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

 - Class of 1960

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Edina Morningside High School - Whigrean Yearbook (Edina, MN) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1960 volume:

CJina -( Ho ininqsiJe ftiqfi School )tc$en $The 1960 2 KATIE KIRKMAN Editor-in-Chief BARBARA BEALE Assistant Editor MOLLY McGARRAUGH Business Manager SUSAN RUSS Art Editor MR. JOHN SHELDON Advisor Whigrean 3FOREWORD "The future works out great men's purposes; The present is enough for common souls. Who never looking forward, are indeed Mere clay, wherein the footprints of their age Are petrified forever." James Russell Lowell DEDICATION In the past decade, Edina Morningside High School has become a respected teaching institution. Through the excellent quality of its faculty, administration, and student body, Edina has earned a reputation in its scholastic and extra-curricular competition. Both interior and exterior changes have occured in our school's structure. Among these are variations in the faculty, the students, and the building itself. In 1952, the old gym, which was actually the auditorium stage, was replaced by a modern gymnasium. During the year of 1960, various changes will occur in the actual structure of the school building. A new addition to the north wing should be completed in the fall of 1961. This enlargement will provide more and better facilities for the incoming students. To the ten successful years during which Edina's students, faculty, and administration have participated in the school's functions, we dedicate the 1960 Whigrean. 5SENIORS 8 Barb Blanch, Editor CLASSES...62 Kathy Anderson, Editor FACULTY. . . 86 6 Louise Pearson, EditorACTIVITIES. .138 Lynn Rutledge, Editor Terry Smith, EditorThe graduating class of '60 carries the flaming torch for leadership and scholarship . . . the excitement of being a senior ... the pep and enthusiasm ... the arrival of the Haksters . . . the googie hunt . . . car-pools . . . college applications . . . graduation . . . bright-eyed plans for the future. .. .SENIORSPRESIDENT Bill Lund SECRETARY Jo Lundgren TREASURER Dove Kauppi The Class of I960 VICE PRESIDENT John Moore CLASS ADVISOR Mr. Fredrickson 10 5 'Memories Are Made of This We most proudly present the lost class to have the supreme distinction of completing six years of study in the hollowed halls of EMHS: the Class of 1960. SEVENTH GRADE . . . underclassmen viewed with open mouths, craned necks . . . yummy-green "unies" . . . six teachers to confuse the day; Mr. Stolte's "forget it!" Mr. Arne Ebbing, our exchange teacher from Norway . . . pride founded in the Junior High Student and Red Cross Councils ... the Midgets, our twelve-year-old athletic wonders . . . thrills at Higby's as we crushed lollipops at our final dance' . . . ahh! sunlights! ... a metamorphosis in primary stages. EIGHTH GRADE . . . first class officers: Gary Wyard, President,- Jo Lundgren, Vice-President; Barb Carlson, Secretary; Bill Lund, Treasurer ... a cute blonde cheerleader to lead her own class . . . dog collars around pudgy ankles . . . layers and layers of petticoats . . . athletes discovered in gym class . . . passionate hopes that Mr. David Schmidt and Miss Christensen would marry . . . romantic (?) moonlights . . . another rung of the ladder completed. NINTH GRADE . . . Tim Young, President; Gary Wyard, Vice-President; Jo Lundgren, Secretory,-George Odell, Treasurer . . . once again the youngest in the school . . . "The Green Door," our first second-ploce skit; the first of four losing Homecoming floats ... Mr. Scanlon, our Roman dictator, scared us to death with a stereophonic buzzer . . . Miss Doering married that "cute little man" to become Mrs. Taggafz . . . initiation of the controversial Dress Code outlawing girls' slocks on Fridays . . . "Under the Shimmering Sea." one of three surprisingly fun dances ... the last E-club Winter Sports Day. TENTH GRADE . . . Jay Huebscher, President; George Odell, Vice-President; Jo Lundgren, Secretary,- Ron Seaman, Treasurer,- ... for the third and final year, the youngest class ... our talent show, "The Talent Coke," advised by Mr. Rufus Scanlon . . . "Egad! We're going to have a Senior Reception''’-- posies and daisies all over the Community Room, dozens of cookies left over ... a voice in the election of Homecoming Queen Barb and King Pat . . . more skits and floats . . . Miss Seims became Mrs. Boyd . . . some A-squad athletes and cheerleaders. ELEVENTH GRADE . . . Mark Jacobson, President; Tim Young, Vice-President; Katie Kirkman, Secretary,- Peter Anderson, Treasurer . . . "George Washington Slept Here" — Newton, Annabell, and Uncle Stanley . . . Junior Class Concessions — renowned for two-week old popcorn . . . D. D. Harvey and Rev. Bob Richards, thought-provoking speakers . . . a year climaxed by "Three Coins In the Fountain," our 'be-fountained' prom at the Leamington Hotel ... the Junior Class, well on its way to merited fame. TWELFTH GRADE . . . Bill Lund, President; John Moore, Vice-President; Jo Lundgren, Secretary,- Dave Kauppi, Treasurer . . . 1959-1960, the year Edina saw true school spirit led by the Senior Class ... a triumphant Homecoming skit to climax OUR Homecoming festivities led by Queen Barb and King George ... the initiation of Reed Scholefield's "Haka" . . . Edina's first Charity Week with guest speaker, Fred Vant Hull — $1600 collected for charity . . . Mr. Ring's disappointment at the absence of Yogy Bear at our Christmas Program ... a Lake Conference Championship Hockey Team, peppy cheerleaders . . . Hi-Y Sweetheart Jo Lundgren and Y-Teens Hero . . . "Coffee, tea, or milk?" Huckleberry Hound, the snow statue of Venus, 'Man Tan,' and the Three Stooges ... we experience second semester apathy . . . another successful Beatnik Senior Dance . . . College Boards for the last time! . . . Crystal Collisseum and the "Bops" . . . secret plans for a graduation party ... at last we are entertained at the Prom . . . rehearsals for Baccalaureate, and Commencement . . . our Reception and the parents' party. For these six years, we say thanks to all of you, administration, faculty members, and parents . . . may the spirit and drive that guided us in the past, inspire us in the future. IIMARJORIE ANN ACKERSON A sports enthusiast as shown by three years in GAA; president as a senior . . . two years of Moth club display her interest In the field for o passible future job , . . a mombcr of Luther League, FBLA, and Junior Achievement ... a special interest in bowling. KATHERINE KNEN ALDERMAN Kath never has a dull moment — Buzzette third poge editor. World Affairs member, and treasurer of her Junior Achiovcmont company . . . her many honors include being a NHS mom-ber and a Merit Scholarship Semi-finalist ... a bright future at on eastern college. CHARLOTTE ELAINE ANDERSON Char's extra-curricular activities include Sponish Club and Y-Teens . . . a devoted bond member, resulting in her election to the office of treasurer • . . o beautiful model, often in her own creations . . . charoctorizod by a petite walstlino ond soft brown eyes. GARFIELD ALLEN ANDERSON Tall, blond, and full of fun . . . mechanically minded, octive In Radio Club . . . Red Cross Council ... an ordent Junior Achiever with o three-year presidency . . always ready to occept responsibility and to carry if out . . . Gar is usually found around food and cars. LYNN BUCKBEE ALEXANDER Lynnie ... a transfer from Washburn as a junior, she has been busy ever sinco . . . octive In Y-Tcens, French Club, and Home Ec Club . . . o very capable Buzzette roporter . . . Intelligent too. o» exemplified by election to National Honor Society in her junior yeor. BARBARA JEAN ANDERSON Faithful member of Y-Tcens and on Red Cross Council for three years ... a loyal wrestling fan . . . loves bridge parties, lively chatter, ond much laughter . . . worked last summer as a telephone operator . . . next year Barb plans to attend the U of M JUDITH LYNN ANDERSON Judy radiates enthuslosm and friendliness . . . scholarship - NHS. Merit Scholar-ship Finalist, and National Longuago Test winner In French . . leadership — vice president of French and World Affairs clubs and representative to Girls' State . . . truly a "Teen Topper." PAUL ALAN ANDERSON A welcome oddition to our doss from International Falls In his junior year . . . NHS and Senior Honor Roll speak for his scholastic ability . . . Gorman Club treasurer . . . overall Homecoming co-chairman ... a Green Knight . . . Ar.dy spends his summers at Rainy Lake. PETER JON ANDERSON Edina's answer to Hubert Humphrey . . . indisputable leader of World Affairs . . . three years of Council do-botes . . . winner of Minneapolis Star's World Affairs Contest . . Junior Class ond Student Council treasurer ... a cynic who comes dangerously dose to optimism. GREGG SEXTON ANDREWS Andy . . . Edina's gain, when he transferred from Brock in the middle of his junior year . . spare time was quickly filled up by extracurricular activities — Auctor Hi-Y and choir . . . especially Interested In economics ond business . . . tall ond determined. 12KENT MADS BANK Friendly and helpful . . . housed our winning? senior float . . . never tires cf golf . . . enthusiastic sports editor for the Whigrean . . . E-club. Red Cross Council. Hi-Y chapter president, Spanish Club, Green Knights . . . lover of foreign cars . . . ambitious when profitable. DAVID CHARLES BARNES Dave . . makes friends easily . . . good grodes and a multitude of activities . . . NHS, advertising manager for fho Whigrean, Student Council, Homecoming co-chairman, Latin Club, delegote to Student Council Convention, Hi Y . . . likes jazz ... on avid party goer. JENNIFER ANN BARNES As a senior Jenny transferred from Frontier Central High in Buffalo. N.Y. . . . ot her former school she was octive in dramatics, clubs, and committee work . . . at Edina she is a member of her church youth group and teaches Sunday School ... a nursing coreer ahead LORNA LYNN ANDREWS Quiet efficiency and ability . . . on active interest In home economics as president of FHA . . continuous honor roll oppcaronccs resulted In election to NHS . . . a faithful worker for World Affoirs. GAA, and Spanish Club . . . always sympathetic, never impatient. JERRY HERMAN BARTLETT Jer served the school for throe years os a willing and qualified visual aid's assistant ... his main interests lie in sports — skiing and skin diving ... on unusual hobby, flying ... the Uni-versity of Minnesota will bo the site of his further education . . . casualness. GERALD ASHENBRENNER Ashio ... a three-year veteran of Edina's varsity hockey team — a speedy dofensemon in his senior year . . . never missed a Green Knights' meeting . . , always surrounded by younger girls during third lunch ... a flirtatious manner ond on impish grin. LYNDA BARKER As a member of FBLA. Y-Tcons, Choir, GAA, and Concessions Club, Lynda gave froely ond generously of her spare time . . . octive In her church youth group, serving as president ... a fine girl worthy of the admiration and trust of her friends. BARBARA ANNE BEALE Ttuly our friendliest senior . . . assistant editor of Whig-rean . . . Quill and Scroll . . . cochairmon of Edina's first Charity Week . . . NHS . . . Student Council . . . Aik school Y-toens secretory . , . "IW possesses the unbeatable combination of sincerity and friendliness. CAROLYN LEIGH BEMlS A girl with on effervescent personality . . . conscientious Art Club and bond member . . . cheerful Red Owl checkout girl ... a valuable assot to a variety of committees . . . Tomis Y-Teens . . . dancing ability shown in her excellent performance os a "Peter Pan" Indian. SANDRA ANNE BENHAM Her friendliness ond sense of humor moke her a welcome oddition to any group - FBLA. FHA, Y-Teens, president of Girls' Choir, a cute Hornette ... a darling Hi-Y Sweetheart candidate . . constant chatter followed by a lough that con't be missed . . . "Eat wormsl" 13Senior boys form o huddle . . . HELEN MARIE BERGE Wonderful sense of humor — always fun to be with . . . a summer spent in Florida gave her chance to show her ardonf love for water sports . . . Art and Spanish Clubs . . . career in nursing aheod ... a sweet girl with on equally sweet voice os was heard in the Select Choir. DAN EMIL BERGLUND Bergie spent his summers counseling at a boys' camp in northern Minnesota . . . member of Del Gratia Hi-Y and Green Knights ... his '29 Ford fakes a lot of time and interest . . . good-looking guy with a great future before him . . . considerate, helpful, and sincere. ROBERT GROVES BENJAMIN Always in the thick of things . . . letters in tennis . . . performances in Junior Class and Thespian ploys . . . Spanish Club . . . Hi-Y . . . on enthusiastic l-baller . . . Wenj is heading for medical school . . . sure success with his easy going manner ond personality. ROBERT RUSSELL BERGULUND Newton ... an enthusiastic actor seen in the Junior Class Play as Newton Fuller and in Peter Pan as John . . . veep of Thespians . . . an active declamation participant — Bishop's Candlesticks . . . well-known by car dealers . . . active in HI-Y . . . congenial and fun-loving. JEFFREY ROGER BENSON A winter home In Florida rosulted in his numerous visits there ... a familiar face seen at all school activities ond functions . . . Jeff's love for cars Is foremost in his mind ... a friendly disposition and a sincere willingness to lend a hand. JACK LEE BERGERSON A newcomer to Edina from LoCrosse Central High in his sophomore year . . . enjoys and participates in practically all summer sports — a member of Edina's tennis team, as a senior . . . could be seen working at F. W. Woo I worth Company . . .' college lies aheod. 14KAREN LORAINE BESACK Sugar and spice, everything nice, including big brown eyes and beautiful hair . . . transfer from California as a sophomore . . . girl with innumerable nicknames . . . always ready for fun — "let's do something" . . . Girls' Choir, Y-Teens, FHA . . . Florida sweatshirts . , . ahh Bonildel WILLIAM FREDRICK BIEBER Biebs . . . top-notch goolie for the Hornets . . . four years on varsity, All-conference In his junior ond senior years, co-captain os o senior . , . two-year member of both E-club ond Green Knights . . . hobbles include hunting and skin diving ... the changeoble heart. JAMES RAYMOND BISHOP An Edina fireball . . . letters in frock and cross-country stroight honor student . . . long time Latin Clubber . . . victim of o foenogo heart attack . . . lunch hour speed . . . Not is headed for Dartmouth or Brown and a medical career. BARBARA ANN BLANCH Four years as an Edina cheerleader — captain . . . the epitome of perfection os shown in her appearance ond poise . . . Student Council . . . Whigrcan Senior editor . . . Quill and Scroll . . . Homecoming attendant . . sophisticated beauty and intelligence — prediction i success. GLORIA BODLUND Her determination and perseverance help her accomplish all that she attempts . . . Whgreon octivity staff . . . committee co-chairman for tho Senior Reception . . . cheerleader as a junior . . . Les Bonnes Amies and French Club . . . "Doesn't anybody ski?" BERNARD ROBERT BITTNER Come to Edino In 1959 from Southwest High . . . wrestling was Bob's primary athletic Interest — served os a mat-mon for the Hornets ... a member of first hour print-shop , . . outside of school, found working on cars and cycles . . . "Now wolf a minute." . . . and then unlease our school spirit, 15BRUCE GORDON BOETTCHER Bruco ... a hockey "Rocket" for the Green Knight's Hockey Teom . . . active participation in Rhon Hi-Y for two years . . . soft-spoken and completely friendly ... a docidcd preference for girls with long pony-tails . . . willing and ablo to help on anything. EDWARD ALIEN BOHLANDER Ed . . . always came into first hour study hall, said "Morning," and sot down sleepily . . . sang three years in tho choir — one of the cast in Pirates of Penzance ... a rugged out-of-doors typo porson who takes great pleasure in hunting and fropping. LINDA LOU BOLDUC Beauty beyond words . . . Homecoming attendant and Hi-Y Sweetheart candidate . . . voted "best looking" by the senior class . . . Tiger Lily in Peter Pan ... A and B-squad cheerleader . . . French Club and choir . . . outstanding ability In ballet ... a future in nursing. CAROLYN JOYCE BOMSTA Reliable and poised . . . language enthusiast — French, Latin, and German clubs . . . active in National Honor Society, Tomls Y-Teens ond band . . . make-up artist for ploys . . . summer interests are divided between water-skiing and working as a nurses oid. LARRY RUSSELL BOTT Boot . . . undisputed class clown . . . president of his homeroom and an active member of Green Knights ... a Mark Trail when it comes to hunting . . . future plans center around his artistic ability . . . "Mother of Pearll" ... a sense of humor that will always be romomborod. SUSAN JANE BOLMGREN An avid winter skier with eyes eagerly turned toward Denver, Colorado . . . summer sports of water skiing and tonnis occupy her free time . . . Spanish Club . . . Blizzoid Ski Club . . . future plans — Gustavus Adolphus College . . . "Where's the snow?" ROBERT JOHN BOOK Booker . . . transfer from Washburn as a sophomore . . . corned membership in E-Club through his tetter In trock . . . octive in Green Knights and l-boll ... interested in sports and cars . . . Homecoming committee member . . . talkative and well-liked . . . energetic in a group. VICTORIA FRAZER BOWERS Vicki's club activities included those of FBLA and Y-Tcons . . . freckles and a friendly "Hi" for all charoc-terizo Vicki ... a constant chotfor of words such os "Sounds Uko o winnerl" . . . Kind words for everyone . . . a diligent and hardworking member of the senior class. LYNN BRANDT Tex . . . Woolworth's assistant to the assistant monoger . . . original romarks — "You're from Big'DT" . . . never speechless or without her contagious giggle . . . boundless onorgy and enthusiasm ... a girl who is partial to parties . . . capable ond cooperative. KATHERINE URWICK BRIDGEMAN Kathy's musical ability is proven by her three-year memberships in the bond . . . Latin and French Clubs . . . President of FTA . . . secretary of her church youth group . . . enjoys sailing, canoeing, and camping . . . collogo plans include Ham-lino College. 16k « V vH9 WALTER FRANK BROlCH Edino's holts wekomod Walt in hi sophomore year . . . Green Knights member In-charge-of-buying-hats . , . seen almost evory whoro In his hot Chev . . . ready to hunt day or night . . . "Ducks? Where?l" ... a future of colloge preparation for law. JERE FREDRICK BROTHERS An avid Green Knight who never missed a meeting or joint . . . Jere enjoys hunting and water-skiing . . . notorious multicolored '50 Ford filled sparo moments with excitement ... an advocator of fun ond center of a group. WILLIAM FREDERICK BRUM From Blake . . . sarcastic sense of humor . . . claims to be the founder of "Universal Outcasts" . . . after school ho'll be at Corl's Edina Cities Service . . . Visual Aids and French Club . . . future looks towards the sky ... a likeoble guy who's always on the go. STEVEN EDWARD BROWN Well-known around Edina os Toad ... a strango but interesting hobby of hypnotism — ho hos boon known to practice tho skill on hi teachers . . . hod many a riot with the fellas . . . odds a laugh to any get-together with his home-brewing skill. BARBARA ALISON BRION Where there is laughter and chatter, there Is Alison . . . on enthusiastic participant in Y-teens and Spanish Club . . . Homecoming and Sophomore Talent Show committees . . . octive in church youth group . . . Al radiates a worm, unreserved friendliness wherever sho is. RICHARD CARL BROEKER Although Dick is In many activities, ho never misses the honor roll . . . overall Prom co-chairman. Student Council, ond Green Knights . . . member of Spanish and World Affairs Clubs . . . Junior Class Play . . . diligent Charity Drive worker ... led our class In school spirit as a Hakster. RICHARD RODNEY BROOKS Dick ... a member of German Club for two consecutive years ... an octive church momber — two-years treasurer of St. Peter's Walther Loogue and a player on tho church basketball team ... the University of Minnesota will be the site of his further education. PAUL EDWIN BRYE An industrious member of the stage crew for the junior doss and Thespian ploys . . . cross country skior . . . treasurer of French Club . . . publicity co hoirmon for Homecoming ... on avid Hi-Y member . . . I-ball also keeps him busy . . . friendly ond well-liked. BRUCE FORDE BUCHANAN Blond baritone . . . junior transfer from Breck . , . bond, choir, and golf at Breck ... a pirate of Penzance ... an avid participant In Hi-Y ond Green Knights . . . water-skiing fanatic . . . usher in "Trial by Jury" . . . driving mania . . . corporal In Breck Codef Corps . . . "How about fhatl" JUDY ANN BUCKETT A perfect blonde pony-tail . . . services extended to FBLA, Phi Epsilon Y-teens, and Junior Achievement . . . a helper In the fomlly living nursery closs . . . plans for attending tho University of Minnesota ... a cheery disposition — Innumerable friends. 17KIRK WALLACE BUNNELL A whirl of activities kept Moose busy throughout high school — swimming and frock os o sophomore — Red Cross ond Student Councils ... on orray of school services — office and library helper . . . Art ond Conversation Clubs ... a possessor of real school spirit. LAWRENCE BURTON You name it, and he can swim It — a loyal Edina tankster for threo years . . . when not swimming Birdie was attending Latin, Spanish, or Conservation Club meetings . . . willingly de-votod time as officer of his church youth group . . . o constant and true friend. KATHRYN ANN BURKE Kit . . . an avid participant in a wide variety of activities — Red Cross Council, Spanish Club, Junior Achievement, Choir, GAA, ond Y-teens ... she was slowed somewhat in her senior yeor by a lengthly absence ... a friendly and out-going personality. PAUL CHARLES BUSCHER Paul . . . quiet, but well-liked . . . singing ability shown by two-year participation in choir . . . took port in tho concert and the operetta . . . Auctor Hi-Y chaplain in his junior yeor, president in his senior yeor . . . octive church member . . . likes to water-ski. NANCY ARLINE BUSS A lively curiosity that complements her charm and intelligence . . . outstanding scholastic achievement — Merit Scholarship finalist and Notional Honor Society member . . . artistic flair . . . Y-tecns, World Affairs Club, French and Latin Clubs . . . delightfully frank. MARY JO BYLIN "Jo" is maturity personified' . . . Art, World Affairs, and French Club . . . Junior Class Ploy participant . . . Home-coming elections committee co-chairman . . . Buzzetto news editor . . . third page assistant as a junior . . . endless church work, plus a job . . . wittiness with a will. FOREST BYRD Miko . . . Edino’s own Beatnik exhibited his flair for modern art through ener-gotic and enthusiastic participation in Art Club . . . recoived first prize for a painting entered In the Symphony Art Contest . . . the utmost extremo in individualism. JAMES CAMPBELL Vivid memories of a summer spent in Europe (wine, women, and Pork) ... the originator of the unforgettable junior closs picnic . . . con always be found hard ot work at Southdale's Pets Unlimited . . . Intelligence shown through frequent honor roll oppearances. PATRICIA CAMPBELL Vivacious, friondly, and energetic Pat ... a wise and witty remark for every occasion ... she led screams for Elvis when he visited Minneapolis ... a frequent and fomiliar face seen around the Southwest district . . . she leaves a lasting impression. BARBARA ANN CAIN Borbi ... the girl with the effervescent personality . . . seen active in Y-teens, Home Ec Club, F8LA . . . a loyal Donoldsonion . . . always in love ... a portable loudspeaker seen everywhere . . . "I'll never understand Spon-Ishl" 18DIANNE MARIE CARLSON Cute, vivacious, and intelligent . . . game for anything . . . octive In all—Hornette, Buzzette staff, Latin Club, Choir, Y-teens. hall monitor . . . an avid football, basket ball, hockey, and baseball fan ... a bridge enthusiast . . . an unmistakable laugh. MARVIN LESLIE CARLSON Notional Hono Society member . . . won second place In the State Latin Contest In his junior year . . . lotin Club member . . . last of the Latin "poets" . . . the perfect exomple of tho "icholorly type" . . . aspiring to the physical sciences. RICHARD KENT CARLSON Dick ... a versatile athlete — two years of varsity football and track and three years of wrestling ... Mr. Universe physique ... a rugged outdoorsman — many summers spent at his lake cabin and winters spent hunting . . . tall, blond, and handsome ... shy Swede. BARBARA ANN CARLSON Barby . . . o breathtaking beauty, as she reigned over our 1959 Homecoming . . . tremendous dramatic ability — numerous plays and Thespians ... a diligent Buzzette worker, thus Quill and Scroll . . . yeors of Student Council ond cheerleod-ing . . . definite femininity. HARRY RICHARD CARLSON An avid hunter of both rabbit and squirrel ... an officer of DeMoloy . . . forever interested In fast sports cars ond electronics ... a supporter of Concessions Club . . . an owner of a speedy '39 Pontloe ... a vocation In Florida over Easter vacation. VAL MARIE CAPRON Potifo foet and perfect ability as a dancer make Val a peppy Hornette . . . president of Tri-Epsilon . . . chairman of both Homecoming coronation committee and Junior Class Play makeup committee . . . NHS and FBLA . . . outstanding church and choir work. MERLE WINSLOW CARLSON Industrious and friendly . . . often seen leaving poker parties in a Pontioc convertible . . . president of French Club . . . cochairman of Homecoming decorations committee . . . Dei Gratio every Tuesday . . . E-Club ond NHS . . . Senior Honor Roll . . . main interest swimming. ALLAN CHARLES CHARBONNEAU Skip ... a borrel of fun bubbling over with sfy and witty comments . . . eoger participant in wrestling, frock, and swimming combined with membership In German Club for three years ond Green Knights . . . other Interests ore cors. jozz. and women in that order. WILLIAM CHISLER Chis . . . president of his homeroom ... on avid hockey participant as a B-squod player and then manoger of varsity as a senior .. . biggest peddler of our junior class stale popcorn . . . biology is his favorite subject — he keeps mony tropical fish. GAIL ELLEN CHURCH Enthusiasm wos willingly lent to oil Gail's activities . . . choir heord her lovely voice . . . Y-teens for three yeors . . . octive os secretary of her church youth group . . . special interest In ice skating and the collection of records . . . "Forget III" 19So this is American food. JAMES FRANKLIN COFFIN Shorty ... a smoll package containing powerful dyno-mite . . . co-cop?ain of wrestling teom on which he participated for three years . . . in Concessions Club for two years . . . his outside interests include hunting and footboll . . . "I don't believe itl" CHARLES WILLIAM CORCHRAN Happy-go-lucky Chuck was willing to help . . stage crew. Concessions Club and Junior Achievement . . . outside activities include skiing and basketball . . . summers spent as a camp counselor ot Comp Lincoln . . . easy going and casual. CAROL ANN CORREA Shining black hair ond a reody smile . . . Spanish Club, World Affairs, and Junior Achievement heod her activities ... a unique ond subtle sense of humor . . . skiing in the winter and tennis in the summer Fill Carol's spore time . . truly a delightful girl. DELORES MARY CLARK Dolly's extra-curricular activities number many . . . three-year member of Y-teens . . . secretary of FHA . . . secretory and vice-president of FBLA . . . diligent and trustworthy committee member . . . future plans — merchandising . . . vivocious and friendly. THOMAS LAVERNE CLARK A cheery word, a friendly grin . , . memories of a fun summer south of the border . . . unforgettoble os the Homecoming jester . . . Tom has many outside activities — JA, I-ball, scouts, ond baseball . . . three years on Buzzctte . . . Junior Class Play . . . Senior Honor Roll. JAMES ODELL COLEMAN Katt . . . o quiet and friendly manner . . . membership In Green Knights and Junior Achievement . . . unusual job os Santa Claus in August . . . favorite likes — automobiles and parties . . . plons for the future Include an education at the University of Minnesota. 