79, 118, 167 Sandin, James 167 Sondo, Stephen 81, 167 Sather, Stephen 111, 112. 167 Schmitz. Barbara 100. 101, 105, 106. 107 116, 168 Schneider, Virgil 168 Scholefield, James 97, 106, 116, 119, 122 168 Schott. Owen 168 Schueneman, Bruce 168 Schultz. Walter 122, 168 Schwarz. Judy 168 Seaman. Ronald 119. 168 Seidel. Douglas 106, 168 Shaffer. Frank 100. 106, 168 Slater. William 168 Smith, Gerald 168 Smith, Leora 168 Smith, Link 107, 168 Smith. Robert 81. 122, 168 Smith, Suzanne 107, 168 Smith. Williom 90. 168 Snyder, Rebecca 168 Somers. Bonnie 105, 112, 168 Sparrow, Pamela 107, 116, 168 Springen, Joan 102, 168 Stedman, Clyde 81. Ill, 168 Stenslie, Irene 106, 168 Stephens. Bonnie 107. 114, 120, 168 Strochouer. Elizabeth 168 Sfralton, Barbara 101, 106. 116, 168 Strawn, Greg 100. 106, 168 Strom, Gory 168 Strong, Groce 168 Strong, Sharon 112, 168 Struck, Sandra 168 Stuart, Mary 113, 168 Stuppy, Michael 111, 168 Sundell. Anne 107, 114, 168 Swanson, Linda 105, 168 Swanson, Nancy 105, 107. 168 Swont, Mary Lou 105, 106, 168 Tanner, Nancy 113, 168 Tofman, Sandra 168 Taylor, Jordy 168 Terry, Wayne 168 Thomas, Don 168 Thompson, Kate 105, 107, 115, 168 Thomson, Jeffrey 79, 95. 168 Totall, Karen 112. 168 Turnbull, Karen 112, 169 Turner, Mkhoel 122. 169 Von Dale. Donald 70. 102. 169 Veith, Charles 169 Victor. Grant 62. 122. 169 Vktorsen, James 111, 169 Vork. Thomas 169 Vrooman, Mkhoel 169 Wokely. Susan 169 Walsh. Mkhoel 70. 169 Wonlsko, Jerilyn 169 Wanner, William 73, 169 Wartchow, Jeff 106, 118, 169 Welch. Glenn 105. 169 Wekh. Williom 169 Whipple, Karen 105, 169 Wigen, Jerry 169 Wilkinson. Fred 62. 107. 122, 169 Wlllioms. Sally 107, 169 Wiltz. Undo 169 Wolfe. Doyle 106, 169 Woodward, Michael 169 Wright. Stewart 107. 169 Wright. Virginio 100. 106. 113. 169 Wyord. Gary 119, 122, 169 Yerdon, Kathlyn 169 Young. Dovid 105. 169 Young, Garey 111, 169 Young. Timothy 94, 101. 119. 122. 159, 169 187In Appreciation The sincere thanks of the 1959 Whigrean staff to: Mr. Gerald Fladeland, adviser Mr. Burt Hedstrom and the American Yearbook Company Scherling Studios, Incorporated Mr. Orlando Scherling Mr. Bill Pletsch The administration, faculty, and students Our patrons and to our parents, who put up with long and late hours; friends, who hove listened patiently to alternate moans and expressions of delight; Mrs. Fladeland, who never complained at the hours Mr. Fladeland had to put in, and who put in a few hours herself; and last but not least, to Emily, Clark, and last year's staff for giving us the opportunity to work on the Whigrean. Staff Kay Hamilton ... Dave WoodHead Karen Bessesen .. Marilyn Wilson . . Jackie Heocock .. Barb Bina ......... Joan Paulson .... Ronnie Bell ....... Blitz Halloran ... Katie Kirkman ... Lana King ......... Molly McGorraugh Jeff Hulfgren .,. . Linda Hatfield .. Ruth Schlagenhauf ....... Co-editor ....... Co-editor Business Manager ............... Art ............. Copy ........... Seniors ........... Seniors ............ Sports ........ Activities ........... Foculty ........... Classes ,... Student Life ...... Advertising ... Subscriptions ........... Typing 188  


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