20MICHAEL COURTNEY Treasurer of Red Cross Council . . . several co- choirmon positions — tickets for Peter Pan, publicity for tho Prom . . . sparked his l-ball team . . . Mike attended Moth Club and maintained excellent grades . . . his intelligence and willingness to work wore ever In demand. SALLY KATHRYN COVNICK Sol's interests and services were given to FHA, Spanish Club, Y-teens, and GAA . . . a willing office and librory helper . . . devoted much time to her church youth group . . . comp counseling occupied her summers . . . a capable and co-operative worker. STEWART GEORGE DAHL JEFFERY EARL DAHL Ski enthusiast extraordinaire . . . dramatic ability — Jukes In Peter Pan and Richard in the Pirates of Penzance . . . vice-president of both the choir and of his Hi-Y chapter . . . Student Council . . . often plotting ski trips to Lutsen in his yellow Metropolitan. Stu . . . to be honored by service In the Navy for the next six years . . . choir member for four years, appearing in numorous choir performances . . . treasurer of the choir as a senior . . . varsity swimming in ninth and tenth grodes ... favorite hobbies; cars and girls. SHELDON GUNNAR DANIELSON Shelley . . . competitor on swim team as a sophomore . . . valuable asset on track team as o junior and senior . . . a member of Art Club . . . office holper . . . president of church Hl-C Club . . . Interests include hunting and fishing . . . future ot U. of M. . . . mellow by Shello. CARL DENNISON Scholarship ond athletic ability . . . Pete's main In-forest is sports — a football letterman, varsity bosket-boiler, a golf enthusiast, trocksfer and hunter . . . member of NHS . . . vice-chancellor of German Club . . . seen giving out ethia slips fifth hour . . . "Cripesl" Scanlon's harem I 21LORIN DERBY Known to his family and all his friends of Edina os Larry . . . Larry's favorite interest is his motorcycle . . . every, body remember Lorry and his motorcycle as the re nowned leader of the procession to our memorable junior closs picnic lost spring. DAVID BRUCE DICKEY Dave's quiet, sincere manner coupled with diligent work has earned him a regular ploce on the honor roll , . . outdoor hobbies of hunting ond rabbit breeding . , . plans aimed of forestry at the University of Minnesota. SUSAN JANE EMERSON Emmy is a descendant of Ralph Waldo, ond has In-herited a similar flair for writing . . . enthusiasm shown as a cheerleader in her sophomore year . . . many changeable hair colors . . . active member of F8LA and choir . . . enjoys hunting — anything is fair game. HAROLD JAMES ENGEN leky ... in school he lent his efforts to prinfshop ond Cone ess ionj Club . . . out of school he supported De-Molay ond his church youth group ... a car enthusiast and female odmlrer ... future plon Include further education at the University of Minnesota. THOMAS GERALD DIBBLE Dibby . . . Homecoming tickets committee . . . octive pa-tidpotion in Green Knights ... a ski enthusiast. Tom may be found on the slopes of neighboring ski areas every winter . . . loves cars and sports of all kinds . . . his terrific personality is a sure bet for success. FRANCES SUZANNE DISNEY Friendly and energetic . . . octive In Y teens, Susie is president of her group . . . long-standing member of church and xhool choirs . . . vice-president of FTA . . . Curly In Peter Pan . . . GAA ond French Club . . . declam winner . . . veep of FTA ... her future includes the U. CHARLES WARD DISNEY Athletics offered Dis o chance to participate In B-squad basketball and l-ball . . . once interested in something Charles bubbles over with enthusiasm . . . future plan lean toward further education at Dunwoody . . . o constant jabber of words. BARBARA JEAN EGEKVIST Edina proudly sent Borb to Greece as a summer AFS'er . . . Senior Student Council member, Hi-Y Sweetheart candidate . . . secretary of National Honor Society . . . Spanish Club . . . Y-Teen member of three years . . . sure femininity in oil that she does. PATRICIA ANN ENQUIST Bouncy blonde with a bubbling personality . . . office poge. president of Ixtons. a Sunday xhool teacher, and church choir secretary ore a few of Patty's many activities . . . a truly understanding friend . . . water-skiing and pointing . . . future airline hostess. EDWARD HERMAN ENGLEKING Ed ... o Richfield transfer who fit In well at Edina . . . two years on varsity basketball there, one year here . . . participant in Sponish Club and in the choir . . . hobbies include photography ond working on his Model A . . . active member of his church youth group. 22PHILLIP JOHN ESTREM Phil . . . transfer from Breck In his junior yeor . . . represented his homeroom in the Red Cross Council . . . cut up the ice for the Green Knights hockey team . . , usually soen driving "Mr. Blue" . . . one of the boys. RUTH MAURINE FARRINGTON Known for will-o'the-wisp waistline . . . leadership abilities shown as Student Council representative for two years and committee chairman for Sophomore Reception and Homecoming . . . participation in French and Latin Club ... her charm is her casual mannerisms. JAYNE OLIVIA ENROTH "So I said to Marlon" . , . an octress par excellence leads In Laura. Peter Pan, and The Bishop's Candlesticks . . . treasurer of Thespians . . . French Club, Y-Teens. Homecoming skit, declom ... the recipient of Edina's "Oscar" for tho best performance of 1959. JANICE ANNE ERICKSON Jon ... a quiet peace of mind combined with a charming personality . . . wonderful memories of past summers in northern Minnesota ... Art Club and Future Homemakers of America Club . . . apparent interest at Roosevelt . . . future plans include study at Bemidji State. SUSAN MARIE EVERETT Evie . . . o vivacious spirited little gamin ... on adventuresome sense of humor . . . Spanish Club, Y-teens, and ethics committee member ... an outstanding ability in all summer sports due to yeors of fun and training at Camp Lake Hubert. MICHAEL JEROME FIETEK Mike . . . senior picture taken at Scherling Pletch Studios In spite of his special duty to Jock Sims . . . helped make popcorn in Concessions Club . . . vitally Interested In girls . . . Army, college, and perhaps the Highway Potrol In the future . . . "Pardon me." SALLY ANN FINKENAUR A certain sparkle . . . Y-teens — All-school sophomore representative, All-school treasurer. president of Phi Delta Theta os a senior ... Invitation chairman for Senior Reception, business manager of the Junior Class Ploy, Student Council representative .. . "Just a sec." DIANE FIRTH Di . . . a transfer from Long Island, New York, as o senior ... the "coptaln" of the yearbook committee and a Red Cross and Student Council representative at her old school ... at Edina — Spanish Club, Y-teens. Art Club ... an avid figure skater . . . o petite pockoge of femininity. ■ SUSAN LOUISE FISHER Friendly ond sincere . . . homeroom treasurer, member of Spanish ond French Clubs in her senior year, the Blizzard Ski Club . . . finds time to be with a certain boy . . . would like to attend Colorado State University . . . often heard saying "What's the occasion?" JULIA MARGARET FLOWER Julie ... on octive Y-feener . . . FBLA. Spanish Club, and holl monitor . . . faithful participation in choir through two years of loyal membership ... an avid bridge player . . . lovely brown hair and eyes . . . future plans include Yankton College. 23DIANE JOYCE FOLEY Di . . . o roward for Edino . . . All-school Y-teens President . . . Buzzetfe second poge editor ... a girl of many honors — NHS, Quill and Scroll, Thespians, do-dam regional winner . . . French Club, FHA . . . courage, sincerity, and friendliness. MARIE FOSS Blue eyes, forever twinkling . . . a most capable chalr-mon of Homocoming publicity ond French Club Bonquet decoration committees . . . talented Buzzetfe orl editor . . . Senior Honor Roll . . . French and World Affairs Clubs ... a flair for skiing and swimming. JAMES C. FORSBERG Jim . . . camo to us from Washburn as a senior . . . Spanish Club, Hl-Y, and Green Knights kept Jim active this year ... a tenor in the Choir . . . he's In his church choir and Luther Leogue . . . favorite hobbies ore boating ard skiing . . . plans to attend Gustovus. THEODORE CHARLES FRANK E-club membership awardad through participation in both baseball and basketball . . . Spanish Club, Choir . . . Hi-Y member. Conservation Club . . . plans aimed at studying medicine ... relaxed casual manner shown In ond out of school. COLIN C. FRYKMAN A sincere friend to all who know him ... an enthusiastic Hakster and Green Knight . . . Colin counselored many a riotous canoe trip . . . possesses sarcasm and wit . . . many years of college ahead in preparation for a career in medicine. VICKI LYNNE GADDIS Enthusiasm and energy . . . a variety of Interests — figure skoting, piano playing, traveling, and synchronized swimming . . . GAA, World Affoirs, Math and Art Clubs . . . FTA treasurer . . . love of chlldrren evidenced by her future In kindergarten teoching ... a loyal friend. DIANE JEANETTE GARRISON Truly on irresistible laugh . . . a busy office helper . . . active member of choir, FBLA, and Y-toens for tho past three years . . . memorable trips to Princeton and "Annie" . . . Diana lovos to sing, laugh, and onfoy life . . . "That reminds me of Florida." BORIANNA GENTCHOV Edina's favorite Francalse . . . Borionno is secretary of French Club, a member of World Affoirs and German Clubs . . . Zeta Chi chaplain . . . a determined solosman for Junior Achievement . . . excited about her role in Peter Pan . . . Honorary Hi-Y Sweetheart. SHARON ANN GERECKE Sherri . . . quiet wit and pretty blue eyes . . . participant in Spanish Club, World Affairs Club, Homecoming committees, Junior Achievement, and Y-tcens . . . loves to write letters ... an Interest In math and science . . . spent on exciting sum-mer in Oregon. TERRY ANN GARRISON Terry . . . displays her ener-getic spirit in oil that she undertakes . . . her industry was evidenced by her work In FBLA. her Y-teens chapter, and FHA . . . summer finds her enthusiastic about all water sports imoginablo . . . quiet, but exceedingly fun to know. 24LINDA GERTRUDE GEVING Blue eyes and a sweet smile describe this avid "American Bandstand" fan ... a mem-ber of Spanish Club and Art Club In her senior year . . . Y-teens as a sophomore . . . a deep thinker . . . unusual talent in art and choir . . . a sincere and charming person. JAMES ROBERT GOWIING Jim ... a transfer student from Duluth East High School ... a voriety of interests including baseball, skiing, hunting, and fishing . . . cnior membership in Regis Hi-Y and a renowned sollor of the Homecoming buttons , . . an interesting and intriguing person to know. JEAN MARIE GIIRUTH Journalistic ability classified as outstanding . . . Minneapolis. representative to Ford's National Teen-Age Press Conference . . . Quill and Scroll earned through work on Buzzotte . . . Senior Honor Roll, NHS ... on interest In football games ond "Yowl Older men|" DAVID ALLEN GRABBAM Grab's lanky frame hustled around the track and the basketball court to win him several letters ond member-ship in E-dub ... an excellent trumpeter — three years of band and one of Band Council ... a faithful chaplain of his Hi-Y chapter. I RALPH RAYMOND GRAMS Ralph contributed three years to Edina's tennis squad, which won both Lake Conference and State Championships . . . participation in the Science Fair for two years ond membership in Math Club indicate his avid Interest In the physical sciences . . . humor. PATRICIA CAROL GRANGER Trish . . . o girl with a pleasing personality . . . oefive in GAA, World Affairs, ond Spanish Clubs, vice-president of FHA . . . representative to the National Methodist Youth Convention at Purdue os a reward for outstanding work in M.Y.F. JOYCE DORRAINE GRINLEY "Carmel corn anybody?" . . . on inventive Program Chairman of Les Femmes Y-teens . . . various activities throughout high school Included FBLA ond Spanish Club ... a frequont committee worker ... an ardent lover of water-skiing . . . "Why do I like Iowa?" — V. CAROLYN LEE GROAT Queenio ... a constont giggler . . . octive participation in Home Ec Club, in Y-teens. and os a holl monitor kept Carolyn busy . . . o girl who is forever con-fused — "It's a great story — is it true?" . . . o beoutiful wordrobe occentuating o darling figure. JAMES ROGER GROVER Baseball and basketball are Jim's main Interests ... a great asset to the Homecoming committees for he served willingly on sevoral . . . church work and hb job as a corry-out boy toko up most of Jim's sporefime . . . looks forward to four years of the U of M. PATRICIA GUNBERG Pat proved to be a hard working officer of FBLA. an octive Y-feens member, ond an attentive hall monitor . . . a volunteer worker at the Sister Kenny Foundation . . . adept of both piano ond organ , . . plans to attend St. Olaf College in North-field ... "I guess so." 25Was the roin our excuse? CONSTANCE EVE HAENNY Connie ... a friendly smile . . . president of Tomis Y-Teens ond Junior Class float axholrman ... her musical talent was displayed by orticlpotion in band both playing the clarinet ond singing . . . Bloomington's athletic teoms hold a special interest for Connie. BYRON CRAIG HAMILTON By . . . characterized by the hot coronet he played for three years in Edina's Marching Bond . . . membership In the Club Esponol and Auctor Hl-Y chapter . . . time not spent in studying was used In hunting and wafer skiing . . . "Don't sweat Itl" DONALD DOUGLAS HAMILTON A quiet ond friendly manner . . . Don's athletics centered around wrestling . . . eoger participant in Latin Club and assistant editor of the Buzzette sports page . . . octive In church work, serving os President of University of Life youth group ... an all-around great guy. JEAN KAY GUNDERSON Jeonnie with the light brown holr . . . memories of a thrilling trip to Europe . . . Nationol Honor Society member and homeroom vice-president ... her sparkling soprano voice led to three years In choir ... her favorite pastimes are swimming. skating, and bowling. JEAN JACQUELINE GUNDUS A transfer from Barrington Consolidated High School in Illinois as o junior . . . Jean lent her initiative to both FBLA ond FHA, her efficiency to the office as a poge, ond her friendliness to her Y-feens chapter . . . the PF's Faith Chairman at Colonial Church. 26ROBERT JOHN HANKEN Sincere and fun individualist .. . South Dakota transfer as a sophomore . . . World Affairs and German Club . . . Y-Tccns Hero candidate ... his penetrating "Toy Trumpet" led to the band's vice-presidency . . . In summer It's anchors owoy, in winter It's antiquo cars. MARGURITE ANNE HANSEN A strawberry blonde with an impish mind . . . Margie is an avid sports enthusiast and could be seen at many athletic events during the year . . . Junior Achievement. FHA, and a three-year member of World Affairs Club . . favorite pastime — reoding o good book. BARBARA LYNNE HANSON Barb ... her main Interests seem to be a variety of outdoor activities . . . found time to participate in FBLA, FHA. Spanish Club, and Y-teen$ ... a diligent ond enthusiastic worker on several committees . . . favorite saying — "You're a monkey tool" . . . naturally congenial. DOUGLAS KEITH HARRIS Harry ... a choir member in his sophomore year . . . B-bosekall and hockey os a sophomore and junior . . . intramural basketball In ninth ond tenth grodes . . . on avid stomp collector . . . vitolly Interested in sports such as bowling , . . "Why not. Stove?" f ft N SHARON HANSON Delightful transfer from Edina's rival. St. Louis Park . . . a Buxzefto reporter In her junior year . . . two-year member of FBLA and Y-tcens . . . octlve In her church choir and youth group . . . easily recognized by her big brown eyes and blonde ponytail. JANICE JOYCE HARTWICK Jon ... a welcomed oddition to Edina from Woshburn in her junior year . . . National Honor Socloty membor ond honor roll student . . . loyol Sponish Club and Y-teen member ... a mixture of brains and beauty . . . friendly to all ... a great asset to Edina. Abra-kadobra ... We wonl 27JON HENRY HARVEY Jon ... on ocitve member of Wolther Leogue . . . diligent worker on the Homecoming judging committee his favorite hobbles appear to be hunting and fishing — he won second ploce in a boitcasting too moment last summer . . . future plans include college. GARY RICHARD HAUCK Achtung — on octive German Club member for three yeors ... on interest in mathematics ... a member of Science Seminar . . . honor roll student ... on the tennis team In his sophomore year . . . Junior Achievement worker . . . plans to offend the University of Minnesota . . . "Reef." MARY EILEEN HAWKINS Intellect which extends throughout all activities . . . NHS, Senior Honor Roll . . . successful participation In declam ond debate . . . "A" ratings os bond's percussionist ... a most welcomed guiding light In discussions of Russian lit . . . a terrific gal. FREDRICK ROBERT HEMPEL Carefree and fun-loving . . . an avid interest In skiing — has been a faithful participant on the ski team for three yeors . . . stock boy at Donaldson's ... Intrigued by the "wild blue" — hopes to go Into aeronautics . . . Fred plans to go to the University of Minnesota. GERALDINE MARY HENKEL An inquisitive nature that delights her friends (and teochers) . . . bock-stage worker — props for the Junior Class play, costumes for Peter Pon . . . Y-foens, French ond German Clubs . . . Geri hopes to continue her study of foreign languages in college. BRUCE FREDRICK HEPP Outstanding ability shown as Edina's punter In foot bo 11 and as a sprinter in frock earned Holiday's membership in the E-Club ... interest In Hi-Y shown through election as all-school treasurer and delegate to Hi-Y Conference . . . homeroom president and French Club. SHARON MARIE HEDE Knows at least one person from every school in the city . . . interest in activities led to membership in FBLA. FHA. Choir. Art Club, and Y-teens . . . octive committee participation . . , leadership shown as president of church youth group . . . likes water-skiing. JAMES HEIMARCK A leader, student, actor, and athlete . . . homeroom president, member of Student Council, Boys' County Delegate. Red Cross Council member . . . Laura and Peter Pan . . , theme committee CO hairmon for Prom . . . bosketboll and track ... a mon of many talents. JEAN ANN HEIKE Loveliness and groce ... a perfect poge-boy ... a girl who possesses a fun-loving ond devilish personality . . . graceful in the water — an octive participant in numerous synchronized swimming shows ... a loyal member of Y-teens, FHA, and Spanish Club. V KATHRYN ELIZABETH HENDERSON Kaisy ... a small girl with a way of captivating friends . . , laugh provoking . . . member of Y-teens . . . hall monitor as a senior . . . efficient bookstore helpor . . . a notural result of an intense Interest In people is her future plans for nuriing . . . sincerity personified. 28DANIEL JON HERTSGAARD Don . . . transferred from Rocine, Wisconsin, In hi» junior year to be on asset to Edina ... a finollst in the Symphony concert contest ond president of the bond . . . Burzetto fourth-page editor . . , Hi-Y member . . . capability and talent which left its mark on Edina . . . DAVID CARL HEY A man of mony talents . . . letters in football and tennis . . . three hockey letters. 1959 hockey co-captain . . . E-club treasurer . . . French Club. Rhon Hi-Y vice-president . . . Homecoming King candidate . . . very popular with cheerleaders . . . a sarcastic sense of humor. PARK W. HILGENDORF Well-known as Yankee among his friends . . : left Washington Irving High In West Virginia to become a senior at Edina . . . mainly Interested in electronics . . . definitely not a beatnik, but he finds ploosure in listening to jaxz and drinking espresso coffee. THOMAS JEFFREY HIRSH Good natured, tall, and blond . . . Tom's main in-teresf is sports — baseball, golf, ond l-boll ... on active Germon ond Math Clubber . . . chairman of Homecoming Coronation committee . . , summer weekends frequently spent in Wisconsin . . . "Like wowl" ORVILLE CARL HOGNANDER Habter who makes the fiercest foces . . . Hooggy was chosen top JA vice-president as a junior . . . an interest in sports — especially hockey ond football . . . penny-pinching treasurer of the World Affairs Club . . . sense of humor usually touched with sarcasm. PETER ROBERT HINCK Pete ... a member of Green Knights . . . participant In his Episcopal Young Churchmen group . . . mode a memorable trip to Hawaii last summer . . . o Hi-Fi enthusiast ... his Interest in piloting may lead to a future in the U S. Air Force ... a true cor lover. DAVID HOFFMAN "Hoff" . . . transferred from Souix Foils, South Dakota, in tenth grode to become on o«et to the baseball and basketboil teams . . . Allconference for the Hornets in baseball . . . Spanish Club and Hi-Y were other of his activities . . . "Bo serious." CYNTHIA ANN HOLLEY Cinders . . . vitally interested In art — member of Art Club, treasurer as o senior . . . painting ond drawing occupy her spare timo . . . o horso enthusiast . . . Choir ond Y-feen member .. . plans to prepare for a career in commercial art of the Chicogo Institute of Art. CRAIG DONALD HOLSTAD A winning smile ond o winning way . . . Craig's moin interest lies in sports — both State and National Cham-pion In badminton, the spark of Edina's defense in hockey . . . octive In Green Knights . . . E-Club membership earned by hockey letters . . . ''Me ond My Shadow." LOUISE ANNE HOLTZ Lou . . . musk, music, music . . . three year participation in band playing both the clarinet and oboe . . . FTA. Junior Achievement os o sophomore, and orchestra at the U of M take up most of Lou's time . . . Bemidjl State Teachers College lies aheod. 29Owr Wfnmtri were spent on canoe trips . .. LEWIS HOUCK Lew ... on interest in skiing, languages and ? . . . three years on the ski team ond a job on the ski patrol . . . officer and three-year member of both Lotin Club and German Club . . - president of his church youth group and homeroom officer . . • one of the King’s men. MICHAEL DENNIS HOY The spirited little dynamo behind Mr. Sconlon's Lotin Club . . . outstanding scholastic ability . . . Senior Honor Roll . . . interest in the study of mathematics and the field of science . . . Edina’s “Stanley" . . . fomed for talents at brewing beer . . . “Been a long time o 'brewing." JOHN WILLIAM HUGHES JOHN HUEBSCHER Jay . . . rarely serious but truly o good leoder . . . sophomore class pres., chairman of Tolent Show . . . octive Hi-Y ond Student Council member ... co-chairman of our winning senior skit . . . Jay's dynamic personality led to his being chosen our doss favorite. Hughcsor ... a true athlete with a sport for eoch season . . . two years on the football, basketball, ond baseball teams — Allconference in footboll . . . leadership shown as vice-president of h»s HI-Y chapter ond of his homeroom . . . "Russian Club tonight. Mom. Let's go folios!" MARION FRANCES JACOBSON Sincerely shy, but when you get to know her — WOW I quiet sense of humor . . . a member of GAA, Y-teens, and vorious committees . . . a faithful church choir member for three years ... Interested in dramotics ond skiing ... her future lies in nursing . . . "Oh! Noooo." MARK OLIVER JACOBSON Joke . . leadership displayed as president of the junior doss and vice-president of Student Council . . . offended State Student Council Convention . . . Latin Club member . . . president of Tri-Alpha HI-Y . . . ombitious and hard-working . . . desires a medical education. 30PAULA MARCELLUS JENNINGS Identified by a slow, subtle occenf . . . assistant activities editor of the Whigreon . . . Y-feens member ... a conscientious worker demonstrated by many hours of work freely given to the Whigreon . . . intelligence combined with Initiative . . . genuine friendliness. MARY CAROL JACOBSON Always o kind word for everyone . . . Mary spent two years In the band . . . a hard-working library assistant . . . participation in GAA and Art Club kept her sparetime filled . . . octivo in her church youth group . . . plans include business college after graduation. GUY JARVI A motorcyclo fan-member of AMA . . . a loyal fiat-hour hall monitor . . . photographer for the Buzzetfe . . . a member of the Wednesday Night Study Group ... a Deacon in De-Moloy ... a Soufhdole shoe salesman . . . Conservation and Concessions Clubs . . . future at the U of M. FRANZ PEER JEVNE Zur . . . all-around ability . . . four years on tennis squod ond member of State Champion doubles team . . . two-year puckster . . . throe yeors in E-Club. vice-president as a senior ... a highly spirited Hokster . . . consistently an honor roll student ... Mr. Ivy Leogue. CONSTANCE EVELYN JOHNSON "Is it Connie or Dotty?" This time It's Connie ... a member of both French Club and World Affoia Club . . . capable president of her Y-toens chapter ... if energy and ability are signs of success. Connie is sure to succeed In the years ahead . . . o small bundle of dyno-mite. DENNIS ALLEN JOHNSON Denny ... a welcome transfer from Roosevelt os o junior ... at Roosevelt, he was treasurer of his junior doss and a member of the student-teocher planning committee . . . earned an "R" and an "E" with three yeors of varsity swimming ... a future at the U of M. . . ond at mony lakes 31DOROTHY MARION JOHNSON Dotty possesses a love for travel, especially to the East . . . active Junior Achievement ond Y-teens member . . . modo her dramatic debut In the Senior Homecoming Skit ... a willing committee member ond active church worker ... a loyal friend with a lively personality. KARLEEN ELOISE JOHNSON Toll, blonde, sweet, and charming . . . Interests cen-tered around Hornettes, Y-teens, and Spanish Club . . . her excellent horsemanship has won her many ribbons . . . memories of summers spent at the lake . . . Kar-leen radiates friendliness and sincerity . . . nice to know. REBECCA LOU JONES Becky transferred from Wifchito, Kansas, In her senior year . . . active in mixed choir, debate, and GAA . , a member of Spanish ond World Affairs Clubs ... a competent Buzzette reporter . . . displayed her octing talent as Mrs. Darling in Peter Pan. JANET LOUISE JOHNSON Jan . . . shiny block hair ond sparkling blue eyes ... her lovely figure is complemented by on almost inexhaustible wardrobe . . . supporter of FBlA ond Y-teens ... a terrific sense of humor — never forgets o joke ... a very speciol In-terest In St. Louis Pork. SUSAN JEAN JOHNSTONE A girl of many moods . . . Sue's foreign interests were shown in Spanish and World Affairs Clubs . . . sang In the choir for two years . . . octive in both her Y-teens Club ond church work . . . fond of skiing and tennis . . . sweet, sincere, and full of fun. EUGENE KADLAC Geno . . . o dependable and diligent worker on Conversation Club for three years . . . received conversation awards as a junior . . . member of the choir . . . Visual Aids helper ... his interests include painting and archery . . . on occasion seen driving a cob. KURT BOYE KAISER A little guy who makes up for his size In intelligence . . . NHS, a Notional Merit Scholarship semi-finalist. Senior Honor Roll . . . octive in Latin ond German Clubs . . . officer of the Rodio Club . . . with Kurt on our side, how con the Russians possibly win? ROGER JOHNSON Rog ... a three year member of Edina's swimming team ... on octive Spanish Clubbor in his senior year . . . Rog seems to like stow skiing better than anything else — except members of the opposite sex . . . from Edina to Augsburg College after graduation from Edina. JACQUELYN GAIL JONES Jackie or Jonesey ... on octive Y-teener — choplaln of Rho Delta Theta after three years of loyal mem-bership . . . o lovely Job's Daughters Queen . . . Red Cross Council representative for two years ... a diligent committee worker friendly ond thoughtful. DONALD TITUS JORDAN A newcomer to Edina in 1957 ... a star bowler — 1959 Junior State Bowling Champion for Minnesota . . . fascinating charm combined with a pleasing southern drawl . . . left Edina of Christmas for Ames, Iowa . . . a great oddition, but on even greater loss. 32SHARON KAY KEUER Tronsfer from Washburn . . . has o witty remark for every word spoken . . . always doing something with her hair . . . "Oh, kidl" . . . forever teoching someone the Washburn donee . . . oc-five In many Washburn activities . . . Y-teens . . . girls' choir . . . "Seottle, here I cornel" MICHAEL CORWIN KIBLER Mickey, a gentleman who prefers blondes . . . Green Knights . . . member of unofficial Senior Playboys' Club . . . ardent supporter of sports, parties, and dates . . . smiling Irish eyes . . . quick to blush . . . "Er . , , something." LOIS LANORA KIMBALL NANCY KAISER Nebbish . . , transferred to Edina from Jacksonville, Florida, at the end of her junior year . . . possessor of on authentic southern drawl ... a hall monitor and Y-teens momber in her senior year . . . future in medicine at the University . . . "Whot? A winner party?" PATRICIA JANE KIICHLI Beautiful auburn hair and lovely long lashes ... Pot was on active member of lotln Club and Home Ec Club ... a participant in the advanced biology program . . . her high scholastic achievement resulted In selection to NHS as a junior . . . possible future in biology. Shorty . . . always a quick smile . . . loves to donee and collects records . . . member of FBLA, band, and GAA . . . library helper . . . worked on the Senior Reception ond Homecoming . . . Junior Achiever and church worker . . . future at Minnesota School of Business. JOHN MAURICE KIMMERLE A guy who has a witty com-ment for every occasion . . . membor of a 7:59 cor pool . . . loyal ond octive . . . E lub. swimming team, and German Club member . . . main interests include swimming and hunting . . . college out West or the University of Minnesota. DAVID OTTO KAUPPI Quiet and sorcastic, a lover of fun , . . proved ability us on end in football, distance mon In track . . . widespreod Interests — senior class treasurer, Hi-Y president, Student Council member, Buzzette reporter, 1-Ball and Green Knights . . . "Sorry about thafl" JAMES RICHARD KESLER Hi-Y activities Interested Tiger and kept him busy In hb senior year , . . always found time for his favorite hobbies — hunting ond booting .. . attracted to the field of electronics ... a winning smile and pleasing mannerisms . . . thoughtful ond understanding. WILLIAM KIMBER Toll, red-heodod B.K. is recognized for his athletic ability on the football Field and his leodership ability os president of Hi-Y and E-club . . . Student Council momber . . . Homecoming King candidate . . . friendliness plus . . . hopes to attend Lawrence. LANA RAE KING Individualism and a subtle sense of humor “Lana . . . unsung heroine as Whigrean classes and subscription editor .. . unforgettable MC of Talent Show — "I can't go through with Stl" . . . chairman of Homecoming dance committee . . . Powers Teen Board ... on to college with NO regrets. 33DOROTHY ELIZABETH KINNEY Aj dependoble 01 they come — on enthused office worker ond on incorruptible hoi I monitor . . . o mothe-moticol genius — membership in Math Club ... a participant in both German and Latin Club . . . Honor Roll . . . a capable Sunday school teacher . . . cries only "contoct tears." KATHY RN JEAN KIRKMAN Katie combined successfully work and pleosure in her extro urricular life — Whig-roan Editor, Homecoming attendant, Student Council. NHS. Quill and Scroll and junior class secretory ... a beautiful girl with an outstanding personality and quolities of leadership. BETTY KAY KIRSCHNER Never a dull moment when Betz is oroundl . . . Mud Queen of the Rood Knights Hayride . . . from a blonde to a brunette in her senior year ... an avid Shelley Berman fon . . . two-year member of Art Club, GAA. and Y-teens . . . exceedingly friendly . . . "Oh, really?" JOAN ELIZABETH KNUTSON Jo-Jo . . . Edino's femole swimmer extroordinaire as evidenced by years ond years on Edlno't swim team ... a high-kicking Hornette ond ever-reody Whigreon senior section assistant . . . Spanish Club and Y-teens membership ... as reliable as the rising sun. MARY KOHNER Her "Nibbs" was on understudy for Peter Pan as well as a lost boy . . . Spanish Club, Y-teens, choir ond many committee jobs . . . a reliable Fridoy night bowler ... on odept synchronized swimmer . . . ohl the sparkle in those blue eyesl , . . future at the U of M LINDA KAY KUNKEL Kunk . . . three terrific hobbies: swimming, water-skiing, and doncing . . . enthusiastic membership In FBLA, FHA, and Y-teens In her junior and senior years . . . hopes to work os a secretory in the future . . . main interest — a certain guy . . . "I'll never tell." KATHY RN KAY KULP Kaybird ... the girl of unpredictable remarks . . . president of her Y-teens chapter. Eta Theta, Jr. Rod Goss Council. Art Club. World Affairs Club ... a loyal Homecoming float committee member . . . Sunday school toocher supreme . . . a misleodingly calm appearance GERALD REX LAPP Jerry . . . possessor of a masculine physique ... exciting memories of past summers spent working on highway construction . . . favorite pastime — trapping and then relating his adventurous experiences to others . . . "Where's my gal. Sal?" . . . hopes to attend college. DAVID MORRELL LARKIN A valuable asset to the swimming loom — E-club . . . advertising and business manoger for the Buzzotto . . . Red Cross. French Club. Hi-Y. and Green Knights . . . industriousness in his church youth group won him a week's trip to N.Y. . . . "What's her name?" RICHARD DAVID LAVAY Master of the music world — an excellent drummer in the Musicians Union . . . has hobnobbed with the pros in the realm of music . . . further education ot the University of Minnesota lies aheod . . . quiet mannerisms . . . foreseeable sure success. 34CAROL VIRGINIA LEARN A loyol Edina supporter with o variety of interests — among these were choir and Home Economics Club . . . membership in a bowling leaguo at Southdale . . . horseback riding consumed most of her spare time . . . Carol is frequently heard exclaiming "Fish sticks!" ALICE LECK Matchless creativity . . . decorations ond publicity for the Senior Reception, Homecoming, and Peter Pan . . . years of choir concerts and operettas . . . president of Art Club, treasurer of Spanish Club . . . college plans: art, of course . . . Al doesn't walk — she floats. VIRGINIA ALICE LEE Ginny . . . dramatic ability has led to membership in Thespians — Bessie in Laura and student director of George Washington Slept Here . . . NH$, Latin and World Affairs Clubs, and secretary of church group . . . a combination of responsibility and sincerity. ANTHONY PARIS LEUTHOLD EDMUND THOMAS LEVERING Tony . . . Edina's exchonge to Mexico as a junior . . . E-club membership earned through three years on the golf team . . . member of Whigreon staff. Red Cross Council, Hi-Y, and Spanish Club . . . athletic interest — Green Knights hockey team and l-ball . . . well-liked by all. BARBARA TOWNES LEWIS Barbi . . . loves parlies and some of hors should go down in history . . . friendly to everyone . . . three-year member of Y-teens . . . FHA ond GAA . . . French Club os a junior . . . active worker for Junior Achievement . . . fads come her way . . . "Let's ploy bridgel" Ned . . . scouting heads his many activities oufsido of school — Explorer Scout, Star Scout, and recipient of the God and Country Award ... his scientific interests are evidenced by membership in the Edina Astronomy Club and the Minnesota Geological Society. PAUL ARTHUR LILLEJORD Lilly . . . cosily recognized by his very neat appearance and shiny block Chevrolet . . . a choir member in his sophomore year ... a Spanish Club member and Green Knights enthusiast . . . he's at his best around the opposite sex . . . "What's her name?" ALICIA LEHMANN T. J. . . . brown eyes ahd voriable brown hair . . . enthusiastic in everything she does . . . o sincere and understanding friend . . . mokes friends wherever she goes . . . Marty . . . FHA . . . three-yeor member of Y-teens . . . GAA . . . Junior Achievement . . . "Oh, I don't knowl" JACQUELINE TAYLOR LEWIS Jackie . . . known not only by her lovely red hair but also by her friendliness, sympathy, and concern shown for others ... on advocator of fun — rollerskating ond pizza . . . member of Y-teens, GAA, FHA, and FBLA . . , always time for records and donc-ing. SALLY ANN LILLIGREN Sal . . . pep, enthusiasm, and sometimes devilishness ... a perpetual pixie . . . sunshine showers her hair . . . friends from every school . . . active member of FBLA as a junior and senior . . . Y-tcens, GAA, and Art Club . . . loves art and jazz . . . "I have Mike's ring ogoinl" 35'V KAREN LOGAN Kary . . . truly artistic in all that she does ... an Art Clubber who has a flair for sketching . . . Les Bonnes Amies and Zefo Chi have consumed three years of her Tuesday evenings . . . speedy in takirg shorthand — two years of FBLA . . . fond of horses ... a quiet manner. BARBARA LEE LUNDEEN Barb likes people, and pcoplo liko Barb . . . capable, congenial, and cooperative . . . vice-president of tho Red Cross Council and president of FBLA ... a very peppy Hornette . . . her spare time? was spent at G K . . . future plans include business school. Spanish students feel JOANNA KATHERINE LUNDGREN Jo . . . everyone's favorite . . . four-time doss officer. Student Council Secretary, Red Cross President, NHS, Homecoming attendant, the sweetest of the Hi-Y Sweethearts ... a golden voice . . . beauty, intelligence . . . her nomo's Joanna, what more con be said. the Christmas spirit. JEAN LESLIE LINDBERG To say she is meroly friendly is insufficient; she's marvelous . . . capable president of Delta Iota Y-fcens . . . Junior Achievement, Notional Honor Society, Senior Honor Roll . . . never without a smile . . . kindness and understanding — her qualifications for nursing. PETER RUSSELL LINDGREN Rollo . . . transfer from Blake . . . spare time spent both water-skiing and working with cars . . . works at Swedish Hospital , , . would like to become an industrial designer . . . active member of Spanish Club for two yeors . . . "If I eat one more ticket, I've hod it." WILLIAM LEE LUND Bill ... an excellent leader of both his classmates and his teammates — president of the senior clow and captain of the basketball squod . . . All-district In basketball . . . on E-clubber, Hi-Y member. Green Knight and Holater . . . well-liked by everyone. 36JEAN TIFT LYTLE Fivo foot two, eye of blue . . . o faithful Y-foener, Jeannlo was elected Allschool Y-fc«n vice-president - . . always willing to help on committees ... a typical Junior Miss . . . seen rushing for seats on the blue line of the Ice Center . . . lucky number is 10. MICHAEL CARL MAGNUSON Mag . . . frequent appear-once on the Honor Roll despite many activities . . . homerpom officer ... Dei Gratia every Tuesday for three years . . German Club ... a sports enthusiost — baseball, I-ball, hockey, golf, and skiing . . . "Your mother wears combat boots!" BLAKE PARSONS MALBERG Bloke . . . vice-president of the Green Knights . . . one of Dolph's Choir boys . . . participation in the choir's annual oporotta . . . much spore time spent as a baker of his father's bekery . . . on ardent hunter and fisherman . , . Zeus and his Golden Chariot. JOELLE LUNDGREN Jo . . . beautiful brown eyes and a lovely smile . . . member of Spanish Club . . . Y-teens chaplain . . . octive in J.A. . . . charmirg sales girl at Dayton's ... a strong interest in swimming rosulfod in her participation in the Aqua Variety Show . . . future plans In nursing. GEORGE GAGE LYON Known as George ... a member of the U.S. Marine Reserve . . . earned the All-Marine Pistol Shooting Award In the summer of 1959 . . . octive member of Green Knights . . . letter earned through participation in wrestling . . . after grad-uafion, plans Include the U of M. WILLIAM MocPHAIl Quiet and shy on the surface but friendly to all he knows ... an ardent car and flying fan . . . during the summer seen driving a truck . . . loyal supporter of various school activities . . . "Was that coffee you were drinking In study hall?" Tennis shoes even on dress up day. 37STEPHEN MALI SOW Mouse ... a man of varied interests . . . member of Junior Red Cross Council . . . Latin Club ond Green Knights member ... a talkative casual manner odmired by all girls . . . teasing sarcasm . . . destination — the U of M and success. ANNE MASON Mate . . . beoutiful eyes and a darling smile form a perfect combination for this peppy girl . . . participated in Sponish Club, Latin Club, and Y-teens . . . Mose eon often be seen on the ski slopes . . . favorite saying — "And a Yogi Bear to you tool" . . . Fred. PHILLIP JOHN McBRIDE Commonly known os Flip . . . member of swimming team for two years, varsity football for one . . . three years active participation in E-club . . . hidden interest In skin diving . . . former member of the Infamous Aristocrats . . . well-known ond liked by all his friends and classmates. MILA McGARRAUGH Molly . . . Intelligent, responsible. and energetic . . . NHS, Whlgreon business manager, Y-teens member. Quill ond Scroll, FHA sec-refary. committee work . . . future at Antioch College ... her personality ond charm mode Molly a perfect Hi-Y Sweetheart candidate. david e. McPherson A welcome addition from New Trier High School in his senior year . . . genuine genius — top honor grades in his physical science courses ... a capable athlete as seen In l-ball . . . Dave possesses a powerful combination of looks and keen intelligence. LYNN CAROL MEINHOEFER Edino welcomed Lynn from Toronto, Ontario, at the end of her sophomore year . . . a perfect Katie in George Washington Slept Here . . . an active member in Art Club and a Y-teen officer . . . her excellent ability for showing horses has won her many cups and ribbons. MICHAEL JOHN MERRIMAN Rondy's biggest fan . . . come from New York In 1958 . . . frock and wrestling letters . . . Hoksters . . . Spanish Club President . . . touch football . . . speedster . . . I -boll hotchet man . . . always a girl close of hand . . . a whiz In class, on the field, or at a porty. m DUANE KEITH McDONALD A faithful hockey participant — two years on the B-squod ond a devotod monoger of the varsity squad as a senior . . . seen behind the goalie's cage counting stops at Edina's gomes ... his service to the school indudes three years In Concessions Club ... his hobby concerns cars ... a sincere desire tc help. MICHAEL DENNIS McGARY Mike ... an enthusiastic participant In mony out-of-school clubs ... the J.P. Fursluggener Fan Club . . . the Potsreble Drogging Society ... the "What Me Worry?" Club . . . spends much of his spare time hunting .. . "Hoo-hal" ... a jab at the Midnight Auto Supply. BARBARA ANN Me WHITE Barb . . . membership in F8LA as a junior ond senior . . . two-yeor Spanish Clubber . . . active In Y-teens — program choirmon as a junior and three-year member of Rho Delta Thefo . . . auditorium committee for Homecoming ... a future in secretarial or office work. 38JAMES EDWARD MEYER Jim . . . come to Edino in 1959 from Wells, Minnesota . . . spends free time enjoying music and building models . . . demonstrated loyolty to Edina by serving in the Concessions Club . . . intends to contribute further efforts to the Armed Services after graduation. JANET SUZANNE MICHEL Edina hailed Jan in her sen-ior year from St. Louis, Missouri ... a possessor of beoutiful long hair, sparkling eyes and a soft voice ... an able and active member of the bond . . . o future in business school . . . friendly and sweet to all — "I've got a secretl" DONALD DICKERSON MILLER Neatness and an easy-going manner characterize Buzz . . . on avid member of Hi-Y in his junior and senior year . . . o very diligent supporter of French Club . . . outside interests include stamp collecting and guitar strumming . . . a very likeoble person. JUDITH MILLER Jodi ... a transfer from Milwaukee in her junior yeor . . . immediately joined FBIA, Spanish Club, Y-feens, and GAA ... a girl with very changeable hair ... a memorable trip to Texas . . . looking forward to furthor study at business college . . . "I guess notl" JOHN EDWIN MOORE Vice-president of senior doss and all-school Hi-Y . . . president of NHS and Dei Gratia . . . terrifying Coptoin Hook in Peter Pan . . . honorable Pontifex Maximus of Latin Club . . . conscientious worker for Class of '60 — one of our most valuoble leaden. STANLEY MOORE Stan . . . came to Edina in his junior year ... an enthusiastic inclination toward old cars — a proud member of the Viceroy Car Club . . . a sense of humor as shown in his claim to the highest detention record ... his future holds the U of Colorado ... a ladies' man. MARILYN TREONNE MEYER From Benson to Edino in her sophomore year ... a loyal bond member — a bandette In the Pops Concert and the pert baton twirler of cold football games ... a Red Cross Council member . . . FBLA. Les Bonnes Amies Y-teens ... a fan of the Valiants . . . "You're kidding!" CAROL LYNN MILLER A friendly manner and a beautiful wardrobe to go with it . . . willing and capo-ble worker . . . FBLA and Y-fcen member . . . Spanish Club . . . hall monitor . . . a charming sense of humor to go with a cute and perky girl ... her future Includes Valparaiso University. SARAH BETH MOORE To know her is to like her . . . excellent scholostic ochievemont placod Saroh on Senior Honor Roll ond National Honor Society . . . a decided asset to Latin Club, and GAA . . . many hoppy memories of Colorado ranch life . . . outstanding In everything attempted. ORLAN HENRICK MORK Orion's favorite hobbies ore hunting and Fishing . . . he has been a straight honor roll student throughout high school . . . Orion participated In Latin Club In hit sophomore year ... on active member of his church senior Hi-Leogue ... U of M In the future. 39The senior girls still cut copers ot slumber porties. MARGARET ANNE MOSS Margee . . . beauty like o summer's day ... if it's worth doing, it's worth doing well — first page editor of the Buzzefte, Notionol Honor Society treasurer. Senior Honor Roll, All-school Y-teens chaplain, a dancing Hornetfe . . . exploined In-terest In hockey players . . . "Oh grubl" CLEMENTE RODRIQUES MOURAO Rio de Janerio to Edina . . . Clem become octive In cross country and swimming . . . loaned atmosphere to the Peter Pon pirates ... enthusiastic participant In German Club and World Affairs . . . fascinated by bunson burners and mistletoe .. . Clem, never to be forgotten. MICHAEL TULLY MULCAHY Tully . . . o transfer from Benilde High School In 1959 . . . cars, cars, and more cars — obviously Tully's moln interest . . . favorite sayingt "The whatsit on the thingo — ma jig is octing up." . . . After graduating from Edina, Tully plans to go to college and then into the army. JANIS ELLEN MULTALER A newcomer to Edina from Villa Maria Acodemy In southern Minnesota . . . participated in choir and the dramatic club at her former school, hod a major role In the Junior Class Play . . . studied Advanced Art at Edina to learn more about her hobby . . . "Egadl" DIANE DAVIS MYERS A high-kicking Hornette os a junior, she become the leoder and organixer of this year's group . . . Spanish Club, FBLA, and much committee work occupied her . . . member of Les Femmes Y-teens . . . honor roll grades , . . missed dinner in Dubuque because of a tedious day. PHILIP EDWARD MULLEN Flip ... a combination of leadership and service . . . three-year officer of his Luther Leogue and a YMCA comp counselor . . . hobbies Include skiing and guitar playing ... an octive interest In wrestling . . . "I'll buy that." , . . always willing »o lend a helping hond. 40DAVID DAYTON NELSON Nel's main interest is sports — a bockstroker on Edina's team ... the president of Regis Hl-Y as a Junior . . . a poker player extraordinaire and a Green Knight . . . co-chairman of Homecoming parade committee . . . E lub and the Club Espa'nol . . . “Don't push the panic button." JON ROBERT NELSON Jonny . . . always friendly, Jon is well-liked by everyone . . . Homeroom officer and two years of service for Visual Aids . . . never absent from a Green Knight's meet-Ings . . . often seen working at Griffon's Drugstore . . . former Aristocrat ... a future In veterinary medicine. DONALD ROBERT NEITZEL Popular and friendly Don oddcd reol spirit to Edina . . . he eagerly offered his services as visual aid helper . . . two-year member of Spanish Club and one-year member of the Green Knights ... a regular supporter of oil athletic events . . . a clever sense of humor. ALDEN JAMES NELSON Sometimes called Nellie . . . popped popcorn and prepared pop for the juniors to sell of Friday night gomes throughout the yeor . . . faithful participation in the Concessions Club through three years of loyal membership ... a quiet and cooperative guy. DIANE NELSON Dannie . . . easily recognized with a poncll in one hand and a reporter by the othor . . . industrious Editor-In-Chief of Edina's Burzette . . . Breck's 1958 Homecoming Queen . . . often seen conspiring with Whigrean staff . . . memories of o summer in Europe. TIMOTHY MICHAEL NOLAN Nodie . . . come from St. Thomas In tenth grade . . . oorned membership in E-dub through two yeors on varsity hockey . . five months in U.S. Marines taught him the life of a leatherneck . . . office helper . . . “You’d best get squared owoyl" ... a familiar foce at Edina. Exchange student Borianna listens to our smiling AFS'er. 41JOHN THOMAS NORDEEN Tom . . . known (or his cosu-a I ness with the girls ... an octive participant in Green Knights . . . president of his senior homeroom . . . one of Dolph's Choir boys ... an ardent member of his church youth progrom . . . future plans include the U of M . . . "Oh. I forgotl" MARY LYNNE NORRIS Noni ... a sympathetic listener to all problems ... an eager participant in FHA. Spanish Club, and Junior Achievement ... a deep Interest in her church work . . . a willing volunteor ... always ready for fun ond excitement ... an excellent swimmer — loves wafer sports. KATHLEEN ANNE NORTON The Nort . . . octive participation In Y-teens. senior choir, FBLA, and German Club . . . was seen with pod and pencil reporting for Buzzette . . . hall monitor . . . talks anytime about anything . . . "Our time will come soon." . . . 3i00 A.M. explorations . . . winning smile. HELEN LILLIAN NOVOTNY The girl with many ortlstic talents — on octive participant in Art Club . . . offered her services as Visuol Aids helper . , . gave much of her time to her church youth group . . . quiet and reserved . . . always lots of fun . . . futuro plans of becoming an airline hostess. CAROLYN AMY ODELL A perfect Wendy In Peter Pan . . . enthusiastic president of Y-teens largest chapter. Zeto Chi . . . «xhalr-man of both Homecoming ond Talent Show committoes . . . a Future Homemoker of America ... a vision of femininity and beauty . . . so nice to everyone. DONALD PHILIP NORWICH Possesses Intelligence beyond belief ... Mr. Motion's prodigy . . . one of those decodent Romans for three yeors . . . membership in Green Knights os a senior . . . one of Edina's strongest fom and a supporter of oil athletic teams ... a sports enthusiast. JAMES ERNEST NYLUND Nels . . . Interested in music ond church service ... his ability with his saxophone ond his voice earned him a port in the bond and the choir . . . participated in the choir and youth group of his church ... on octive interest in hunting. GEORGE HAMIEY ODELL All-American Boy . . . letters In football, basketball, and base boll ... 1959 football ccxaptain . . . Student Council President . . . Homecoming King . . . Boys' State . . . class officer . . . Senior Honor Roll, NHS ... a talented musician . . . most likely to succeed . . . quite a guyl MARY LOUISE OLINGER Mary Lou ... a loyal FHA'er, on ardent World Affairs Club member, and o three-year participant In Choir . . . fond memories of Mississippi at Christmastime ... a possible future in New York City . . . Mary Lou's personality ond charm make her enjoyable to be with. JUDITH DENISE OSKEY Oik . . . blushing is a purely feminine trait . . . ocodemic ability — Senior Honor Roll . . . the assistant student life editor, FBLA. Y-teens. and French Club . . . two yeors as a Hornetto ... an ambitious volunteer and sports spectator ... "I hafta moke a llstl" 42c ■■■■ KENNETH JAMES PARISH K. J. . . . a memb«' of Utllus Hi-Y ... a keen interest In speedy outos, especially Chevrolets . . . collecting guns constitutes His hobby . . . presently in the Navol Reserve, as preparation for two years In the Navy after graduation . . . then on to college. PATRICIA ANN OSTERHAUS Pottie ... she possesses a special fondness for boys — one In particular ... the children's artist . . . Future Homemakers of America. Future Business Leaders of America, ond Art Club hove kept her busy ... a dear little nut ... on to Hawaii. Pottie . . . "Honest?" GILBERT RICHARD PALMER Gil ... a boy with a first love for skiing who con be seen schuising many a win-fery slope at Telemark . . . enthusiastic membership In Sponlsh Club ... a wicked hall monitor . . . participant In Hl-C Club of Edina . . . known for his superb open houses. PHILLIP WESLEY PARKER Butch . . . fame earned from the renowned Porker stables . . . a true outdoors man as seen by his love of hunting . . . winner of four first prizes ot the drag strips ... a membership in Green Knights . . . a print shop boy . . . lover of can. good times, ond week-ends. NANCY DIANE PATTERSON C.S. ... a typical blonde . . . every Tuesday night — Y-teens? . . . Home Economics Club, Spanish Club, girls' swimming team . . , a special interest In one boy, Jere . . . collects everything from thumb focks to paper dolls . . . "Who is Emily Post?" NEIL RAYMOND PAULSON Big Neil ... a delightful transfer student from Richfield In his sophomore yeor . . . two yeors on wrestling team . . . member of Sponish. Art. and Concession Club . . . a faithful Buzzette photographer . . . fhree-yeor Utilus Hi-Y member ... a friend to all. DENNIS THYRE PEARSON Many band memories of concerts and trips — throe-yeor member of band . . . took on octive part in Sponish Club and was a fwo-yoor member of Rhon Auctor Hi-Y . . . ochleved one of the highest bowling scores In the nation in Junior Bowling ... on all-around boy. EARLENE ANN PEARSON A newcomor in her senior year from St. Louis, Missouri . . . o quiet ond reserved personality . . . octive participation In her Y-teens chapter ond GAA . . . furthered her musical appreciation by constantly listening to stereo records . . . tall ond serene. LOUISE JAMES PEARSON Always a good time with Weexie . . . hard worker, os foculty editor of the Whi-grean , . . ambitious president of Les Femmes Y-teens . . . Red Cross Council representative . . . parade co-chairman for Homecoming . . . giver of many unforget-toble parties — by candlelight. STEPHEN ALLEN PEARSON Pearse ... an outstanding athlete — three-year starter in baseball ond two-year member of varsity football . . . three yeors in E lub . . . an avid supporter of Green Knights, os captain and ploying-coach of their hockey team ... a preference for short girls. 43CAROLYN JOYCE PEDERSON VIRGINIA PEDERSON Carolyn ... a transfer from Mankato in her junior year who added her friendly disposition willingly to varied activities . . . Y-toens Leadership Conference . . . three-year member of German Club. FHA ... a speciol Interest In tho Froshman King of Mankato State. Twinkling eyes and a sparkling smile . . . Ginny's intelligence and perseverance resulted in a high scholastic average . . . third year French was not enough — Indulged In advanced placement, too ... a very special interest in the Armod Forces. JUDITH ANN PEELER A bubbling personality . . . supporter of Tri-U and Eta Theta Y-teen chapters . . . chairman of publicity committee for Laura . . . Latin Club, GAA ... a synchronized swimmer . . . constant chatter ond peppiness rodiate her happiness . . . "T.G.I.F." (Thonk goodness it's Friday.) CURTIS IRA PETERSON Curt . . . presidency of the National Honor Society was just one of his many activities .. . co-choirmon of Homecoming auditorium committee . . . president of Regis Hi-Y . . . o distinguished piano player . . . frequently con be seen water-skiing on Lake Minnetonka. JERRY SHERMAN PEHRSON An avid supporter of the YMCA program . . . homeroom officer as a sophomore ... a fomiliar sight at many Sophomore Tolent Shows . . . top dancing and art seem to be Jerry's main love . . , swimming teom. Green Knights, and German Club . . . Mocaloster ohead. DAVID JOLYON PETERSON Dave . . . many outdoor sports such os canoeing, mountain climbing, ond especially- skiing are Dove's main loves ... ski teom for three years . . . German Club and Hi-Y member . . . dramatic ability displayed in Junior Class and Thespian Plays . . . "Yo can't win 'em all." KAREN LEE PETERSON Beauty, vitality, and intelligence . . . olfernofe to Girls' State . . . All-school ICC representative . . . Whi-grean's patient typist . . . «xhairman of the winning Senior Skit . . . Spanish Club . . . Senior Dance committee . . . "Everybody doesl" . . . o lovely girl. ROLF CLEMENS PETERSON A genuine genius — Senior Honor Roll, Notionol Honor Society, ond a Merit Scholarship semi-finolisf . . . frequently confused with his brother during German class . . . witnessed the 1959 Homecoming program and Peter Pon from behind the stoge as a crew member. JOYCE HELEN PFAFF A quiet feminine manner . . . one reason why gentlemen prefer blondes . . . Joyce added her voice to the Choir . . . two years of Y-teens . . . her membership In Art Club reflected her favorite hobby, pointing . . . future foretells attendance at the U of M. SHARON PIERSON Friendly, curly-haired Sharon is active in Future Business Leoders of America. Choir, ond Y-teens , . . she is often seen after school working behind the counters at Clancy's ... a syncronized swim-mer of notable fame . . . Infectious smiles and incessant chatter. 44KARL PLEISSNER Karlie ... a real hostler os center for the Green Knight pocksfers . . . always gome for anything thof promises to be fun . . . former member of the infamous Aristocrots . . . Interests include hunting and sports cars . . . one of the Joy Boys. MARNEAL HARTWIG PORTER Mornie ... an ex-Washbur-nite . . . o shorp dresser . . . his mellow voice brought about a major role In the operetta ... a loyal member of Green Knights . . . possesses an ovid interest in baseball and water-skiing . . . a fun-loving guy . . . future plans include the Armed Forces. WILLIAM BOARDMAN PORTER The possessor of one lorge pipe . . . loyal to two language clubs — Aedile (gomemoster) for the Latin Club and Wilhelm to follow German Club members . . . skiing enthusiast. Ski Club participant . . . member of Hi-Y ... a trip to Germany lost summer . . . "Oh shoot!" DENNIS CHARLES PLAIN Edina's leading "Hockey Hero" . . . two letters In both hockey and tennis . . . member of E-dub . . . ringleader of the Hoksters . . . o bull in touch football . . . finesso with the ping-pong poddle . . . cheered by one special hockey fan . . . one of Edina's finest products. DAVID EDWARD PLATT Edina greeted Dave in his junior year from St. Louis, Missouri ... a member of National Honor Society and Spanish Club . . . sfogo crew for Junior Clou Play and crew chairman for All School Play . . . willing ond able worker ... "I have been chowed, and I like It notl" JOHN REID PLOTNICKY His main interest — a Model A Ford undergoing a foce-lifting in his bock yard . . . his Sundays were occupied with Vicoroy Car Club . . . was Santa's little helper at WTCN . . . willing and on-orgetic stago crew member of many plays ... a master of the quiet joke. SALLY PRESCOTT Sal . . . the gal with a wistful sparkle in her eyes . . . Junior Red Crou member, Buz-zette reporter . . . French Club and Y-teens chapter officer ... a gracious hostess to our last year's exchange student ... the envy of all the girls In her hand-knit creations. JOHN CHRISTOPHER PUGH Proof thof nice guys do come in small pockages . . . Chris come to Edina In his senior year from Concordia Academy ... on active member of Green Knights . . . Interest in wrestling ond track . . . member of the Kombustlon Kousins Cor Club . . . advocator of a good party. ROBERT JAMES PRICE Bob . . . Edina's contribution to the All-American Swim Team . . . All-American Award in butterfly . . . co-coptain of Hornet tonksters ... a member of E-club and French Club . . . Senior Honor Roll . . . the terror of his French clou ... a perfect counselor-type guy. TERRY MARIE QUIGGLE A novor ending supply of humor . . . interested in swimming for more than one reoson . . . Y-tcens, Hornette co-coptoin and loyal French Clubber — "ou etes-vous?" favorite hangout — Edina Municipal Pool . . . future plans for studying medicine. 45Before the gomes we hod pot luck . . . WILLIAM S. RAYMOND Bill . . . vitally interested in radio work os shown by sincere enthusiasm for the Rodio Club — Bill has been both secretary and treasurer of the club . . . Conservation Club member . . . likes his Hi-Fi and playing his electric guitor. D6BORAH LYNN REDDICK Deb . . . her lovely appearance mokes her on Ideal professional model . . . three-year member of Y-teens, FHA, FBLA, Spanish Club . . . Girls' Choir , . . participation in Junior Achievement ... an Aqua Charmer . . . has hor own Shelley Borman ... a delightful girl. DANA ARLENE REA A rare sense of humor . . . a voico envied by others . . . transfer from Kalamazoo os a junior . . . journalistic experience as Buzzetfe librarian .. . Red Cross Council . . . hard-working committee member . . . recipient of a scholarship . . . sincerity makes her a true friend. DONALD BABCOCK REIMERS Don . . . o true othlete with o sport for every season . . . axapfoin of football and wrestling teoms, varsity baseball for three years . . . Green Knights and E-club . . . Red Cross Council . . . unforgettable laugh and innumerable girls . . . main interest? Sports, of course! CHARLES DOUGLAS REITE One of "the fellos" . . . three letters in track . . . captain of both frock and cross country . . . member of E-dub . . . three years in Hi Y . . . Spanish Club . . . famed for brutal l-ball tactics . . . Herkeyshofting for fun and profit . . . Reet is an ox-tremely nice guy. JOYCE ANNE RICHARDS A delightful addition to Edina's senior class from Ur-bono, Illinois . . . her former activities wero many — member of FHA and Spanish Club, and co-chairman of Urbano's school directory . . . a constant reader of poetry . . . reodily accept? responsibility. 46STEPHEN ALLEN RICHARDS A quiet guy with quite o personality . . . Latin Club, German Club, World Affairs Club, Auetor Hi-Y, and the Homecoming button committee took a great deal of Steve's timo in his junior and senior years . . . wrestling os a senior . . . future — U of M. WILLIAM CHARLES RIEGERT Bill . . . worked long ond hard on the Homecoming float committee . . . active member of Utilis Hi-Y in his senior year . . . may often be seen working at the Lucky Dollar . . . loves to collect records . . . future education of the University of Minnesota. JULIE ANN RIEBE Robe . . . always the right word at the right time . . . lent her quick wit ond good suggestions to FBLA, Spanish Club, Y-teens, and the senior float committee . . . future hopes — a beauty salon at the Stondord station . . . "Come on Juliet It's easyl" SUSAN E8ERHART RILEY Riles ... the epitomo of vitality, fun, and mischief . . . a perfect Hi-Y Sweetheart candidate . . . Red Cross Queen candidate on enthusiastic football and hockey spectator . . . the peppiest of tho Hornettes . . . flirtatious alure . . . "The Life of Riley!" . . . Edino's "Eloise." LEONARD BROWN RING Lenny ... a boy who likes to make wise cracks in class and usually gets away with it . . . his main interest is wrestling — three-year team member . . . Spanish ond World Affairs Clubs . . . God and Country award . . . church youth group . . . likes people, especially one. DIANE MARIE RISVOLD Shorty ... a combination of vitolity, good looks, and friendliness ... a transfer from Ramsey in her sophomore year, Di made friends easily ... an energetic Horn-ette, active FBLA'er, and loyal Y-teens member . . . girl with o sparkling laugh . . . never seen alone. . . . ond more pot lucks. 47MARY SUE ROADERICK Commonly known os either Tommie or Rood Runner . . . loyal to the World Affairs Club and Choir . . . chaplain and program chairman of her Y-tcons chapter ... a special note to the teachers — "Ya, but — —" . . . continuous chattering and outbursts of laughter. EDWARD HILLIARD ROCKLIN Rocky ... a main interest in sports as seen in his participation on the wrestling team and spring track team . . . a hobby of stamp collecting fills spare time . . . manufactured parade float ports os a summer job . . . president of his church Wolthor League. JUDITH MARY ROSSMAN Judy ... a girl with a rod! ont smile . . . one of her many interests include that of painting os shown by her participation in Art Club . . . hall monitor . . . o two year member of Ixions Y-tcons . . . sweet and charming .. . (coves a lasting impression. SARAH ANN ROWE Annie . . . her sparkling voice brings happiness to music . . . three years in Choir — a lead in The Pirates of Penzanco . . . honor roll . . . FBLA . . . energetic Red Cross Council member . . . loyal Y-teen member for three years . . . spicy wit with a zony head of fluff . . . "Ya sure." WALTER HENRY ROBILLIARD An Edina wrestler for three years . . . E-club membership ... an outdoorsman as proved by frequent hunting and fishing expeditions . . . an ardent language clubber — both German and Latin . . . future vocation In en-gineering . . . coo! guitar player. RICHARD CARL RUTH Dick . . . participation on the swimming team and the Conversation Club in his sophomore year ... his hobby and main Interest is cars . . . Dunwoody and the U.S. Air Force are included in Dick's plans for the future aftor ho graduates from Edina . . . "Neotl" i y GERALDINE RODECKER Gerry ... a transfer from Hopkins In her sophomore year . . . soft-spoken Ger i a member of FBLA and Y-teens . . . hor lovely voice was heard by all in the choir's oporetta The Pirates of Ponzance . . . grace shown in figure skating ability .. . recommends Bcnilde. GRACE LISBETH ROSOFF Grade ... the girl with a voriety of nicknames — and boy friends ... the faculty's reliable typist os a junior . . . active in B'nai B'rith Girls . . . Spanish Club os a senior ... a little dynamite at bowling ... a talkative hall monitor . . . future at the U of M. CRAIG BRUCE ROTHGEB Craig . . . "How are you to-doy, dear?" . . . leads In several choir performances with his mellow baritone voico . . . Latin Club for two years . . . officer in his Hi-Y chapter . . . avid member of Green Knights . . . enjoys popular singing . . . "I'm miserable, thank you." 48LEONARD JOHN RYAN Lenny . . . o quiet division of the senior class . . . o Visual Aids assistant os a sophomore ond ogoin os o junior . . . swimming team in his sophomore year ond skiing team in his junior yeor . . . hobby of swimming ond, of course, cars . . . never seen alone. LAWRENCE LEE SAMPLES Georgia Rebel . . . a regular follower of his namesake Robert E. Lee ... a southern gentleman from Atlanta, Georgia ... a matman in eleventh and twelfth grodes . . . secretary of the Utilis Hi-Y chapter ond a member of DeMolay ... a cor lover ... "Oh. really?" STEPHEN JAMES SATHER Steve ... a very decided asset to the senior doss . . . o willing and dependable Concession Club member for two years . . . many hours enjoyably spent In the print-shop ... he is often seen driving oround In his famed ond too well-known '51 Pontiac. LYNN HELEN RUTLEDGE A truly magnetic personality shown by her many friends ... a six-year Student Council member, Whigrean activities editor. NH$. Y-teens. and French and World Affairs Clubs . . . co-chairman of Edina's successful Chority Week . . . vivocious, friendly, ond responsible. STEPHEN HANLEY SANOO Steve ... Red Cross . . . Green Knights . . . hord work on Homecoming committees . . . four years on the swimming team ... a smile and joke for everyone . . . one of the senior cor boys . . . helicopters ond aviation seem to be Steve's moln Interests . . . destined for success. GEORGE BUSHWELL RYAN A boy whose sincerity ond friendliness Is admired by al! . . . outstanding achievement os an Edino trockster . . . E-Club for three years . . . homeroom officer, Spanish Club, choir . . . Homecoming contest committee co-cholrman . . . Tri-Alpha Hi-Y vice-president. GARY GENE SAMPLES Rebel . . . one in o million, but two at Edina ... a wrestler for two years and a baseball player for one . . . a member of Utilis Hi-Y ond DeMoioy . . . musical hobbies of joa and Hi-fi . . . espresso coffee Is his fovorito . . . joined us Yankees in the fall of 1957. BARBARA KAY SCHMITZ A transfer student from Cleveland. Barb has become an Edino favorite . . . os An-nobelle in the Junior Class Play, she demonstrated her dromotic ability . . . NH$, Student Council, and Prom chairman rounded out the busy schedule of on exem-plory senior. OWEN WALDO SCHOTT Intelligence ond hard work has given Owen a regular ploce on the honor roll . . . as on Eogle Scout, he has shown capable leadership . . . interest in electronics is evidenced by membership In Rodio and Math Clubs . . . Minnesota's Institute of Technology lies aheod. JAMES REED SCHOLEFIELD Reed . . . Edina's first ambassador to New Zealand — returned and transformed our entire student body with his "HAKEAI" ond Habtea . . . National Honor Society, a terrific $mee in Peter Pan . . . Latin and World Affairs Clubs ... the whole towns talking about that Sc hole-field boyl 49WALTER CONRAD SCHULTZ Whiz . . . well-liked by every-one . . . three years of Green Knights, climaxed by the presidency as a senior . . . the genie in the senior skit . . . both his cobin and his form in western Minnesota ore popular recreational centers for fun-loving senior boys . . . Doberman. JUDITH ELLEN SCHWARZ A newcomer from Mountain Lakes, New Jersey, as a junior .. . Shortie was a welcome addition to Edina's Y-teens. Sponish Club, and Choir . . . secretary of her class bock in New Jersey . . . a memorable writer of senior copy for the Whi-grean . . . "Cool as a moosel" RONALD STUART SEAMAN Ron ... on entertainer in the true sense of the word . . . leader of the Valiants Rock and Roll Band . . . Sophomore Class treasurer . . . Junior Class Ploy . . . Spanish Club, Hi-Y, and Green Knights . . . without a doubt our most talented senior ... U of M. FRANK BARNABY SHAFFER Frank's conscientious studying has return benefits of consistent honor roll appearances and membership in NHS ... a wizard In the longuoge deportment — first place In the Twin Cities Latin Contest . . . Roman Consul and German Field-Marshal . . . an avid Maverick fon. DOUGLAS BURTON SEIDEL Doug ... the strong, silent type . . . favoirte postimes: hunting, fishing, and golfing . . . member of the golf teom . . . active member of the German Club for three years . . . future plans include the University of Minnesota or»d a major In business or engineering. WILLIAM CHARLES SLATER Transferred from Edina to Robbinsdale in his senior year . . . homeroom officer, and hall monitor ... a loyal Green Knights and Spanish Club member . . . church comp counselor . . . hopes to attend either on eastern college or the Naval Acod-emy . . . "I'll fake a hit." GERALD ALEXANDER SMITH Silent and reserved, nevertheless. Jerry served with eagerness on the Junior Red Cross Council In his senior year ... a lover of outdoor sports Including hunting and fishing . . . seen working diligently at Hoves after school . . a military future. ROBERT FREDRICK SMITH Bob ... a quiet exterior which foots only those who don’t know him ... a helping bond for anyone in need . . . three letters earned through outstanding ability as a tonkster warranted Bob a membership In the E-club . . . «xoptoin of Hornet swim teom as a senior. SUZANNE JENN SMITH Known to everyone os Smltty , . . a striking appearance and a friendly smile ... a member of Y-feens, Choir, Sponish Club, and the Nash Family ... a volunteer worker at St. Barnabas . . . Texas memories . . . can be heard bidding seven no-trump In a bridge game. LINCOLN BUNKER SMITH Link . . . studious, sincere, and fun-loving . . . frequently on honor roll . . . oc-five interest In sports, HI-Y, and French Club . . . homeroom officer for two yeors ... cut up the Ice with Green Knights hockey team . . . celebrated New Yeors at Telemark . . . "I'm gamo." 50WESLEY R. SMITH As o senior Wei come from North High in Columbus where he proved to be o fine leador — three years of Student Council, Hi-Y, and Spanish Club . . , All-ichool Hi-Y secretory ... he fulfilled his musical inclinations by lending his talents to Edina's band. WILLIAM WARD SMITH Smitty . . . always seen smiling .. . member of varsity hockey team os a junior, golf team as a junior and senior . . . a member of Green Knights ond not-mlnder for its hockey team . . . formor Aristocrat . . . seen cheering at hockey games with his megaphone. BONNIE ELLEN SOMERS A welcome transfer from Milwaukee In her junior yeor . . . her activities Include Spanish Club ond Choir . . . ports In six operettas and concerts . . . plons for a teaching careor will bo accomplished through education at the University of Wisconsin. REBECCA SNYDER Becky ... a charmer from chorm school . . . her big brown eyes and naturally curly hair are envied by many girls . . . octive member of Y-feons ... a spociol interest in Roosevelt . . . plons to work after graduation from Edlno . . . "You better believe it." PAMELA GAIL SPARROW Pam ... a fall, thin photographer's model, with honey-blondo hair . . . known for hor many peculiar positions ... a member of Spanish Club, GAA, and Y-toons ... on offi-dent offico helper ... on out-of-doors kind of girl with never a dull moment . . . "Forget Ml" NANCY LOUISE STAAB Genteel Intelligence ... a transfer from Chatham, N.J., as a sonlor . . . DAR Service Award, NHS, Y-teens, GAA . . . Latin Club and World Affairs Club ... a remarkable girl with a remarkable mind ... an interest in piano ond art . . . Thank you, Nancy for coming to Edina. JOAN 8. SPRINGEN Her talent for music was Indicated by membership in Bond for three years and the seat of first coronet in many concerts . . . Buzzetto news reporter as a junior . . . publicity chairman of Peter Pan ... a rating In State Solo Contest — one of her many honors. JL IRENE DIANNE STENSLIE Second person to school eoch morning . . . Rene was Edina's correspondent to the Minneapolis Star . . . Bun-ette reporter os o junior, exchange editor as a senior . . . member of six stage crews . . . often seen wielding talented knitting needles . . . future In journalism. WILBUR STEDMAN Clydo . . . commuter to Minnetonka during his senior yeor . . . German Club, print shop, and Visuol Aids work ... a member of the swimming toam ... a me-chanicol intorest in rodios — he's president of the Rodio Club . . . dark, flashing eyes and o friendly grin. BONNIE JANET STEPHENS Bon-Bon . . . tremendous leodership ability displayed in co-producing the Sophomore Talent Show, presiding over her Y-teens club, and leading the Horne ttes . . . o faithful sports spectator, except when out of town ot horse shows ... a classic beauty. 51Is this supposed to be the Wcdnesdoy Study Group? GREGORY RAY STRAWN Always seen with a smile on his faco . . . inducted into National Honor Society In his junior year . . . consistent honor roll grades , . . Green Knights, Latin Club, and Del Gratia Hi-Y . . . co-chairman of Homecoming refreshment committee ... a guy with a great future. GRACE SWIFT STRONG Welcomed to Edina in her junior year from St. Mary's Hall . . . sorvices given to a number of activities — two year participator in Y-toens — Art Club. Junior Achievement, and librory helper . . . a quiet and likable manner. SHARON STRONG Sherry ... a transfer from Rock Island, Illinois, In her junior year . . . octive member of FBLA . . . homeroom officer . . . has a job as an assistant dental assistant . . . the University of Minnesota lies ahead ... a darling girl with a darling smile. ELIZABETH DAILY STRACHAUER Good things come in small pockoges ... a gay addition to any club — FBLA. Y-foens, and French and Latin Clubs . . . capable froasuror of the Girls' Choir . . . Sylvia I and II . . . aftor school can be found lounging of G K . . . bingo . . . "Lot's go to McDonaldsI" BARBARA CLAIRE STRAITON Barb . . . FTA member . . . publicity chairman of Peter Pan . . . Mrs. Darling in the same production . . . German Club member . . . definite art ability as displayed by participation in Art Club . . . Y-teens . . . likes to sew as evidenced by her beautiful wardrobe. GARY STROM He's one of Edina's smallest dynamos ... the curly blond hair and sparkling blue eyes which he possesses moke Gary a real ladies man — just osk himl ... ho is often seen hustling in and out of a variety of classes with merely seconds to spare. 52SANDRA LEE STRUCK Personality and charm . . . president of both the Tommie Teen Board and Quafre Raisons Y-toens ... a Buzz-ette reporter and Spanish Club member . . . enthusiasm for swimming — bo.'h a participant and o spectator . . . possesses a wardrobe suitable for all occotions. MARY ELIZABETH STUART Mory Uz . . . dimpled cheeks and bubbly giggles are two of Mory's envied ossets . . . strongly opinionated on any subject ... an active participant In Y-feens, Spanish Club. FBLA. and Home Ec. Club . . . "Wotch thot free. Maryl" . . . o truly darling girl. MICHAEL BARRY STUPPY Mike ... on active participant in Junior Achievement . . . enthusiastic member of the Green Knights in his senior year . . . Mike has on avid interest in sports cars . . . o former holl monitor . . . o member of the Kings Men Car Club . . . "It'll be o bosh'n' Mr." ANNE SUNDELL Annie . . . cute, vivocious. and friendly . . . Annie mode a perfect All-city Hi-Y Sweetheart last year . . . efficient president of Let Bonnes Amies Y-teens . . . member of French Club and mixed choir ... a darling smile . . . "Where's the party?" — especially bridge. LINDA SWANSON One of Edina's travelers — from Red Wing to Tuscon to Edina . . . Linda took Immediate interest in activities — program chairman of her Les Jeunes Filles os o junior . . . three-year choir member . . . FTA, French Club, and World Affairs . . . loyal attendance at weekly potlucks. NANCY JOYCE SWANSON Nanc . . . possessor of naturally blonde hair and sparkling blue eyes . . . ability in the arts demonstrated by membership in choir and Art Club . . . spent summers In Northern Minnesota . . . forever debating on earth-shaking problem . . . future plans include Bemidji Stofe. A school morning before we hod the drew code. 53MARY LOU SWANT Hor enthusiastic manner prompted her to join GAA. Moth Club, and Art Club . . . three-year membership In Choir resulted in operetta participation ... an active member of her church youth group and the Grange • . . cooperative and diligent worker. MARY HELEN TATAM Flirtatious, vivocious Mimi . . . roturned unexpectedly from Villa Mario after an absence of six months . . . Brock's Homecoming Queen of 1957 . . . outstanding ability shown In skiing and tennis . . , renowned for her constant chatter, pep, and punctuality. JEFFREY RICHARD THOMSON A truly sports-minded individual — a valuablo asset to tho wrestling squad and three year member of the tennis team . . . Conservation Club for one year . . . quiet In appearance and enthusiastic in spirit and action ... a real Edina-mite. KAREN LEE TURNBULL A poworful combination of beauty and brains ... a three year Y-toons chaplain . . . Moth, Art, and Latin Clubs . . . Hall monitor . . . GAA and Red Cross Council membership . . . fominity will apparently stun the scientific world . . . well-known at almost every school. NANCY KATHRYN TANNER "Thought I would." ... refreshment committee choir-mon for the Charity Ball . . . president of Let Jeunes Filles ... an effervescent Hornette ... on officer of her church youth group . . . her future plans include the University of Minnesota . . . patient and understanding. KATHRYN THOMPSON Kote ... a talented musician as proven through her membership in the Minneapolis Wurlitzer Organ Club . . . ability at music ogain shown by a swoet soprano voice In the choir ... intelligence revealed — regularly on honor roll ... a future in psychology at Me-alester College. MICHAEL TIMOTHY TURNER Member of Edina's letter-man's club through achievement In wrestling . . . Green Knights ond membership on the Ethics committee . . . Mike is often seen zipping In and out of traffic In his notorious white sports car . . . a boy of spirit, drive, and ambition. JORDY WILLIAM TAYLOR A fanatic for anything fun . . . usually seen driving a certain Chev . . . always smiling unless he's sleeping . . . likes hunting, camping, girls, ond sports . . . varsity football ond basketball for two years . . . one of tho Green Knights . . . always good natured. CHARLES JOE THOMPSON Thomps ... a popular transfer from Farmington. Michigan . . . proved to be a valuable asset in baseball and football . . . member of Rhon Hi-Y and E-club . . . president of his senior homeroom . . . competent secretory of Green Knights . . . "When are we going to St. Cloud?" KAREN MARIE TOTALL Sweet, shy, ond perfectly feminine . . . Koren's school activities Include those of FBLA and Phi Epsilon Y-teons . . . possesses o lolent for the creation of beautiful coiffures ... a constant originator of fun ond good times . . . "You'd better believe itl" 54FREDRICK GRANT VICTOR Grunl . . . varsity football for three years . . . two year member of E-club . . , sergeant-at-arms for Green Knights . . . memorable trips to St. Cloud and Anoka . . . future plans include tho University of Minnesota . . . eot, drink, and be merry for tomorrow you may die. THOMAS G. VORK Commonly known to his immediate frionds and family os Tom . . . Tom's moin interests involves outo mechanics ... he may be seen at almost ony time of the night or the day working on his own cor or on those belonging to other people . . . plans for the U of M. MICHAEL FRANCIS WALSH Just to see Mike slip down the ski slopes is enough to delight anyono . . . ar-dont advocator of Aspen, Colorado ... a swimmer of equal skill . . . lovo of outdoor activities evidenced by Mike's passion for hunting in all seasons ... a quiet manner. MICHAEL GARY VROOMAN Otto ... a welcome addition to Edina's skiing team in his sophomore year ... an oc-tive member of Green Knights . . . snow skiing carried through to summer ond water-skiing . . . future plans include the University of Minnesota . . . "Don't get flusteredl" DONALD JAMES VAN DALE Vonner ... a transfer from Milwaukee, Wisconsin, os a junior . . . Don Immediately strengthened Edina's athletics by participating In basketball and baseball . . . earned membership in E-club ... a membor of the Band . . . "Whatever you get. don't get excifedl" JERILYN VIRGINIA WANSIKA Hard work ond determination characterize Jerry . . . activities centered around FBIA ond Choir . . . two years of loyal GAA membership . . . may often be seen working behind the counter ot Walgreens at Southdale . . . future plans for nursing . . . pleasant and likeable. CHARLES GARY VEITH All sports, particularly ton-nls, interest Gary . . . outside interests centered around Spanish Club and Conservation Club . . . post Red Cross Council representative . . . Gary could be seen singing In the South-dale Chorus or ushering at Metropolitan Stadium . . . Likable guy. JAMES FOLKE VICTORSEN Vic . . . vitally interested In radios . . . three-year member of Rodio Club ond secretary-treasurer as a senior . . . o tonkster in his sopho-moro yoar . . . sales manager of his Junior Achievement group . . . spent last summer doing construction work . . . plans for the U. of M. WILLIAM FRANKLIN WANNER A real character . . . outstanding player for tho hockey team . . . E lub member .. . loyal and spirited Hakster . . . Spanish Club . . . famed, spectocular, touch-football ocrobotics . . . exciting Halloween escapades . . . tremendous sense of humor . . . truly well-liked by everyone. JEFFREY CARL WARTCHOW Wart . . . hunts excitemont and usuolly finds It, as evidenced by his numerous canoe trips . . . president of his Hi-Y club, after two yeors of membership . . . German Club member and octive Green Knight . . . often seen ot the drug store ... a crazy dancing style. 55WILLIAM THOMAS WELCH Commonly known os Willy . . . on interest in business demonstrated by membor-ship In Junior Achievement . . . spends o great deal of his spore timo on his hobby, cars . . . plans for the future involve the University of Minnesota . . . "That's the Breaks." GERALD WALTER WIGEN Wimpy or Wiggle . . . has held many homeroom offices . . . Rod Cross Council as a sophomore . . . competent treasurer and octive member of Green Knights . . . three loves: parties, girls, and a good time ... on Aristocrat . . . future plans may Indudo the Armed Forces. STEWART C. WRIGHT. JR. Wright's right in stogo work — thrice os stage crew chairman . . . Stew likes cars and boats . . . listens to all kinds of music ond collects jazz . . . third floor hall "monster" . . . observed in a pair . . . Santo's little helper at WTCN . . . future holds the University of Minnesota. GARY EDWIN WYARD The Greek . . . athletic ability ond leadership . . . three years on both football and baseball . . . Student Council member and homeroom officer . . . worthy Homecoming candidate - for Kingl . . . three years on E-dub and Hi-Y ... a preference for Buicks. KAREN LEE WHIPPLE Snuffy ... a swaying brunette ponytail and exotic, beguiling eyes make Karen keen competition for any girl . . . dangerous on the dance floor and snappy on the ice . . . two year participant in Choir and Y-feens . . . future plons — business college ... a true friend. LINDA SUE WILTZ Inborn octing talent — major role in Ahl Wilderness, stu-«f«n» director of Peter Pon • . . Thespians president . . . member of church ond school choirs . . . wrote the Winning Homecoming skit • - . received o State Gold Medal — Superior Rating In P°®,ry -.. a future In nursing. DAVID JOHN YOUNG Ernie ... "a mellow voice is worth a thousand words" . . . a talented borotone as seen by three years of participation In Edina's annual operetta and by singing In the Choir ... an active participant in Auctor HI-Y . . . Naval plans for the future. RICHARD CHARLES WILSON A welcome addition to Edina from a New Jersey high school, as a senior . . . immediately become an octive part of Edina life — secretory of Conservation Club and a member of his church fellowship . . . plays the guitar ... a wrangler ot a Colorado dude ranch. DOYLE WOLFE Doyle is a very scientifically-minded boy ... he especially likes chemistry . . . proof of this interest has been his oducationol job at the South-dale Medical Center . . , Doyle hopes to enter the field of pharmaceutical work after five years ot the U of M. VIRGINIA ANN WRIGHT Is the glow from her smile or her golden coiffure? ... a member of National Honor Society, Red Cross Council. German ond Math Clubs . . . her future — mathematics or medical research ... a rodi-ant friendliness; Ginny, o girl dostined for success. 56CAROLYN MARIE YOUNGER She's younger than springtime . . . Woshburn's loss, Edina's goin . . . o talented voice lent to Edina's Choir ... an interest in St. Thomas . . . future plons ovolve around St. Olof ... a neat appearance and a personality overflowing with pep. GARY YOUNG Gory ... a boy of outstanding mechanical ability as demonstrated through his activity os Radio Club treasurer and his avid interest in Hi-fi equipment ... an active member of the Spanish Club . . . "I just can't win, in foet I can't break even." TONE MARIE RINGDAL Truly a welcome addition to Edina from Voss, Norway . . . possesses on obvious lovo for skiing since she has been her school skiing chompion for six consecutive years . . . Tone is ardently hoping to study medicine after graduation from high school . . . everybody's friend. TIMOTHY EARL YOUNG Younger ... a combination of leadership and athletics . . . football and track letters . . . E-club and Student Council member . . . Homecoming King Candidate . . . Freshman Class president. Junior Class veep . . . known for his organization . . . boy with the Golden Arm. ANNELI PRISKAR Imported to Edina in her freshman year . . . amazing talent at dancing shown through membership in the Estonian Association Folk . . . on ardent Germon Club member . . . Y-teens ... a lovely voice in the Choir . . . membership in Future Business Leoders of America. Autographs 57FRIENDLIEST Barb Beale and Bill Kimber Senior MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED Barb Blanch and George Odoll MOST TALENTED Jayne Enroth and Ronny SeamanBEST LOOKING Undo Bolduc, Dove Hey, ond Gary Wyord DONE MOST FOR SCHOOL Kafio Kirkmon and Pete Anderion Superlatives MOST FEMININE MOST ATHLETIC Borb Carlson and Don Reimers MOST INTELLECTUAL Judy Anderson and Marvin Corlson BIGGEST FLIRTS Sue Riley ond Gerry Ashenbrenner 59Kathi« Alderman Seniors Excel The seniors that appear on these two pages have all excelled in scholastic achievement. Leading this group of sixty-eight honor students are valedictorian, Kathie Alderman, and salutatorian, Judy Anderson. The highest scholostic position is that of valedictorian. To win such an honor is, indeed, an outstanding accomplishment when competing among four hundred students, as did Kathie Alderman, the valedictorian of 1960. Kathie proved her scholastic ability, in addition to her ordinary school work, by becoming a National Merit Scholarship finalist. Edina has several honorary organizations to which students must be elected by the faculty, the basic consideration being scholastic achievement. Kathie was named to the National Honor Society in her junior year for her excellent leadership, service, and character. She was also selected as a deserving member of Quill and Scroll for her outstanding contribution to the Buzzette as third page editor. Kathie's smiling face and lively wit could be seen and heard in many extra-curricular activities. As an APS finalist, she was active in World Affairs Club; as a third year Spanish student, she participated in Spanish club; and as a dependable committee chairman, Kathie was responsible for the publicity of the Senior Ploy. Valedictorian Salutatorian Judy Anderson 60In Scholastic Achievement Looking to the future, Kothie views an Eastern women's college and, later, perhaps work in either journalism or international affairs. Whatever her endeavor, she is certain to succeed. Judy Anderson, voted most intellectual in the class of 1960, also earned the title of salutatorian for her scholastic excellence. Judy's curiosity in the pursuit of knowledge has given her an invaluable background for college. Her scholarship was rewarded, as she became a National Honor Society member, as a junior, and a National Merit Scholarship finalist, as a senior. An avid Republican, Judy aided Mr. Lindquist extensively in his congressional compaign. She also extended her political enthusiasm to the investigation of world problems, acting as vice-president of the World Affairs Club. She won the public speaking contest, "I Speak for Democracy." Judy has proven herself very civic-minded. Aworded a medal by the French government for her success on a nationwide exam, Judy has intensified her study by participating in the French Advanced Placement Program. After completing college, she plans to teach the language on the high school level. Meanwhile, her vice-presidency of the French Club is proof of her active interest and able leadership. Her ability to occept and carry out responsibility was often tested when chosen for important committee positions. Judy served as overall co-chairman of the Senior Reception and chairman of the Theme, Decorations, and Program Committee for the Prom. Having maintained an average of "B," or better, the remaining students have earned a place on the Senior Honor Roll of 1960. This achievement is representative of the hard work involved in successfully completing Edina's educational program. Senior Honor Roll BOTTOM ROWi Janet Michel, Carolyn Bomtta. Diane Foley, Jeon Gilrvth, Barb Beale, Vol Capon, Diane Myers, Vkkl Gaddi . Bonnie Sommer . ROW 2: Diane Carlton, Judy Otkey, Lorna Andrew . Morgee Mott, Jo Lundgren, Barb Schmitz, Geri Henkel. Virginia Pederton, Maria Foss. Ginny Lee. Barb Egekvitt, Mike Merriman, Dona Rea. ROW 3i Jayne Enroth, Paula Jennings. Judy Anderson, Barb Blanch, Nancy Butt, Jean Gunderson, Kothie Alderman, Pat Kikhli, Ginny Wright, Lynn Alexander. Irene Stenslio, George Odell, Sally Prescott. ROW 4: Earlene Pearson, Sarah Moore. Janke Hortwick, Noncy Staab, Frank Shaffer, Paul Anderson, Dkk Broeker, Dave Barnes, Kurt Kaiser, Reed Scholefield. Rolf Peterson, Lynn Rutledge, Carolyn Odell. ROW 5: Mike Mognuson, Tom Hirth, Merle Carlton, Owen Schott. Craig Rothgeb. Curt Peterson. Bob Prke. Bob Smith. Franz Jevne. Tom Clark, Carl Dennison, Greg Strown, John Moore, Ralph Groms, Orion Mork, 61 Books, books, and more books . . . Homecoming skits and floats . . . exchange programs . . . Talent Show, Senior Reception, concessions, and Prom . . . sports achievements producing several lettermen . . . underclassmen become members in school's organizations . . . Edina's future leaders and scholars. . . .Closs Officers: Secretory, Gretchen Brondow,- Treasurer, Richard Huffman; President, Donald Jones. Missing, Vice-President, Terry Smith. Class of 1961 Nothing could stop the enthusiastic juniors in their fight for funds. The class of '61 not only sold ice cold pop (for cold nights) and lukewarm pop (for hot nights), but also improved popcorn sales by making their popcorn the freshest yet and putting this product into paper bags to drown complaints that the popcorn tasted like its cardboard box. With their concession money plus several rubles earned by the Junior Class Play, the juniors held an unforgettable prom for the class of '60. Academically, most people agree that the junior year is the toughest. This understanding was great consolation to the brain-washed juniors who are now experts on the United States Constitution, connoisseurs of the card catalogue due to the great experience of research-paper-writing, and masters of numerous foreign sounds. The juniors found accumulation of knowledge quite helpful in the Merit Scholarship and the College Entrance Examinations. The closs of '61 was not a collection of mere bookworms. The nimblefooted girls composed a large portion of the cheerleaders and Hornettes. The Herculean males constituted a considerable part of Edina's athletic teams. The juniors were well-represented in almost all school organizations. The Junior Class officers were the most eager and able Edina has had in a coon's age. Don Jones served as class leader and presided over all class meetings. The position of "veep" was capably filled by Terry Smith, Edina's Frankie Avalon. Gretchen Brandow busily recorded junior class meetings and made neat lists of everything connected with the class activities. As treasurer, money-minded Dick Huffman wrestled with the financial problems of the class of '61. 64Advisors: Mrs. Gcllhorn, Mr. 0. Johnson, Mrs. Sanchez, Mr. Belk, Miss Bartholef, Mr. Motion, Mr. E. Anderson. Junior Class Advisors Acton, Paul Akin, Carolino Alderson, Martho Algor, Douglas Allon, Margaret Alliviato, Phillip Andorson, Charles Anderson, Darrel Anderson, Kathryn Anderson, Mary Anderson, Susan Anderson, William Andrews, Linda Andrusko, Poul Asloscn, Karen Bach, Thomas Bachmeyer, Susan Barker, Cynthia Barth, Paul Bartlett, Mary Boyers, Leroy Bement, Lance Bennett, Connie Bennett, Michael Bickett, Robert Bing, William Bjorklund, Diane Blair, Geraldino 65Blandln, Carole Blood, Philis Blood, Phoobo Boelter, Milton Brohy, Sharon Brandow, Gretd.en Bridgeman, Joan Brierley, Sondra Brisbois, Joe Brown, Judith Brown, Rodney Bruner, Bonnie Brunskill, William Buckboo, John Burg, Dianne Burke, Ann Burton, Mary Bum, Linda Byrnes, Marguerite Carlsen, Carolyn Corlson. Barbara Carlson, Daniel Carlson, Dianno Corlstrom, Mary Carson, Bobb Christopher, Elaine Clayton, Nancy Cloutier, Gregory Cole, John Connolly, Cathlecn Connor, Kathleen Cooper, Michael Cooper, Stephanie Coppock, Carol Cratz, Stephen Crouch, Elizabeth Cummiskey, Linda Dahl, James Dahlberg, Vicki Danforth, Susan Danielson, Daniel Davis, Daniel Davis, Sally Degen, Julie Dibblo, Charles Diehl, Thomas Dodge, James Donold, Paulo Drecssen, William Q Driscoll, Potricia Dwyer, Virginia Edwards, Donoe Elliott, Leslie Elliott, Michaol Ewert, David Ewing. Jane 66Ginchiest? Ezoki, Ben Foir, Gcorgio Falk, Kristin Falkanger, Joyce Fausch, Sandra Fay, Jacqueline Fengcr, Ann Ferguson, Todd Fiedler, Charles Field, Cheryl Fietek, Timothy Finney, Robert Fishor, Vicky Fletcher, Barbara Flickinger, Barbara Forney, John Freeman, Gayle Furc, David Gage, Ann Gakle, Betty Gallup, Diane Gamble, James Garrison, Patricia Gentry, Susan Gctsch, Edward Giertsen, Lynn Gilchrist, George Glister, William 67Gindorff, Corol Glee son, Michael Goehner, Sharon Gould, Richard Grandboi . Grry Grant, Elizabeth Green, Susan Greer, Dora nee Gridley, David Grohnke. Randolph Gruss. Julie Gust, Gregory Gust, Marianne Hage, Russell Hallberg, Nancy Halseth, Kathleen Holvorson, Suzanne Hamilton, Kitty Hankinson. John Hanson, Judith Hanson, Mark Hanson. Richard Hanson, William Harrison, Lana Hawthorne, Sarah Hede, Robert Heidbrink, Robert Hendrickson, John Hill, Karen Hilliard, Bonnie Hocker, Jeanne Hoffmon, Diana Holder, Marilyn Holmberg, James Honoos, Trygve Hovey, Robert Hoy, Patricia Huber, Du Woyne Huffman. Richard Hunt, Thomas Hunter, Lillian Hupp, Susan Ingraham, Lynda Iverson, Anne Jackson, David Jacobson, Jerry John, Gary James, Judith Jensen, Barbara Jensen. Lawrence Jensen, Lesley Johnson, Craig Johnson, Dennis Johnson, Karolyn Johnson, Kaye Johnson, Petor 68Johnson. Susan Johnston, Dianne Jones, Donald Jonson, Kenneth Jorgenson, Corole Keller, Karen Kolley, Kathleen Kraemer, Sharon Kreiser, Diane Krizon, Melanie Kuehn, Dinah Kullberg, Jane Lace, Diana Lado, Frederick Lone, Jeffrey Latchaw, Richard Laurel, Susan Lawson, Moron Le Baron, Michael Lee, Dwight Le Gros, Lynn Leraos, Robert Lowers, Barrio Lionke, Karen Llndberg, Vernon Lofgren, Richard Loose, Judith Lord, Noncy Lundgren, Richard Lushine, Mkhool Lyndon, James MacKoy, Barbara MacPhail, Bruce Mohowald, Mark Malmberg, Ann Manchester. Laurence Morkle, Cynthia Morra, Herbert Marshall, Barbara Marshall, James Martin, Horry Matthews, Margaret Maurer, Merrilyn Maybach, James Mayo, Anthony McCormick, Stoven McFodzeon, Carol McGrane, Diane McKeon, Kathleen 69Well ... wo think sol McLeod, Carol McManis, James MePeok, Alan McPherson, Robert MeVooty, Dorothy Meland, Mary Monoly, Libby Mcrfeld, Charlotte Meyer, John Miller, Wayno Mills, Diane Mlndo, Mary Loo Mitchell, John Mitchell, -Sosan Moore, Susan Moore, Thomas Mortenson, Judith Moss, Janet Murray, Maureen Nachbar, Lawrence Naslund, Mary Nelson, John Nelson, Kathleen Nelson, Richard Nelson, Sara Nelson, Victor Nichols, Gaye Nicolls, Mary 701 Nicss, James Niskalo, James Noran, William Nordby. Thomas Nordell, Nancy Nordell, Ruth Nyman. Patricia Ofsterdal, Barry Olmstead, Mary Olsen, Sandra Olson, Douglas Olson, Gretchen Olstod, Ruth Ostendorf, Anita Ostlund, Warren Off, Bonnie Otterness, Gall Packard, Thomas Parker. Jane Pascoe. Morgan Poulson, Raymond Pearson, Barbara Pearson, Richard Pederson, Theodore Pennewoll, Bruce Pen newel I, Gory Persen, Paula Perso. Barbara Peterson, Craig Peterson, James Pfaff, George Pilney, Katherine Porter. Mornela Portinga, Roberta Potts, Thomas Renk, Dennis Rosch, Judith Retherford, Mary Reynolds. Steven Rp-hardson, Mark Riegel, Sandra Riley, Thomas Ripley, Douglas Rocklin, Richard Rodning. Charles Rolfson, Karen Roscoe, Sheila Rosenow, Phillip Rue, Kathryn 71Rugloski, Janet Rum, Susan Rys, Margaret Sampson, Susan Sand, Douglas Sanders, Carol Sanford, William Scherer, Scott Schneider, Ann Schroeder, Sandra Schwab, Diane Schwarzkopf, Karl Scott, Margaret Scott, Sandro Shima, William Siebert, Beverley Simpson, Jocqueline Slawson, Henry Smisek, Rosemary Smith. James Smith, Undo Smith, Margoret Smith, Sherry Smith, Terry Soderberg, Diana Soelborg, Roberta Stafford, James Stevens, Mory Tatam, Susan Taube. Maureen Taylor. Richard Temple, Jerry Tess, Joy Tew. Vicki Tews, Carolyn Stevens, Thomas Stevenson, Thomas Sfrochauer, Cynthia Strom, Chesley Strudwick, Dorothy Swandby, Robert Tang, Warren Troutman, Ray Tressel, Margaret Tudor, Charlotte Urevig, Peter Utter, Mary Vonosek, Diane Walloce, James 72"If it chance, as sometimes chance it will. That, though school-bred, the boy be virtuous still." Tirocinium Week, Genovieve Wohr, Barbara Wolls, James Wellumson, Lynn Wennorlyn, George Wetzbarger, Carol Whiteside, Michael Wigon, Sandra Willour, Barbara Wilson, La Voan Wilson, Susan Wltke, Diane Woehrer, Carol Wolcott, Raymond Wolfe. Daly Wolfe, Gloria Wright, Margaret Wudlick, Diane Yerxa, Cynthia Young, Kenneth Faust, Paul 73Clou off!c«r»i Vico-Prciidenl, Patrick Bennett; Treasurer, William Jevne; Secretory, Virginia Hafnerj President, James Diebold. Class of 1962 Af first the Sophomores found the senior high a place of endless morning announcements, numerous extra activities, strangely numbered class rooms, and weird sounds (ssss, alawekal). But after a few weeks, they got the hang of sleeping with open eyes, joining the many organizations (from street gangs to cheer clubs), adjusting to the modernized number system, and chanting the "Hoka" word for word. The young blood of the school put the upper classmen to shame, for he Sophomores won the P.T.A. drive and the contest for the best Homecoming float. The really big project of the tenth grade was the Sophomore Talent Show. After re-hashing infinite themes, scripts, and tee-hees, the sophomores put together a most original and highly entertaining show. They had barely gazed greedily at their newly-acquired wealth before their pieces of eight dropped one by one into a huge piggy bank labeled "Senior Reception." On the other hand, the seniors and their button-bursting parents could vouch for the success of this reception. The leadership of the class of '62 greatly affected the achievements of the class as a whole. Jim Diebold served as chief gavel-wielder and carried out the duties of president in royal fashion. The position of vice-president was ably filled by Pat Bennett, who worked alongside Jim in organizing the talent show. Taking notes at their class meetings became the main objective of ever-efficient Ginger Hafner. Bill Jevne coped with the ups and downs of the class treasury. 74Advisors: Mr. Sconlon, Mr. Halvorsen, Miss Hooglund, Mr. Ehlert, Mr. Bowman. Sophomore Class Advisors Adomj, Lynn Aloxonder, Mari lee Anderson, Dole Anderson, Dennis Anderson, Homer Artus, Claudio Ash, Carolyn Ashenbrennor, Cheryl Atkinson, Potsy Awsumb, Kennoth Baarson, Alice Baily, Kathleen Borner, Roger Bartlett, James Bartx, Linda Bosche. Robert Baxter, Ann Beddow, Frederick Bedgood, Wanda Begg, Louise Beggs, Joan Bo I fry, Mary Bell, Deborah Bennett, Brian Bennett, Patrick Benson, Judith Benson, Karon Berdahl, Robert 75Bergh. Borry Berlin, Claudio Bermel. Bruce Berrong, Thomos Bessesen, Julie Bigelow, Barbara Bigolow, James Bourgeois, Laurence Brandt, Trudie Broun, Thomos Brewbaker. William Bridgman, John Brock, Carol Bros, Daniel Brostrum, Janet Brown, Jeffrey Brown, Robert Brown, Sandra Brudelie, Penny Brum, Betty Bryntesen, Kay Bublitz, Susan Bunnell, Bruce Burgraff, Bradley Burkhardt, Walter Burris, Richard Busch. Yvonne Buscher, Ralph Cairns, Robert Callan, Michael Cameron. Julie Campbell, Keith Cannom, Carol Conoyer, Mork Carlson, Gail Carlson, Georgia Carlson, Janet Carlson, Jay Carlson. John Carlson, Karen Carlson, Linda Carlson, Richard Carlson, Roger Carlson, Susan Charles. Carolyn Chriss, Gwenn Clpusen, Donald Colness, Richard Cook, Alan Corcoran, Bevorly Crocraft, Thomas Crkkmer, Faye Currier, Valerie Dahl, Daryl Dahl, Janet Dannatt, Judith 76Friegang, Judith Frie on, Nancy Fuller, Carolyn Furber, Dorothy Galorneau, Gordon Galvin, Muriel Garrison, Robert Fitch, John Flemming, Thomas Fletcher, Jeon Formo, Kristin Forster, Kathie Fredrickson, Sandra Freese, Stanford De Posquale, Linda Dickey, Kathleen Diebold, James Diercks, Laurie Diracles, John Dobbs, Keith Donahue, John Dornfeld, Eric Eckerman, Richard Edwards. Jock Ellingson, John Ellingwood, Carol Engelking, Robert Engelsmo, Daniol Englund, John Faville, Ralph Fick, Michoel Fiold, Patricia Findlay, Annette Finney, Judith Firth, Laraino A VS' Gorver, Barbara Gates. Roger George, Richard George, Robert Goving, John Gibbish, Nancy Gibson, Robert Giebink, Scott Gilfiltan, Joan Gilles, Cheryl Gilliland, Judith Gilman, Julie Gleeson, Richard Glover, Julie Goddard, Andrew Gorder, Paul Grandstrand, Karen Gray, Matthew Gunderson, Jerry Gust, David Hafner, Ginger 77Hagen, Kathorinc Halo, Gorald Hall, Pamela Hall, Patricia Hallonquist, Konnoth Halvorson, Sally Hanson, Mary Honson, Barboro Hanson, Eiloen Hargreaves, David Hargreaves, Mary Harris, Deanna Hartwick. Gaylo Haskin, Robert Hatch, Susan Haugon, Bonnie Hauger, Martha Havstod, Margaret Hawkins, Charles Headington, Mary Hcckathorn, Harry Holdlnger, Jon Heines, Nancy Helgeson, Karon Holland, John Hendrickson, Nancy Hendrix. Joseph Honjum, James E" "D" "I" "N" "A- 78Hennessy, Catherine Highfield. Kathleen Holmberg, Judith Holt, David Holtz, Genevieve Hopper, Steven Hoy, Terrenco Hull, Judith Hurd, Nancy Hustad, Pctor Hyde, Michoel Ihensohn, Olof Iverson. Lynne Jockson, Corol James, Philip Janssen, Judith Jasmin, Merrills Jensen, James Jensen. Richard Jevne, William Johnson, Donna Johnson, Jolinda Johnson, Kathryn Johnson, Lauren Johnson. G. Robert Johnson, Robert J. Jones. Choryl Jonos, Elizabeth Jorgenson, Michael Jungbluth, Linda Kodlac, Thomas Kollevik, Les Kane, Barbara Kane. Ronald Kannenberg, Leigh Karnstedt, Peter Katzman, Arthur Keene, Mary Keller, Glenn Kelley, Mary J. Kelly, Michael Kempor, Potor Kemper, Susanne Kcnnolly. Richard Korkor, Carolyn Kesler Carol King. Ojrd Kinney, Janet Knight, John Knutson, Donald Koohlor, Jack Konon, John Koontz, Carol Korstad, Potricia Kramer. Kay Krenz, Florence 79Kriebel, David Krieger, Nan Kuhn, Penelope Kuphal, Mary Laing, Craig Lamar, Charlos Larson, Mary Larson, Roger Larson, Thomos LaSalle, Jacqueline Leary, Timothy Leek, Janet Lilligren, James Lindballe, Marianne Lindomann, Wayne Loefflor, Susan Lord, Thomas Luce, David Lund, Caroline Lund, Kenneth Lyon, Marcia Lyons, Janice MocA I lister, Marta MocNeil, Bruce MacPhail, Stuart Magnus, Diana Malmberg, Mary Manfred, Peter Martin, Lawrenco Martinson, Gordon Mathews, Dean Mathews, William Matson, Robert Matthews, Mary Mayo, Douglas McArthur, Janet McCracken, Kathleen McDonald, Sandra McDonald, Walter McGahey, Kathryn McGarraugh, Marcia Mcllyar, Thomas Mclnally, Thomas McIntyre, William McKenna, Thomos McKown, Katherine McNeil, Gail McRoberts, Michael Metcalfe, James Meyer, Elroy Michaels, David Miller, Dovios Miller, Molly Mitchell, Beverly Mitchell, Forrest Moe, Elizabeth 80Wo can can anl Moore, James Mortenson, Carol Mucke, Jane Murphy, Pamela Murray, Carolo Nelson, Barbara Nelson, Jane Nelson, Judith Nelson, Raymond Nelson, Rosanne Nelson, Ruth Nelson, William Nielsen, Steven Nordccn, Fredrick Norris, Nancy Northrop, Patricia Nystrom, Jack Odell, Thomas OfFerman, Janet Olinger, Katherine Oliver, Joseph Olson, Louise Ostbye, Lynne Osterhaus, James Palcn, Juanita Patton, Cheryl Pearson, Donald Pederson, Pamela 81Perbix, Robert Perpich, Sharon Perking, Carolee Peterson, Geraldine Peterson, Harold Peterson, Pamela S. Petorson, Pomelo W. Phillips, John Piero, Beverly Pitt, Joanne Plotou. Susan Ploissner, Patricia Pratt, William Price, David Prin, David Prin, John Qulers. Peter Roine, Carole Rasken, Jeffrey Rea. Leslie Rebmann, Michael Reed. Allen Reed, Elise Reimers, Ann Reiter. Gary Reynolds, Gory Richardson, Mary Rickord, Richard Riebe, Frederick Ritchay. Peter Ritter, Regina Robb, Janet Robey. Dorothy Rockwell, Craig Rogers, Robert Rolain, Sandra Rolph, Susan Romsoas, Marilyn Rosendahl, Paul Roth, Geraldine Rudd. Edlyn Rush, Joann Ryan, Lynne Ryman, Mary Sahlman, Morgaret Salmon, Stephen Sandberg, Joan School, Karon Schmidt, Pamolo Schoenlng, Susan Schossou, Susan Seashore, Linda Sedgwick, Lawrence Seim, Sara Show. Robert Sheppard, Richard 82Shields, Kathleen Shmitka, Wayne Simons, Ronald Sirone, Carol Slettebo, Barbara Smith. Darroch Smith, Douglas Smith, Kelsey Smith, Peter Smith, Randall Snell, Teri Snyder, Barbara Spearring. Sherron Stark, Virginia Starkey, la Vonne Stoinbauar, John Stevons, Suzanne Stocking, Susan Stone, Sally Stover, Richard Strand, Joseph Strasser, Michael Strafe, Jeffrey Strom, Erik Stuart, Donna Stuart, Thomas Swan, Phillip Swanson, John 83Swanson, Lynn Swanson, Richard Swont, Karen Swift, Sandra Thayer, Katherine Thiodo, Gwen Thiele, Edward Thiem, Russell Thomas, James Thomas, Victoria Thompson, Jack Trapp. Kathleon Tripp, Betsy Turnbull, Susan Twite, Lucia Umberger, John Van Horssen, Charles Van Wazer, Alida Vaughn, Joyce Victorsen, Juane Vlxo, Nancy Wakeman, Meredith Walker, Michael Walker, Sandra Warmath, Carol Wash, James Watson, Stephen Wayne, Mary Weden, Donald West, Suzonne Westerdahl, Jane Williams, James Williams, Marcia Williams, Richard Windhorst, Poter Winebrenner, Roland Wing, Richard Wothrer, Lois Wolfe, Ihla Wplfe, Michael Wood, Judith Woodhead, Mary 84 Worman, Janet Yerxa, John 85 Daze are underclo» menll . . . but wo haven't changed a bitl The shield to defend Edina's students against ignorance ... the men's octet produced a clever Homecoming faculty skit . . . excellent administration and faculty . . . both upholding and opposing extracurricular activities . . . lending class spirit . . . assigning both required and extra-credit work. . . .FACULTYMr. Kuhlman Mr. Fick Superintendent and Director of Secondary Education The functioning of our school system may be attributed to Mr. Milton H. Kuhlman. He not only supervised an efficient staff and handled financial matters, but also kept the public informed concerning school progress. An active member of the School Board, Mr. Kuhlman served as a vital link between the school board and the school administration. He planned for Edina's educational future with better books, superior equipment, and new schools. In addition to co-ordinating Edina's school system, Mr. Kuhlman is engaged in local, state, and national educational organizations. Because of his outstanding achievements Mr. Kuhlman is listed in such oublications as "Leaders in American Education," "Who's, Who in the Midwest," and 'Who's, Who in American Education." As Director of Secondary Education, Mr. Leo J. Fick represented Superintendent Kuhlman in the relationships of the faculty and administration of Edina-Morningside school system. He also planned the curriculum and supervised the personnel. Mr. Fick received his B.A. degree at St. Cloud Teachers College and his M.A. at the U. of M. In 1952, he was made principal of the high school. He held this position until two years ago when he became Director of Secondary Education. This position was created because of the rapid growth in Edina's school system and the increase in complexity of curriculum planning and supervision. Mr. Fick belonged to several educational organizations. Aside from his activities in school, he was an avid sports fan and supported every athletic event. 88Mr. Ring Mr. Lundgren Principal and Assistant Principal Mr. Rolland J. Ring, principal of Edina-Morningside Senior High School, was always ready and willing to assist students in both curricular and extra-curricular activities. He also held student and faculty conferences, designed to solve the various problems which arose. Mr. Ring was a 1938 graduate of South High School in Minneapolis. At the University of Minnesota, he received his M.A. degree. Immediately after graduation, he served in the United States Coast Guard as a chief Petty Officer. Mr. Ring has had wide experience in education. He taught at Hutchinson, Minnesota, before coming to Edina in 1950. Here he taught social problems, and in 1952, he was made Assistant Principal. From 1956 to 1958, he was Principal of Edina's Junior High School. Both in and out of school, the position of Assistant Prin- cipal was difficult and time-consuming. In this position, Mr. Elmer R. Lundgren handled all disciplinary problems which directly concerned the school. Mr. Lundgren's duties included handling daily attendance record, disciplining delinquent students, registering new students, and conducting interviews with the parents of many students. If a student had been absent or hod requested a special permit, it was necessary for him to contact Mr. Lundgren. Mr. Lundgren has hod on excellent back-ground in education, for he received a B.A. in Industrial Education from Dunwoody Institute and an M.A. in School Administration from the U. of M. Under a Ford Foundation Fellowship, he travelled through most of the United States in 1956 and 1957, observing various teaching methods in over 100 schools. 89SCHOOL BOARDi BOTTOM ROW: Mr. Schmidt. Mr . Richard . Mr. Reeve . Mr. Jocu . 2nd ROW: Mr. Ptmelf, Mr. Hamilton, Mr. Loper, Mr. Kuhlman. School Board P. T. A. Serving as the link between the taxpayers and ad ministration, the school board performed the important function of formulating and supervising plans for the improvement of the school system. Regular monthly meetings were held, but special meetings were often necessary to discuss new problems which arose. This year, the new addition to the Senior High School was a major topic of discussion. Edina's Parent-Teacher Association functioned as a coordinating group among the individual interests of the parents, students, and faculty. At four yearly meetings the P.T.A. presented various programs with the intent of not only stressing the importance of a good student-teacher relationship, but also presenting the accomplishments of individual students. Sponsoring two $100 scholarships for seniors interested in a teaching career and having a yearly open house for the parents were two useful projects of the P.T.A. P.T.A.1 L.TO R.i Mr. Riley, Mr . Lowers, Mr. Mayo. Mi» lng: Mr. Scanlon. 90Mr. Donald I. Pryor Administrative Assistant Mr. Donald I. Pryor served as Edina's administrative assistant and accountant. Supervising the transportation system, maintaining Edina's school buildings, and controlling the cofeteria were among his many responsibilities. Through his fine services, he was an important asset to Edina's school system. Mr. William L. Simpson Business Manager All business transactions made by the school system passed through the office of Mr. William L. Simpson, Edina's business manager. He was responsible for paying all the bills contracted by the school, managing the payroll, and supervising all the bookkeeping. Secretaries L. TO R.: Mr . L. Ring, Mr . W. Sothor, Mi H. K«l y, Mr . M. McKaond, Mr . D. Arthur, Mr . G. Di»ney. Mr . E. Martin. 91L. TO R.i Poderson, D. Vecnendoal, G. Johnson, G. Robinson, E. Poterson, E. Kelly, M. Bringen, D. Coincss. E. Trocy, J. Knowles. Mr. E. J. Kadloc Cafeteria Staff Supervisors Mrs. Rose Isker, with the aid of the kitchen staff, planned, prepared, and served daily meals for the faculty and student body. She also supervised banquets and club sales. As superintendent of the Edina School buildings and grounds, Mr. Edward Kadlac maintained the athletic fields and playgrounds which were under his jurisdiction. Custodians Mrj. Rose Isker 1. TO R-: Mary Prolner, M. Jordan, T. Hoppenralh, M. Ehere, C. Robinson, A. Janokosky, J. Hogan. 92Audio-Visual Mr. Douglas Hed was director of the Audio-Visual Education Department. His duties included obtaining films for school classrooms or activities and training audio-visual operators. Mr. Hed graduated from St. Cloud State Teacher's College with a B.A. degree. Before coming to Edina (two years ago), he directed the Audio-Visual activities at St. Louis Park High School. Mr. Douglas S. Hed Librarians Through the excellent efforts of two librarians. Miss Ingrid Miller, head librarian, and Mrs. Mary S. Rathbun, assistant librarian, our high school library was an efficiently-operated department. The librarians not only were in charge of ordering all new books, magazines, and pamphlets, but also were responsible for the maintenance of all material in the library. Both of the librarians found time to assist and instruct students in library work. Miss Ingrid Miller Mrs. Mary Rathbun Miss Lois E. Robertson School Nurse Taking care of the sick and protecting the healthy were the two main objectives of our school nurse. Miss Lois Robertson. Through annual checkups and tests, she maintained Edina's high standard of health. Miss Robertson was also the capable advisor of All-School Y-Teens. She helped plan the year's activities and the individual clubs' functions. 93L TO R.i Min Phyllis Graebner, Mr. Rodney A. Schmidt Mr. Edword H. Down . Counselors The counseling system at Edina consisted of three competent counselors who advised students on both curricular and extra-curricular activities. These three people were not only advisors on various educational subjects, but also friends to whom a student could go with his problems. The counselors were always eager to hear from the students. Mr. Schmidt, the senior class counselor, was responsible for aiding seniors in selecting a college or vocation. Among his duties were holding individual conferences with each senior and arranging for college representatives to speak to the students. He kept a complete file of vocational and college catalogues which were a great aid and at the disposal of the students at any time. Miss Graebner, the junior class counselor, kept an accurate record which showed the progress of each junior student. Aside from her responsibilities as advisor. Miss Graebner taught one physical education class. 94 Sophomore class counselor, Mr. Edward H. Downs, helped indoctrinate the new sophomores into the senior high activities, and helped them plan their year's schedule. Mr. Downs was also the advisor of both the Student Council and Hi-Y. T.G.I.F.IBOTTOM ROW: Miu Bortholof, Mr. Chrljtenion, Mr. Dahl. 2nd ROW: Mr. Motion, Mr. Pogori, Miw Towlor. 'The true teacher defends his pupils against his own personal influence. He implies self-distress. He guides their eyes from himself to the spirit that quickens him. He will have no disciple." The Teacher Social Studies A knowledge of the world's cultures and governments of past and present enables students to understand and cope with the problems of today's complex society. The extensive social studies program at Edina includes-, world history in the tenth grade, American history, required in the Junior year, and social problems, in the Senior year. World history is offered to sophomores as an elective. This course follows the history of man from ancient civilizations through modern civilizations with on emphasis on the development of world governments. Through this course, students gain an increased understanding of America in comparison to the rest of the world. Juniors learn about the growth of American government, industry, and culture through an American history course. Accelerated American history is offered to junior students who show particular aptitude in this area. This course offers a more extensive study of America'sback-ground than the standard class does. The year's study is supplemented by panel discussions and a term paper relating to some phase of American history. The objective of social problems is to inform seniors of America's policies, both foreign and domestic. Seniors also study the operation and organization of American government. From the social studies department, students gain a necessary background for the understanding of world relationships, national and international. Would you believe it, I tooth American historyl 95BOTTOM ROW: Mr. Bclk. Mr. Bowman. Mr. Collin . Mr. Ehlort. 2nd ROW: Mr. Holvor «n. Mr. Hartman, Mr. Jepson, Mr. Johnson. 3rd ROW: Mr. Meyer, Mr. Whited, Mr. Young, Mr. Zln . Science and Math In the present age of atomic energy, an increased emphasis on the study of mathematics and science in high schools has become necessary in order to develop the students of Edina-Morningside into well-rounded, intelligent citizens. Through its accelerated mathematics course, Edina has begun to prepare its students for the highly complex atomic world. This course is available to students who have shown special ability in mathematics. Standard courses in plane and solid geometry, advanced algebro, trigonometry, and senior mathematics are also an integral part of the curriculum. Through these courses, students learn basic mathematical processes and develop increased skill in handling numbers and values. Students gain a far better understanding of themselves and their environment through science. Biology involves a thorough study of plants, animals, and man and their structures. Chemistry covers primarily the composition of matter and also the study of chemical reactions and atomic energy. The study of electricity, heat, and mechanics comprises the physics course. Physical science is offered to those students who desire to further their studies in the field of science, but do wish to take chemistry or physics. Students with special ability in the field of either science or mathematics were given the opportunity to take scholarship qualifying tests in these areas. Through these examinations it was discovered that Edina has many promising mathematicians and scientists. H«y, klddi® , it's Happy Hour!BOTTOM ROW: Mr. Anderson, Mr. Buich, Miss Coitello. 2nd ROW: Mr. Fredrkkion. Miw Gollhorn. Mr. Johnson, Mils Kry «. 3rd ROW: Mr . Sonch«z. Mr. Sheldon, Mr . Solvikoy, Mi Zimmormon. English, Journalism, and Speech At Edino-Morningside High School, three levels of English are taught to students. These levels are basic English, which is offered for the slower students,- enriched English, which is more thorough and objective in preparing students for college; and standard English, which covers the same material as the enriched course, but not as intensively. Thl is a lynch? Sophomore English provides students with a sampling of world literature and detailed work in the fundamentals of grammar and creative writing. American literature is the main subject discussed in junior English. Writing assignments are comprised of topics varying from poetry to essays. Seniors study the history of literature. Both English literature and world authors are discussed. Speech, a sub-division of the English department, offers a student the opportunity to increase his confidence and proficiency in public speaking. At the beginning of the year, students give short talks which later develop into longer assignments requiring careful research. Journalism concerns the techniques involved in writing various types of news stories. At the end of the school year, journalism students write an edition of the school paper. This experience gives those Edina-Morningside High students who are interested in journalism os a profession, an opportunity to witness personally the organization and formation of an actual edition of a newspaper. 97BOTTOM ROW: Mr. Armoroll, Mr. Bezoier. 2nd ROW: Mr. Eifel, Mrs. Hagemeister, Miss Hooglund. 3rd ROW: Miss Maley, Mr. Martin, Mr. Scho, Mr. Szondroy. Language, Art, and Music Opportunities for acquiring cultural knowledge are offered by the language, art, and music departments. Included in the curriculum of the language section are three-year courses in French, German, and Spanish, a four-year course in Latin, and a one-year course in Russian. Through reading and speaking a language, a student learns something of the customs, way of life, and language of the country. As a special interest, the students in the language classes are eligible to join the various language clubs which hold monthly meetings and elect officers. Three of the clubs each year organize banquets centered around various themes which depict the countries of the languages studied. In general art sketching and painting are taught in both conventional and modern styles. Advanced art emphasizes individual initiative, for students select the project which they wish to complete in a certain field. Edina's Music Department, offering both band and choir, provides opportunities for musically inclined students to learn, practice, and perform. The Music Department each year presents a Christmas program in- cluding holiday music and the traditional hymns and carols sung by the choir while accompanied by the band. One of the high points of the year is the annual operetta presented entirely by the choir. Art and music appreciation has two objectives: studying the history, development, and importance of art, and studying corresponding topics in music. Don't be half safe . . . 98BOTTOM ROWj Mrs. Aomodt, Mr. Boerger. Mrs. Engelhord. 2nd ROW: Miss Gransbarg, Mr. Janecke. Miss LaPray, Mr. Reichow. "Delightful Task! to rear the tender Thought, To teach the young idea to shoot." The Seasons, Spring Vocational Training Those who are preparing for a prosperous future in manual vocations find it rewarding to enroll in vocational training courses which include the following; industrial arts, home economics, business law, shorthand, office practice, typing, and bookkeeping. The Industrial Arts Department provides an excellent background for boys with an interest in manual fields, such as a skilled vocation following graduation from high school. These courses offer opportunities in various I can't seem to find those tests! fields, such as metals and plastics, woodwork, and printing. Tenth through twelfth grade girls profiting from the home economics courses acquire valuable knowledge for the future through the courses offered in sewing, cooking, family living, and good grooming. Practical knowledge in hand skills and secretarial work through speed tests and constant practice ore two of the aims of the typing classes of the vocational Training Department. In order to meet competition in the business world today, a student must have a concept of manual arts as well as the knowledge of academic courses. Striving to improve both sportmanship and athletic ability, the Physical Education Department plays an important role in the physical and mental development of the students. Physical educational is placed as a requirement on all sophomores and as an elective for all upperclassmen. The boys stress such participation sports as basketball and baseball, while the girls enjoy golfing, archery, and tennis. 99The winged-foot representing speed, ability, and sportsmanship . . . highly competitive fall, winter, and spring sports . . . victories and defeats . . . daily practice, scrimmages, and games . . . floor burns, black eyes, and sprained limbs . . . tense moments . .. the wildly screaming crowds. . ..SPORTSBOTTOM ROW: C. Dennison. B. Hepp, R. Carlson. P. McBride, J. Hughes, S. Pearson, D. Reimers, G. Odell. G. Victor, W. Kimber, H. Mara, D. Kauppi, D. Hey, G. Wyard, 2nd ROW: D. Carlson, T. Thornton, M. LeBaron, R. lofgren, J. Hankinson. D. Huber, W. Dressen, R. Trautmon, T. Young, R. Huffmon, J. Brisbois, P, Faust, C. Thomson. S. Kratz. 3rd ROW: R. Latchaw, D. Michels, M. Conoyer, J. Steinbauer, W. Nelson, J. Hendricks, P. Bennett, R. Hohnson, S. Watson, J. Lynden, J. Brown, G. Wennerlyn, D. Johnson. Varsity Football at a Glance A young and ambitious group of Hornet footballers comprised this year's varsity team and managed to capture third place in Lake Conference competition. Under the capable and inspirational guidance of Coach Billy Bye and his assistants, the team compiled a conference record of 5—3 and an overall record of 6—3. The three losses were suffered at the hands of conference foes Bloomington, Richfield, and Robbinsdale. Weather-wise, 1959 was the oddest season Edina has ever experienced. Friday nights were usually cold or rainy, and, as a result, even the simplest plays were difficult to execute successfully. The final game against Bloomington, played on a snow covered field in 10° Lake Conference Standings W L Pts. Bloomington 8 0 174 Robbinsdale 7 1 157 EDINA 5 3 149 Richfield 414 314 139 St. Louis Park 4 4 106 Mound 3 5 71 Minnetonka 214 514 99 Hopkins 1 7 63 Wayzata 1 7 50 temperature, highlighted this season of wonderful football weather. As the season progressed, many fine players were developed and a few new ones were uncovered. Junior John Hankinson, playing his first year as quarterback, proved to be one of the state's finest passers. Gary Wyard, Ray Trautmon, Paul Faust, and George Odell were also reliable ground-gainers in the backfield. Bruising contact was the assignment of standout linemen Dick Carlson, John Hughes, and Don Reimers. George Odell and Don Reimers piloted the team as this year's co-captains, and John Hankinson and Paul Faust will replace them next season. 103 Co-Captains Don Reimers, George Odell, Head coach Bye.Steinbouer digs toward paydirt. Edina-19 Richfield-21 The Hornet football eleven opened the 1959 season with a first quarter power display in which senior end John Hughes scored on a 10-yord pass from John Hankinson. The junior quarterback repeated this performance in the second quarter with co-captain George Odell as receiver. Badly outclassed and trailing at half-time, the Spartans turned on Edina during the third period to score two quick touchdowns, one of which was a 50-yard run over the center of the line. For most of the second half, Richfield's powerful line was able to harness completely the Edina running game. However, in the closing minutes of play, John Hankinson passed to halfback Dan Carlson on a thirty-yard dazzler to make the final tally 19—21. Joe Brisbois Dan Carlson Dick Carlson Edina-19 De La Salle-0 In a game marred by cold rain and fumbles, Edina avenged their previous defeat by upsetting the De Lo Salle Islanders 19—0. For nearly three quarters the two teams played to a standstill; then a blocked punt led to an Edina touchdown by fullback Ray Traufman. With five minutes remaining in the game, Troutman intercepted a pass and made a 45-yard scoring run to give the Hornets a 13—0 lead. George Odell scored also with a one-yard plunge in the lost few seconds of play. Although they played well, the Green and White lost chances for scoring with fumbles on De La Salle's 15 and 4 yard lines. At no time during the game did the Islanders pose a serious scoring threat to the Hornet's lead. Bill Dress«n Carl Dannison Paul Fou»tDuWoyno Hubor Dick Huflmon John Hughes Edina-1 3 St. Louis Park-0 Edina-Morningside blanked their second straight opponent by buzzing through the Orioles 13—0. In this game the Edina offense was at full strength for the first time since the season began. Stymied frequently by fumbles and Park's tremendous size, the Hornets managed to build up a 7—0 lead with 1:10 remaining in the half. The payoff came on an eight-yard pass from John Hankin-son to halfback Gary Wyard. After some half-time adjustments the Green and White moved the ball effectively against Park's powerful defense. In the fourth quarter on Oriole fumble, on their own fifteen, led to the final Edina TD on a one yard plunge by Co-Captain George Odell. The traditional rivalry, which started in 1950, now stands at eight wins and two losses for the Hornets. Dove Hey Bruce Hepp John Honkinson Edina-39 Mound-0 Edina "buried Mound where it couldn't be found" in a burst of offensive power led by John Honkinson, Gory Wyard, John Hughes, and George Odell. The Hornets celebrated a delayed Homecoming by scoring six touchdowns against the Mohawks. Held scoreless in the first quarter, Edina quickly tallied three times for a 19—0 half-time lead. One of the most incredible plays of the season, a brilliant 85-yard kickoff return by senior Bruce Hepp, opened the second half. To make things more difficult, he fumbled at the 25 and had to run back five yards, retrieve the ball, and then resume his scoring gallop. Hepp roll for yardage. Thornton noil o Pork boll carrier.Hughe fighfi for a pass. Edina-26 Wayzata-12 By winning their fourth straight game, the Edina-Morningside Hornets spoiled Wayzata's Homecoming by beating them 26—12. As usual, Friday night proved to be o cold and rainy evening. The Trojans were unable to contain Edina's offensive power when senior Gary Wyard scored twice, first with a 45-yard run and again on a 25-yard pass from quarterback John Hankinson. In the same period, Hankinson threw a 12-yard scoring pass to end John Hughes and loter carried the ball himself on an 8-yard scoring jaunt. Although the Hornets held a 19—0 half-time lead, they let down in the third quarter and allowed the Trojans to narrow the margin to 19—12 by mid-way in the fourth period. After this victory Edina moved info a tie for second place with their next opponent, Robbinsdale. Dave Kouppi Bill Kimber Steve Kratz Edina-13 Robbinsdale-18 Robbinsdale broke the jinx of the Edina field before 7,000 excited spectators. Prompted by the frigid weather, both teams fumbled the ball on numerous occasions. With the second period half over, a long gain to the Edina 10 set up the first Robbinsdale touchdown. Countering for the Hornets, John Hankinson passed to George Odell on the 2-yard line, and Ray Troutman went over for the score. Troutman soon scored again with Tom Thornton converting to give the Hornets a 13—6 half-time lead. The Robbins scored in each of the last periods. A desperate Edina drive in the final minute almost succeeded, but with 15 seconds remaining a Hornet pass was intercepted at the Robin's 2, thus shattering all hopes for an Edina victory. Dick lofgren Jim Lynden Mike Lo BaronGcorgo Odell Stevo Pearson Don Reimers Edina-13 Minnetonka-7 The fine passing attack that almost ruined Robbinsdale five days earlier was barely good enough to help the Hornets slip by the Skippers in the feature game of the week. After Tonka fumbled the ball on their own 26-yard line early in the game, junior Paul Faust scored Edina's first touchdown. Neither team was able to penetrate the other's defense for the remainder of the first half. Coming back strong in the third quarter, the Skippers tied the score on a 29-yard romp after an Edina fumble on the Hornet 43. With 2:34 remaining during the final period. Gory Wyard sprinted 15 yards for the winning score. In the last seconds of the game the Green and White were again threatening on the Skipper 5-yard line. Edina-20 Hopkins-0 Bill Nelson Phil McBride Herb Morro Edina rang up a 20—0 decision over visiting Hopkins for the Green and White's fourth shutout of the season. The Hornet defensive crew made a sparkling effort, holding the Warriors to a two-yard rushing total in the first half, and never allowing them to penetrate beyond the Edina thirty. John Hankinson triggered the first Edina tally which came in the second quarter on a one-yard sneak. The second touchdown, made by Gary Wyard on a two-yard run, climaxed a fifty-yard drive which started in the third quarter and was nearly halted several times by penalties. Gary also set up another touchdown by intercepting a pass and returning the ball to the Hopkins fifteen; George Odell then increased the score to 20—0 by grabbing an eight-yard pass and scampering into the end zone. Troutman looks for an oponlng. The Hornets completo on oerial.Coach Bye displays his emotions from the sido lines. But sir, I was only doing 40! Chuck Thomsen Tom Thorton Ray Troutman Edina-6 Bloomington-12 The Green and White lost their final game of the season as they fell to powerful Bloomington 12—6. The Bear's highly touted halfback, Jerry Pellitier, took the Hornet kick-off and returned it all the way for a quick 6 pointer. Both teams had trouble moving the ball on the snow covered field, but Bloomington managed to drive for another touchdown in the first period. Dick Lofgren recovered a Bear fumble on their 20-yard line in the second quarter and junior John Hankinson carried the ball over for the only Edina touchdown of the night. The whole game was filled with thrills and excitement as the Hornets recovered many Bear fumbles, but were never able to complete another scoring drive because of the treacherously slippery field. Tim Young Gary Wyard Granl VictorBOTTOM ROWi I. Sedgewick. S. Hopper, T. McKenna, G. Wennerlyn, S. Watson, W. Nelson, D. Knutson, M. Canoyer, P. Bennett, J. Moore, J. Koehler, B. McNeol. 2nd ROW: D. Michels, F. Robe, D. Johnson, R. latchow, J. London, J. Steinbaur, 0. Gilchrist, W. Rawitzer, R. Alice, D. Woedon. Cooch Boglein 3rd ROW: J. Helen, T. Moore. P. Irvig, J. Hendricks, J. Brown, R. Johnson, M. McRoborts, R. Nelson, S. Giebink, B. Burkhart. "B”-Squad Achieves Perfect Record Coached by Mr. Zins and Mr. Baglien, the 1959 B-Squad completed on abbreviated season with a perfect record of 7 wins and no losses to win the conference crown. A snowstorm forced cancellation of the Richfield game which was the last one scheduled. The team was led by right halfback Bill Nelson, fullback Steve Watson, and quarterback Jim Lynden, and its best game was ployed against a tough Minnetonka club. Some of the more promising players gained valuable experience by dressing for a few of the varsity games. As a fitting finale to a season of both success and hard work, the team carried out the ritual of throwing both coaches, fully dressed, into an ice cold shower. Cross Country For the first time in Edina's history, the Cross Country team was a threat to other teams in the state. Victories over Hopkins, last year's district champions, and White Bear highlighted the dual meet season. Richfield, Bloomington, Mound, and Edison also fell victim to Edina. The team's only losses were to Rob-insdale, the district champions. Central, and St. Louis Park, The team traveled to Duluth to compete in the Swain Invitational Meet and captured seventh place in the state's top 22 teams. During the season the team record was broken by Chuck Reite, Bill Sanford, and Rod Brown, all three running the course in under 10 minutes. By taking fourth place in the district meet, the team advanced to the regional, but there they foiled to qualify for state competition. With a fine nucleus of returning letter-men and a promising group of B-squaders, Coach Hendrickson has high hopes for next yeor. BOTTOM ROW: J. Windberg, J. Klein, R. Brown. B. Sanford, C. Reite, F. Lode, R. Bickett. A. Mayo. 2nd ROW: J. Sanford, L. Bayer . J. Bishop, 0. Mayo, J. Forney, L. Manchester, Cooch N. Hendrickson. 109L. to R. D. Carlson, B. Lund. J. Honkinson. B. Dreesien, J. Heimarck, D. Hoffmon, E. Engclking, J. Hughes. H. Morro, D. Vlndole, T. Thornton, G. Odell. D. Jones. Cooch Boglien. Hornets Finish Fifth The Varsity basketball team completed a fine season with a record of eleven wins and fen losses. The team nearly tied for third place in the Lake Conference, but, by losing the final game against Robbinsdole, Edina tied for the fifth position. The squad had fairly even distribution between the Senior and Junior classes. The storting team usually consisted of guards, Bill Lund and Danny Carlson; forwards, John Hankinson and Bill Dreessen; and center Dave Hoffman. The Hornets' lack of height this season was a major disadvantage. Edina effectively used a full-court press throughout the season to overcome this impediment. One of the most thrilling gomes of the year, which was ployed against Hopkins, ended in a double overtime. Junior star Bill Dreessen won the sudden-death playoff for the Green and White with a jumpshof from the pivot position. For this exhibition and others like it. Bill was placed on the Lake Conference team of the week. Other players to appear on this team during the season were John Hankinson and Bill Lund. Among Lund's many outstanding accomplishments were his selections as captain of the team, his place on the final All-Lake Conference team of the year, and his scoring average of 13.3 points per game. Lake Conference Standings Richfield Won .... 14 Lost 2 % 8716 St. Louis Park . . . .... 13 3 81 'A Wayzata . . . . 9 7 56V Mound .... 9 7 5616 EDINA .... 8 8 50 Bloomington .... .... 8 8 50 Robbinsdale .... 5 11 31 Vi Minnetonka .... . . . . 4 12 25 Hopkins .... 2 14 1216 111 Cooch Boglien and Captain Bill Lund.Edina 46 Minnetonka 31 The season started as Edina easily sank the Skippers. The Hornets quickly took the lead and were never seriously challenged. They played well and the scoring was evenly balanced. High man was Bill Drees-sen, who got )0 points and also turned in a fine floor game. Edina 50 Hopkins 5 I Taking a 10—1 lead in the first few minutes, the Warriors maintained a substantial margin for three periods. Edina was back in the game in the fourth quarter as they came within one point of victory. Standout player was John Hankinson, who scored 22 points. Edina 65 Bloomington 63 The Hornets challenged highly-rated Bloomington in a close and hard-fought contest. The lead was exchanged frequently between the two teams primed for victory. Carlson led Edina's successful offensive attack as they tipped the Bears by two points. Edina 56 Richfield 7 I The Spartans' size was too much for Edina, as Richfield dominated the backboards and overpowered the Hornet offense. Richfield jumped to a 10—1 lead at the beginning and Edina was never back in the game. This loss put Edina in a tie for fourth place in the conference standings. lonosome George! Lund beats Lowry by a step.Edina 51 Wayzata 60 Outscored 12—3 in the first period, the Hornets were unoble to ploy four quarters of good basketball. They could never narrow the margin to less than four points. For his 18-point contribution, Bill Dreessen was ploced on the Lake Conference team of the week. Edina 60 Mound 62 Although not playing up to their obility, the Hornets led until the fourth quarter when the Mohawks rallied to tie. Mound won the overtime despite John Hankinson's 22-point contribution. Edina 63 St. Louis Park 62 The Hornets played their best game so far this season to beat St. Louis Park 63—62. Edina maintained a comfortable lead throughout most of the game, but the Orioles came on to challenge this lead midway in the last period. Edina's fine defensive work saved the game. Edina 49 Buffalo 43 Traveling to Buffalo, the Hornets played their second overtime game of the week, winning on a final six point splurge. Edina played poorly and was behind most of the way, but worked to fie the score with few seconds left on a basket by Bill Lund. Ballet anybody? Get bock, it's tkkinglEdina 82 Robbinsdale 62 The Hornets out-ployed and out-maneuvered the Robins in a game which Edina entered as the underdog. Key player was Danny Carlson, whose set shots and excellent floor play helped gain the initial lead. Edina 58 Minnetonka 56 Despite the limited services of Bill Lund, Edina managed to clip the Skippers. Due to personal fouls, Lund saw little action until the final minutes when he and Dave Hoffman sparked the winning drive. Edina 57 Hopkins 55 The Green and White needed two overtimes and Bill Lund's 22-point effort to down the Warriors. Bill Don drives for two I Dreessen came through in both overtimes K. clinch the victory, his last basket winning the sudden death. Edina 63 Bloomington 59 The Hornets caught fire in the last five minutes to beat the highly rated Bear squad for the second time. Freethrows made the difference as Edina converted on 14 out of 15 gift tosses. Edina 59 Richfield 7 I The final score was no indication of the game's closeness as Edina nearly tripped the league-leading Spartans. A second period let down and Richfield's Bill Davis were determining factors of the loss. . Hidden boll trick?Ulcer Culture! Oh. despoirl Oh, no you don't! Now whot? Edina 70 Wayzata 54 Edina hit its season peak as they overwhelmed the Trojans in a fast and wide-open game. Bill Lund and George Odell played their best game ever, leading the Hornets' hustling and aggressive offense and defense. Edina 65 Park 72 On one of those off nights which all teams occasionally encounter, the Hornets had trouble working together. Whenever they started a drive, it was quickly broken by the Orioles. Edina 24 Mound 59 Edino's grip on third place was lost by the Trojans' Hornets battle for a tip in. torrid first period scoring. Bill Lund scored 21 points in the losing Hornet effort and was placed on the Conference team of the week. Edina 72 Edison 62 The Hornets improved team play and received a surprise boost from senior Jim Heimarck as they trounced the Tommies. Tight defense and an accurate 71% clip on freethrows were also important factors. Edina 60 Robbinsdale 65 Edino was knocked info a tie for fifth place by the loss of their final game. The Hornets were ahead until the last quarter when the Robins captured the lead. Lund dropped in twenty. Look mom, I got irtVarsity shows hustle Bye’s ’’Bees’’ Coach Bye's B-squad again completed a successful season, tying for the Lake Conference B-squad title. After winning ten straight games in the first round, the little Hornets lapsed into a three game losing streak with losses to Hopkins, Bloomington, and Richfield. Having righted itself against Wayzata, the team then suffered another discouraging setback to Park, 40—37. However, the club got back on the win track against Mound and finished out the season with victories over Edison and Robbinsdale. The highlight of the season was the last victory over the Robins. The squad, composed of five juniors and ten sophomores. Varsity Season Scores Edina Opp. Edina Opp 46. .Minnetonka . . 31 63. .Bloomington .. 59 50. .Hopkins 51 59.. Richfield .. .. 71 65.. Bloomington . 63 70. .Wayzata .. 54. 56.. Richfield , 71 65. .St. Louis Park . 72 51.. Wayzata 60 72..Edison .... .. 62 63. .St. Louis Park . 62 60. .Robbinsdale . 65 60. .Mound 43 54. .Mound . . . ...59 49. .Buffalo 43 70. .Chaska . . . .. 48 82. . Robbinsdale .. 62 64. . Hopkins . . . 47 58. .Minnetonka .. 56 54. . Richfield .. .. 71 57. . Hopkins 55 Tie for Title was very well balanced. However, in the scoring department, Herb Marra and Tom Thornton, two juniors, out-distanced all the other players, garnering 175 and 156 points respectively. Forney, Jones, Johnson, Lade, Canoyer, and Brown were the other outstanding members. With the leadership of Mr. Bye, this year's B-squad continued the winning ways of last year's team. The nucleus of this title club should strengthen next year's A-squad. If a B-squad is any index to the future, Edina should have a determined, hustling varsity basketball team next year. BOTTOM ROW: S. Wotsoo, A. Goddard. R. Lonon, F. Lode, J. Hawkins, M. Canoyer. 2nd ROW: J. Brown, J. Carlson, B. Johnson, J. Forney. M. Pick, J. Diebold. 116BOTTOM ROW; Coach Bowman, J. Dahl, L. Houck, T. Hoy. 2nd ROW: P. Brye, G. Martinson, S. Gieblnk. M. Walsh, B. Porbccks, D. Pearson, M. Hanson, P. Mullin. Skiers Repeat Eighth in State The ski teom finished a short but successful season by capturing eighth place in the state ski meet in Duluth. Despite a definite lack of snow, the team was able to participate in two meets with Richfield, both of which the Hornets won by scores of 12—20 and 12—19 respectively. On February 19, seven skiers from the twenty-two man team went to Duluth for the State Ski Championships. The seven participants were these: Mike Walsh and Lewie Houck, slalom; Paul Brye and Dave Peterson, cross country; Jeff Dahl, Gordie Martinson, and Phil Mullen, jumping. Their combined effort captured eighth place in the meet. This year's team consisted of seniors and sophomores. The team will lose about half of its men at graduation; nevertheless, a solid core of sophomores will remain to carry on the fine record compiled this season. The graduating seniors are Mike Walsh, Dave Peterson, Paul Brye, Lewie Houck, Jeff Dahl, and Phil Mullen. Cross-country boys trudgo on. Houck and his graceful turns stun onlookers. 117'eopolisBOTTOM ROW: Bill Bieber, Dove Hey, Gerry Aihonbrennor, Crolg Rockwell, Paul Rosendahl, Paul Fault, Dick Huffman, Mike Craig Holitad, Chuck Plain, Bill Wannor, Franz Jevne, Bill Lushine, Dean Mathewi, Cooch Willard Ikola. Nelson. 2nd ROW: Studont Maroger Bill Chiller, Jce Brisbois, Icemen Take Sixth in State The pucksters swept through the conference, district, and region, only to lose in the finals of the consolation series of the State tournament. Edina's record for the season of conference play was thirteen wins, one loss, ond two ties. Their overall record was fourteen wins, four losses, and three ties. Coach Willard Ikola, in his second year os head cooch, led his team through a very successful season. Aiding Ikola was assistant coach Edward Zins, who also coached the B-squad. Lake Conference Standings Won Lost Tied EDINA 13 2 1 Minnetonka 12 0 4 Richfield 9 3 4 Robbinsdale 7 4 5 Bloomington 5 6 5 St. Louis Park 5 4 7 Hopkins 4 2 10 2 4 10 Wayzata 1 3 12 The team skated ten players, two lines, three defensemen, and one goalie. The first line consisted of Bill Wanner, Franz Jevne, and co-captain Dave Hey. The second line, built around leading scorer Chuck Plain, consisted also of Paul Rosendahl and Dean Mathews. The three defensemen were Craig Holstad, Gerty Ashenbrenner, and Craig Rockwell, with cocaptain Bill Bieber as the goalie. Hey, Plain, and Holstad were named to the all-conference team; Bieber was elected to the all-state team. 119 Co-captain Dave Hey. Cooch Ikola, ond Co-captain Bill Bieber.FIRST ROUND Opening the regular season, Edina out-skated Minnetonka 3—2. Jevne scored in the first period, but Tonka scored twice in the second period to lead 2—1. Plain saved the day by tallying twice in the third period to nip the Skippers 3—2. Edina's scoring punch was demonstrated when the Hornets swamped Wayzafa 6—0. Although skating hard, the Trojans couldn't keep up with the powerful Hornets. Edina's balance was illustrated as six different men got into the scoring column. The Hornets out-hustled Robbinsdale by a margin of 5—2. Edina exploded its scoring power for 3 goals in the final period. Dave Hey starred for the Hornets, scoring the tiebreaking goal and leading the team in hustle and spirit. Stretching their winning streak to 4 games by blanking Park 4—0, Edina again demonstrated its scoring balance. Plain, Hey, Jevne, and Paul Rosendahl each registered a goal. Bill Bieber Dave Hey Croig Holitod Paul Raendohl All-State goalie Bill Bieber recorded another shutout as the Hornets overpowered Bloomington 4—0. Edina exhibited its explosive scoring power by firing all four goals in six minutes. Playing just hard enough to win, Edina oufskated Mound 3—1. Hey, Plain, and Holstad scored in the first, second, and third periods, respectively. Throughout the game, the Hornets were in no trouble. Edina stretched its winning streak to seven games by defeating Richfield 2—1. Franz Jevne was the star of the game, scoring both Edina goals and skating hard throughout the game. Craig Rockwell Wanner joIoj against Park Ashy breaks tKe ice 120Bill Wanner Froru Jevne Chock Ploin Dean Mathews Edina's no-loss, no-tie record was marred as the Hornets were tied by Hopkins I —I. The story of the game is told by the goalies' stops. Dave Schutfe stopped 38 for the Warriors; Bieber kicked out 9. Plain made the lone Edina goal. SECOND ROUND Edina throttled second-place Minnetonka 4—0. The Hornets were led by Co-captains Dave Hey and Bill Bieber. Hey scored two goals and played good all-around hockey,-Bieber made 20 difficult stops in recording his fourth shutout. Continuing its winning streak, Edina engulfed Wayzata 5—0. The Hornets enjoyed well-spread scoring with Hey and Holstad getting them off to a 2—0 lead in the 1st period. Also tallying for Edina were Plain, Rosen-dahl, and Ashenbrenner. Although a greater challenge in the second round, Robbinsdale was again defeated by Edina 3—2. Dave Hey scored the first Hornet goal, and Bill Wanner netted Edina's two remaining goals. Edina's winning streak came to a sudden halt as the Hornets were upset by Park 2—1. Bill Wanner traded goals with an Oriole forward; however, a Park player hit the nets to break the tie. Edina bounced back from its defeat to hand Bloomington a 6—2 loss. Wanner led the Hornets with two goals. Hey, Plain, Jevne, and Mike Lushine all hit the nets for Edina's victory. Mound goalie Al Grieshaber fought off a continuous flood of Edina attackers to help the Mohawks surprise Edina with a 1—1 tie. Senior Chuck Plain's smooth goal ended both Hornet and Mohawk scoring. Gerry Ashenbrenner Ploin Jane concentrates Rosendahl and Jevne on the attack 121Edina clinched the Lake Conference Championship by overwhelming Richfield 4—1. The Hornets were led by Plain, who earned the coveted hat trick, and Wanner, who scored once. Edina finished the season of Lake Conference play in high style by defeating Hopkins 10—0, having tied them in their first round game. Chuck Plain, leading Edina scorer, made his third hat trick in as many games. Edina advanced to the finals of the Region Six playoffs by stopping Richfield 4—0. Bill Wanner and Bill Bieber played an outstanding game; Wanner scored twice and Bieber made 11 stops in registering the shutout. Also scoring were Paul Rosendahl and Franz Jevne. The Hornets gained entrance to the State Tournament by downing Minnetonka 4—1. Shocked by a Tonka goal early in the first period, Edina retaliated to tie the score with a goal by Wanner, and then went ahead in the next period on a goal by Gerry Asbcnbrenner. Insurance goals were tallied by Rosendahl and Jevne. Bill Nelson Joe Brisbois Paul Faust Mike Lushine In three periods and an overtime, St. Paul Washington finally got the winning goal past the superb goal tending of Bieber to win 4—3. Goals by Jevne, Plain, and Rosendahl sent the game into the fatal overtime. Although out-shot 31 to 7, Edina managed to tip Eveleth 2—1. Jevne and Wanner scored in the 2nd period, and Bieber again played a brilliant game. Eveleth made its only goal late in the third period. Despite Bieber's efforts, Edina was nipped 3—1. With the score 2—0, Rosendahl made Hornet's first goal on a penalty shot. Bieber was pulled in a final effort but Washburn hit the open net for a tally. Dick Huffman All-Conference players Plain, Holstad, and Hey Whiz gets a hat trick 122Season Scores Edina Opp. Edina Opp 3 Minnetonka . 2 1 St. Louis Park .... 2 6 Wayzata ... 0 6 Bloomington 2 5 Robbinsdale . 2 1 Mound 1 4 St. Louis Park 0 4 Richfield 1 4 Bloomington . 0 10 Hopkins 0 3 Mound 1 1 Blake 1 2 Richfield . .. . 1 4 Richfield (Reg.) ... 0 1 Hopkins 1 4 Minnetonka (Reg.) . 1 4 Minnetonka . 0 3 Washington (State) 4 5 Wayzata . . . 0 2 Eveleth (State) ... 1 3 Robbinsdale . 2 1 Washburn (State) . 3 Wanner and Hey split the defense. B-Squad Pucksters Repeat Title The Edino B-squod followed in the footsteps of the Varsity by breezing to the conference title with a record of eight wins and one loss. Coached by Ed Zins, the team was led by a line consisting of Mike McRoberts, Mike Lushine and Joe Brisbois; defense, Fred Riebe, Jack Steinbauer, and goalie Bill Nelson. The highlite of the Hornet season was a 3—2 victory over St. Louis Park in overtime. The Hornets also nipped Wayzata 3—2 and Robbinsdale 5—2. The team showed its scoring punch by swamping both Bloomington and Hopkins with a score of 6—0, by overunning Tonka 6—1, and Robbinsdale 7—1. The big let down of the season occurred when Mound squeaked out a 2—0 victory over the Hornets. The true ability of the B-squad was illustrated as the Hornets overwhelmed city B-squad champion, Washburn with a score of 6—0. Major factors in this successful season were forwards John Knight, Rick Dornfield, Bill Jevne, and Bob Swandby, and the Prin twins os reserve goalies. Mr. Edward Zins proved to be a very capable and successful coach, leading his team to a title in his first year on the job. KNEELING: D. Prin, J. Klein. J. Prin. B. Jevne. J. Steinbouer. STANDING: D. Greer. E. Strom, Coach Zini, J. Knight, B. Burdohl. 8. Riebe, B. Motion, S. Crotx, B. Mitchell. B. Burmel, R. Dornfiold. 123BOTTOM ROW: Coach Downey, J. Kimmerle. B. Smith, B. Price, d. Larkin, J. Ellington. R. Smith, R. Walcof, J. Johnion, D. Carlton. 2nd ROW: J. Reevet, J. Hale, B. Smith. D. Price, F. Nor-deen, B. Shaw, V. Lindberg, S. Sondo, T. Dibble, J. McMantit. 3rd ROW: Nieten, G. Reiter, M. Mohowald, J. Phillips, T. Dahl, B. White. J. McMonit, P. Wonich. 4fh ROW: J. Stafford. P. Kemper, Farenholtz. D. Nelson. D. Johnton, D. Anderton, J. Smith, J. Pehrson, P. Queirs. Swimmers Finish Third in State In the regular season, the mermen lost to Hopkins, rated first in the state, eoch time that they swam them. The second meet was very close, 56—39, with the Hornet medley relay team unofficially breaking the state record of 1:50.8 by three tenths of a second. Other outstanding performances were the medley team's unofficial breaking of the state record in the U High Meet, the victory over Biwabik for second place in the state, and Bob Price's time of 57.6 for the 100 yard butterfly, which is only one tenth off the national record for a 20-yard pool. In the State meet, the relay team of Kimmerle, Bob and Jim Smith, and Darrel Anderson placed first, os did Bob Smith in the 50-yard freestyle. Bob Price was second in the state in the butterfly. The team effort was good enough to capture 3rd in the final State ratings. Medley team tplashes If op. Cooch Downey ond fri-coptoin Smith, Kimmerle. ond Price. 125L. to R.i J. Bartiot. W. Lehman, J. Coffin, J. Marshall, B. Sanford, D. Latchaw, W. Robilliard, D. Roimers, D. lofgren, S. McCormick, D. Carlson, R. Troutman, Mr. Motion, Mr. Halvorsen. Reimers, Sanford Go to State The Hornet wrestlers, coached by Elmer Holvorsen and John Motion, did not fare as well in the 1959-60 campaign as they did in the previous year. In the final standings, they tied for third place with Mound. Led by Co-captains Don Reimers and Jim Coffin, the matmen chalked up a season record of seven wins and five losses. The best individual records were compiled by Don Reimers and Bill Sanford, who scored 12 —2 and 9—1 respectively. Sanford suffered his only loss to the boy who later won the State Championship in his weight class. On the district level, Reimers took a first in the 145-pound class, while Sanford and Jim Marshall both captured seconds. Qualifying alternates included Jim Coffin, Steve McCormick, and Dick Carlson. In the regional meet, Reimers and Sanford took firsts, while Marshall lost a close decision 3—1. The points garnered by these boys earned the Hornets seventh place out of twenty-four teams. In the State Tournament at Mankato, Edina's entrants, Don Reimers and Bill Sanford were de-cisioned in rugged quarter-final matches. Reimers tries for points. Co-captain Coffin, Coach Halvorsen, and Co-captain Reimers. 127BOTTOM ROW: H. Peter on — Monoger, G. Odell. B. Bing. 0. Reimerj. S. Peorson. G. Wyord. 2nd ROW: B. Chtsler — Monoger, J. Hughe . D. Hoftmon, J. Honkinjon, B. Dreetsen, T. Fronk. C. Thompson. D. Carlton. Seniors Head Edina's Powerhouse The Varsity Baseball team played well in the 1960 spring season. Starters for all positions returned from last year's young squad. Edina bst Ray Hibbs through graduation, but Dave Hoffman, Steve Gatz, and transfer Chuck Thompson did an outstanding job for the pitching staff. Competing for the starting place in the other half of the battery were John Hughes and Don Reimers. Hitting seemed to be the weak spot, but Dave Hoffman's power helped compensate for any slock in this department. George Odell, John Hankinson, Bill Dreessen, and Dave Hoffman completed Edina's quick and agile infield. Steve Peorson, Ted Frank, Gary Wyard, and Danny Carlson chased flies in the outfield. Coach Duane Baglien fully developed the team's post great potential. Assisting Mr. Baglien in molding this powerhouse was Ed Zins. Richfield and St. Louis Park challenged the Hornets in their quest for the Lake Conference baseball crown. Hughe make the ptay of home plote. Thomp on drop bock lo cover second. 129rm t DAN CARLSON GARY WYARD JOHN HANKINSON JOHN HUGHES VarsitySTEVE PEARSON BasebalBOTTOM ROW: B. Eioki, D. Gilchrist. B. Swonby, M lushine. E. Anderson, J. Marshall. L. Boyers, J. Heimorck. 2nd ROW: 0. Kauppi, G. Phaff. 0. Jones, 0. Latchow, R. Brown. B. Sonford. T. Thornton, T. Young. 3rd ROW: G. Ryon, D. Mayo. W. Burkhard, M. Conoyer, J. Brown, J. Steinbauer, I. Manchester. T. Mayo. 4th ROW: Cooch Hendrickson, J. Forney. B. Kimber, J. Bishop, M. Merrimon, B. Hepp, D. Grabham. C. Reite. D. Gridley — Monoger. Underclassmen Augment Tracksters Hurdles: M. Lushine, G. Ryon, D, Gilchrist, T. Hirsch. lCX)-yord Dosh: B. Hepp, M. Conoyer, T. Young. Mile: R. Brown, B. Sanford. 880 Relay.- B. Hepp, M. Conoyer, T. Carlson, T. Young, R. Nelson 440: T. Mayo, D. Jones, J. Forney, D. Grabham. 880: C. Reite, J. Heimorck, L. Byers. 220: B. Hepp, M. Conoyer, T. Carlson, R. Nelson. Mile Relay: T. Mayo, D. Jones, J. Forney, D. Grabham. Discus: M. Merrimen, J. Steinbauer, D. Kauppi. Shot: B. Kimber, J. Steinbauer, W. Burkhart. Pole Vault: M. Merrimon, J. Marshall. Young passes the baton to Reite. . . . Bang! They're out of the blocks. 33BOTTOM ROW! Ted Roger . Rolph Gram . Andy Goddard. Mike Mow. Dick Carlton, Jim Johnson. Jim Williams, Ed Thiele, Dave Urn. Callan. Bill Jevne. 2nd ROW: Rick William . Scott Sherer, Bob Ben- berger, Pete Kemper, Bob Rogers, Mr. Motion, jomln, Franz Fevne, Chuck Plain. 3rd ROW: Mr. Szondrey. Gory Tennis Team Second in State Coached by Mr. Motion and Mr. Szendrey, the tennis squad again experienced an extremely successful year as they finished in the second place position of the State Tournament which was held last fall. The squad entered os the defending champion and progressed to within one point of retaining their title. Andy Goddard and Franz Jevne combined to capture the state doubles championship. Although Ralph Grams added several points in the single matches, Stillwater managed to take the team title. In the conference season, which took place in the spring, the mighty Hornet net-men fared well as they vied with Minnetonka for the Lake Conference crown. Seniors Ted Rogers, Ralph Grams, Bob Benjamin, and Chuck Plain led the team with inspiration and hustle. Edina's fine record will surely be continued by the many outstanding underclassmen next year. Zur . . . Jevne and Goddard ham it up. 134KNEELING: Bill Noron, Warren Ostlund. STANDING: Tony Lenthold, Tom Stevens, Terry Smith, Ken Jon-son. Kent Bank. Golfers Complete Fine Season Led by returing lettermen Bill Noron, Tony Leuthold, and Kent Bank, Coach Dave Carlson's goll squad played as well as last year's championship team. Ken Jonson, Warren Ostlund, Tom Stevens, and Terry Smith added depth to the team. In this year's state tournament, which was held last fall, the players made a fine showing both as a team and as individuals. They had the lowest total grouping, but were nosed out by Park and Hopkins. Larson, Noran, and Stevens qualified for the regional play and Noran advanced to the state level of competition. Using Edino and Interlachen Country Clubs as their home courses, the team did well in individual match ploy. Consistency was the key to success, as the linksters all scored in the low 80's, thus beating teams having only one or two exceptional golfers. Bonk on the 19th hole. Leuthold plants a shot. 135Plain, Hotstod, Hey — All Con. ferenee Hockey This page is dedicated to the outstanding athletes who, during the past year, have shown exceptional ability in competition. State Golf Bieber — All Stato Goalie Noran Hornet Hall of Fame Jevne, Goddord — State Tennit Hankinson — All Conference Football Hughe — All Conference Foot boll Lund — All Conference Basketball 136Mr. Boglien Bosketball Mr. Bye Football Mr. Merriman Athletic Director Coaches At the completion of the decade 1950-1960, Edina High School received a remarkable distinction. A survey by a Minneapolis newspaper revealed that Edina teams won more championships in the four major sports than any other school in both the Lake and City Conferences. This honor is a true reflection on the ability of the men who coached these fine teams. Led by Athletic Director Howard Merriman, this group of men commanded the admiration and respect of all the players by Instilling both leadership and sportsmanship. The student body extends a sincere thanks for the wonderful job they have done. Mr. Ikola Hockey Mr. Hendrickson Track, Cross Country Mr. Bowmon Mr. Zins Mr. Fisher Mr. Downey Skiing Football, Hockey Football, l-ball Swimming Mr. Carlson Golf Mr. Halvorson Wrestling 137 Mr. Motion Wrestling, Tonnis Mr. Szendrey Tennis"E" for Energetic, Enthusiastic Edina students participating in Edina's activities . . . service and moneyraising projects ... a club for every joiner . . . new Charity Week which proved to be a huge success .. . organization, leadership, and fun to fill out the school curriculum . . .ACTIVITIESMark Jacobson Vice-President Sarah Hawthorne Secretary Peter Anderson Treasurer Student Council Initiates Charity Drive George Odell President Due to the great wave of enthusiasm which swept through the halls of Edina, Homecoming was a tremendous success, and the Homecoming dance was the most sensational ever. Thus, the Student Council, under the leadership of George Odell, launched the first of its projects. The other very competent officers were Mark Jacobson, vice-president; Sarah Hawthorne, secretary; and Peter Anderson, treasurer. Edina's first Charity Drive, in which $1500 was raised, was a real credit to both the Student Council and the student body. Designed to eliminate the numerous charity drives during the year, this week-long campaign began with an inspiring speech by Fred Vant Hull. The sale of booster buttons and cake together with general donations (senior privileges added incentive to underclassmen) was followed by a paper drive. Charity Week culminated with the Charity Ball, for which the boy bought a Red Cross gift box in place of a ticket and gave this box to his date so that she might fill it. Advised by Mr. Downs, the Student Council effectively carried out its duty of representing the opinions of the student body. ROW Is J. Parker, B. Carlson, I. Rutledge, G. Odell, S. Hawthorne, P. Anderson, S. Cooper, C. Siren®, B. Beale, B. Jcvnc. ROW 2: A. Goddard, G. Hafner, D. Brooker, B. Carson, G. Wyard, D. Lace, T. Braun, S. Schooning, K. Kuphol, M. Maurer, K. Anderson. ROW 3: J. Stoin- bauer, J. lynden, P. Bennett, M. Canoyer, D. Jones, J. Hawkins, K. Kirkman, J. lundgren, D. McVeety, J. Muck®, S. Brierley. ROW 4: T. Young, J. Huebseher, B. Lund, 0. Kauppi, J. Heimarck, B. Kimber, J. Moore. P. Windhorst, T. Smith, D. Barnes, P. Komper, J. Diebold. 140Red Cross Council Serves, Helps All Joanna lundgren President The American Junior Red Cross Council was not only one of the worthiest student organizations, but also one of the most industrious. As a curricular organization, the council worked closely with other clubs. All council activities were performed through committees. Among the activities of the Red Cross was the Charity Drive, a joint project between the Student Council and the Red Cross Council. Of the $1500 made during Charity Week, the Red Cross received $900, most of which was used for the enrollment drive. The remainder was used to supplement the gift boxes and to fill gift chests. In addition to the Charity Drive, the Red Cross Council gave a Halloween party at Waite Settlement House. At Christmas, the group gave a party in the children's ward of a hospital. The council made scrapbooks of the activities in our school and exchanged these books with schools of other notions. "Something good happens when you give" can easily be proved by all those who have benefited from the activities of the American Junior Red Cross Council during this past year. Barb lundeen Vice-President Stevie Cooper Secretory Mike Courtney Treasurer ROW It J. Resch, B. lewers, J. Johnson, M. Meyer, B. Jensen, M. McGorraugh, D. Wolfe, S. Rolph. ROW 2: D. Reo, K. Johnson. S. Wigen, K. Kulp, J. Leek, G. Wright. K. Campbell. D. Ripley, K. Nelson, P. Wright. ROW 3i D. Reimers, B. Anderson. G. Hafner. D. McVeety, G. Bodlund, J. Smith, B. Week. S. Kroemer, K. Hamilton. G. Chriss. ROW 4: B. Sanford. R. Rogers, R. Thiem, M. Whiteside. S. Giebink, T. Leuthold. K. Bank. P. Estrem, P. Allivato. T. Rogers. 141CLOCKWISE FROM LOWER LEFT: I. Pearson. Foculty, D. Barnes, Advertising; K. Anderson, Classes; S. Russ, Art; T. Smith, Student Life,- K. Peterson, Typing,- K. Bank. Sports; L. Rutlodgo, 142 Activities: M, McGarrough. Business Manager; B. Blanch, Seniors: L. King, Subscriptions; L. Buss, Copy.Katie Kirkmon Editor Mr. Sheldon, Advisor,- Barb Beale. Assistant Editor. Whigrean, Whigreen or Why — Green? Whigrean, Whigreen, or Why-Green?! For the past eight years, few have known the meaning or reason for the crazy spelling of our yearbook's title. In order that the future Whigrean staffs may have peace and order in which to complete their highly important work, we, the staff of 1960, now announce; "Whi" is for white, "gre" is for green, "an" is for annual. White and green annual. All curiosities solved? Behind your yearbook are naming of infinitesimally-sized faces . . . searching exhausted minds for a "new approach" to page-planning . . . preparing neat, clean, tidy treat days . . . scraping together second payments . . . indexing fictitious names . . . consuming No-Doz at every deadline . . . quoting, "but Katie said!" ... Attempting to hide behind your yearbook is the Whigrean staff . . . Katie frantically rescuing sections of the book from a formerly inexperienced staff . . . Barbie, the "116," turning the "pub room" upside down in an effort to locate that last lost picture . . . Molly scrawling out numerous vouchers . . . Sue dissecting the school crest . . . Linda grumbling over her grubby thesaurus . . . section editors hysterically weeping over un-crop-able pictures . . . Karen erasing typing errors in triplicate . . . Mr. Sheldon loaning quiet strength to the Whigrean staff. Whigrean Assistontu ROW 1« J. Kullberg. T. Leuthold, P. Jennings. ROW 2: B. lewers, J. Knutson. A. Leek, N. Buss. 143BOTTOM ROW: S. Stocking, K. Haugen. 2nd ROW: S. Howthorne. S. Halverson, S. Oonforth. 3rd ROW: P. Person, P. Thomson, C. Woehrer. 4th ROW: N. Paulson, G. Samples, 0. Hamilton, T. Clark. 144Diane Nelson Editor-in-chief Mr. Sheldon, advisor; Jeon Gilruth. Copy Editor; Mary Jo Bylin. News Editor. Every Two Weeks — Buzzette The capability of Edina's Buzzette staff was illustrated by their skillful biweekly publication of on edition of the school paper. Typical publications were composed of editorials, witty columns, student polls, sports reports, and news items. Such questions as "What is your ambition?" were posed to students in polls,- Sue Riley (121 replied, "To make love with Peter under the cherry free." Typical. In the edition published at the conclusion of each marking period were special items such os a list of honor students and a special third page of the literary efforts of the English classes. This year's staff successfully achieved the Buzzette objectives. Members not only reported recent news ac- curately, but also interpreted it effectively. The school paper provided an outlet for student expression ond presented o clear picture of today's youth to denizens of the community. During one hour each day, the staff gathered in room 102, the notorious Buzzette Room. Led by editor Diane Nelson, each member of the staff contributed his efforts toward the success of the school paper. In spite of their numerous accomplishments during fifth hour, staff members frequently labored after school in order to present excellent Buzzette editions to the faculty and student body. ROW Is Margee Mom, First Poge Editor.- Marie Foss. Art Editor.- Kathie Alderman. Third Poge Editor. ROW 2: Dove Lorkin. Advertising Monoger.- Irene Stenslie, Circulation ond Exchange Editor; Dano Reo. Librarian,- Don Hertsgaard. Fourth Poge Editor.SENIORS. BOTTOM ROW, C. Borneo, D. Foley, J. Gilruth, K. Kirkman, B. Beale, V. Capron, 0. Myers, V. Gaddis, B. Somers, ROW 1, L Andrews, M. Moss, J. Lundgren, B. Schmitz, G. Henkel, J. Gunderson, P. Kiichtl, K. Alderman, V. Wright, V. Lee, B. Egekvist, I. Stenslie. ROW 2: P. Jennings, J. Anderson, B. Blonch, N. Buss. V. Pederson, K. Poterson, M. McGorrough, L. Alexander, J. Lindberg, M. Foss, I. Rutledge. ROW 3, E. Pearson, S. Moore, J. Hortwick, N. Staob, F. Shoffer, P. Anderson, D. Broeker, K. Kaiser, D. Barnes. G. Strown, R. Peterson, M. Merrimon. ROW 4: T. Hirsch. M. Corlson, O. Schott. C. Peterson, B. Price, C. Dennison, T. Clark, R. Scholefiold, J. Moore, G. Odell. O. Mork. National Honor Society JUNIORS, BOTTOM ROW: J. Lynden, C. Woehrer, V. Tew, C. Wetzborger, K. Homilton, S. Hawthorne, D. Loce, D. Wudlick, D. Latchaw. ROW 1: S. Brrierley, L Buss. M. Burton, G. Olson, B. Ott, A. Iverson, B. Jenson. P. Persen. J. Resch. ROW 2: K. Hill, J. Kullberg, S. Trapp, J. Dodge. D. lundgren, L Cummiskey, S. Halverson, S. Laurel. ROW 3: T. Smith, J. NfcMonis. R. Brown, K. Johnson, B. Noron, M. Lushine, T. Martin, S. Scherer, W. Miller. MISSING: G. Brandow, I. Elliot, M. Gust, S. Moore. 146THESPIANS. BOTTOM ROW: P. Peoen. B. Carlson, I. Wilfz. J. S. Disney. ROW 2: B. Berglund. J. Moore. B. Benjamin, J. Hei- Enroth. K. Hennessey. 0. Wolfe. V. Tew. ROW 1: C. Odell, morck. B. Canon. S. Russ, D. Foley, V. Lee, B. Straifon, B. Schmitz. M. Tressel, QUILL AND SCROLL. BOTTOM ROW: J. Gllruth, B. Corlson, K. Fo». M. Moss. B. Blanch, ROW 2: K. Peterson, L Rutledge, M. Kirkman, P. Persen, S. Hawthorne. L. Buss, D. Foley. ROW 1: Carlstrom, I. Sfenslie, T. Clark. M. Bylin, M. McGarrough, D. C. Woehrer, P. Thomson, K. Alderman, L Peorson, B. Beale, M. Rea. MISSING; D. Hertsgoord. DECLAMATION. BOTTOM ROW: L. Bartz, K. Footer, K. Hennessey. G. Chriss. P. Pederson, D. Wolfe, M. Burton. ROW 1: M. Kohner, S. Disney, J. Offermon, V. Lee, B. Genfchov. J. Enroth, 8. Carlson, M. Naslund, J. Gilruth, L. Ingrohom. ROW 2: J. Lynden, D. Foley, M. Larson, B. Straiton, V. Gaddis, T. Smith. J. Moore, L. Wilfz, D. Lace. B. Jones, M. Rebmann. 147Clem«nfe Mowroo Borb Egekvist Roed Scholefield Tony LoutholcJ Bcrionna Gonlchov Tom Clark A, F. S ers Travel the World Foreign exchange programs offer excellent opportunity for further understanding between the youth of America and the peoples of other countries. Two of these programs are in operation at Edina-Morning-side High School; the American Field Service and the Exchange of the Americas. Clemente Mourao, Edina's AFS student from Rio de Janiero, Brazil, readily adapted to Edina's school life, and soon became a member of German Club, World Affairs, the swim team, Junior Achievement, and he played a pirate in "Peter Pan." Clem spent the year with the family of Bob Hanken. Barb Egekvist was Edina's AFS representative in the summer program. She spent two months with her new parents and younger sister, Lena, who lived in Karfu, Greece, a city near Russian-held Albania. Barb encountered many exciting and enjoyable adventures during her stay in Greece. Reed Scholefield was one of the twenty-three students in the United States to go abroad on the AFS New Zealand program. During his six-month stay, he lived in Dunedin, New Zealand and attended a private school there. Reed brought a part of New Zealand home in the form of the "Haka." Under the auspices of the Exchange of the Americas program, Tony Leuthold visited Mexico last summer. He stayed in Mexico City, at the home of Gerado and Manuel Arroyo. Gerado paid Tony a return visit and attended Edina High School approximately two months last winter. Borianna Gentchov, an AFS student from Strasbourg, France, adapted readily to life in Edina. She joined French Club in which she participated as the secretary, German Club, World Affairs, Y-Teens, and Junior Achievement. She spent her eventful year in America with Lynn Rutledge's family. Tom Clark, under the Exchange of the Americas program, spent last summer in Mexico. In Mexico City, his new "brother" was Manuel Arroyo. Manuel returned Tom's visit when he stayed with Tom last winter and attended Edina as a senior. Both Tom and Manuel benefited from their exchange.BOTTOM ROW: K. Kulp. P. West. A. Iverson. B. Egekvist. B. G«ntchov, N. Patterson, K. Norton, S. Brierley. K. Hill, S. Riley. 2nd ROW: S. Gerecke, P. Kiichll, L. Rutledge, J. Andorson, Miss Bartholet, P. Anderson, J. Hognander. D. Johnson, K. Alderman, G. Brandow. 3rd ROW: M. Smith, M Olinger, C. Gindorff, B. Haugen, S. Stocking, M. Foss, P. Granger, M. Hanson, M. McGarraugh, D. Nelson, A. Baarson. J. Kullberg. 4th ROW: D. Sand, T. McKenna, B. Hoskens, T. Honoas, R. Broeker, J. Bris-bois. G. Homora, P. Oriscoll, B. Jones. N. Buss. V. Gaddis, D. Gallup. 5th ROW: T. Moore, M. Pascoe, R. Honken, C. Mouroo. T. Nordby, L. Wochrer, J. Tess, B Willour, I. Swanson, S. Mitchell. J. Koeler. 6th ROW: R Scholc-field, S. Scheror. J. Wells, P. Windhorst, S. Glebink. P. Kemper. M. Carlson, W. Miller, T. Reishus. World Affairs Discusses Current Issues As the World Affairs Club has prospered under the guidance of Miss Bartholet, so have the interests of the club grown and become more varied. The club's numerous committees have been altered slightly from last year's committees. Although the Red Cross Committee, which made an album to send to another country, remained the same, a Publicity Committee, which advertised the club's meetings, was added. The Republican and Democrat committees were incorporated into the Political Committee, which helped with elections. The Pen Pal committee was combined with the People to People Committee. Because of the expand- ing interest in the club, the World affairs Study Group was divided into two groups. This year's meetings included such speakers os C. Donald Peterson, who spoke on Minnesota legislature and government; Warren Levi, a political economist from the University of Minnesota,- and a Jewish rabbi, who explained the doctines of this religion. Also included in the schedule were talks by our two AFS students, Barb Egekvist and Reed Scholefield, and by Pete Windhorst who discussed the Philippines, plus several interesting movies. The traditional election of officers was held at the last meeting in May. Suson Anderson Secretary Joe Hognander Treasury Pctor Andorson President Judy Anderson Vlco-President 149Math Club The Moth Club members attempted to become more proficient in math and to find practical uses of mathematics. Field trips were taken to an IBM plant and to Wold-Chamberlain, to view navigation equipment. Much time was spent working problems and preparing for the Annual High School Mathematics Contest. Conservation Club The Conservation Club, advised by Mr. Myers, promoted wise use of our resources. While on a camping trip, during Easter vacation, the members visited a northern game management area and observed the new methods utilized at a game refuge. The club also practiced some taxidermy. L.R.: SEATED: T. Odell, M. Rebmann. STANDING: J. Maybach, D. Umberger, R. Brown, 8. Chijler, K. Hollenquist, Mr. Meyer. L. fo R.: K. Kaiser, C. Stcdmon, J. Victorsen, O. Schott, G. Young, M. Rebmann, Mr. Jepsoni Radio Club The Radio Club furthered amateur radio and delved into other fields of electronics. A ham radio station was set up in the school and an antenna on top of the school picked up messages. Every part of the United States and foreign countries such as Denmark have been heard. Home Ec Club The Home Economics Club members shared their knowledge and increased ability with others. "Packaged" pizza was made for a party at which Barb Egekvist spoke about Greece. A tea was held for the faculty and foreign students, and dads were honored at a potluck in the spring. 150Art Club Furthering their own proficiency in art and the interest of the community in art were two objectives of Art Club. In their informal meetings, members played bongo drums and criticized each others' work. The club took several Field trips. To earn money, the club made posters for other clubs. Concessions Club As each Junior Class is confronted with the problem of raising money for the Prom, each in turn becomes acquainted with the Concessions Club. Advised by Mr. Reichow, this club kept Financial reports and made and sold popcorn. Club members helped juniors clean up after games. KNEEIING: S. Sather, H. Carlton, H. Engen, L. Samples, J. Sampson, N. Paulson. STANDING: P. Sherman, G. Samples. G. Jarvi, Mr. Reichow, D. McDonald, B. Chisler, A. Nelson, Mr. Armaroli. ROW li V. Gaddis, S. Halvorsen, K. Bridgman, S. Disney. ROW 2: Mr. Busch, B. Somers, K. Hill, M. Scott, L. Holtz. ROW 3: C. Correo, L. Swanson, B. Straiton, M. Hawkins, L. Thayer. F. T. A. Future Teachers of America members learned much about the important job of teaching through discussions. A panel of grade school teachers spoke to the club, emphasizing the methods of controlling a class. Two student teachers told about their preparation for teaching. F. B. L. A. The members of Future Business Leaders of America learned good business practices through practical experience. The biggest project undertaken by the club was a rummage sale which netted over $140. A supplement to last year's student directory was compiled by the members. 151Der Vierte Reich El Club Espanol Le Cercle Francais 152Sodalium Latinum Language Clubs Fight for Supremacy The traditional rivalry between Der Vierte Reich (the German Club) and Sodalium Latinum (the Latin club' broke out in armed revolt this post year. Der Vierte Reich in past years had grudgingly paid the taxes imposed on it by Sodalium Latinum. But this year Der Vierte Reich defied the Roman government and staunchly refused to pay the taxes. The Romans declared war on Der Vierte Reich, who were allied with the El Club Espanol (the Spanish Club) and Le Cercle Francois (the French Club). The resulting war consisted of a series of grueling athletic contests and a rugged football game. The Romans won the first attack when they were victorious in the football gome and later polished off the Germans by winning a majority of the contests. Because the Germans lost the war, El Club Espanol and Le Cercle Francois were supposed to be taxed. Roman couriers, bearing the proclamation of these taxes, were expeditiously escorted from the French domain. Remaining neutral, contrary to accepted custom, the Russian Club survived its first year. PycckuS Kiiy6 153BOTTOM: B. Week, L. Johnson. A. Leek, J. Gunderson, D. Reo, S. Finkenour. C. Coppoek, A. Rowe, M. Porter, J. Schwarz, K. Whipplo, C. McFadzean, B. Somers, C. Yerxa, M. Stevens, B. Piere, L. LeGros, B. Piere, G. Ro-decker, S. Pierson, J. Lindberg, C. Holley. 2nd ROW: N. Vixo, B. Marshall. K. Norton, S. Emerson, J. Lundgren, J. Gllliord, K. Thompson, K. Rolfson, M. Utter, M. Wake-man, C Merfeld. K. Swant, C. Tews, M. Naslund, S. Han-son, L Elliott, L. Smith. C. GindorfF, D. Hoffman, L. Bortz. Edina s Choir Sings and Entertains Throughout the Year Seeking personal pleasure from singing, the Edina High School Choir attempted to transfer their pleasure into enjoyment for others. The girls' choir and the mixed choir, plus a small ensemble, performed several times during the year. The Christmas program marked the first big appearance for the choir. This concert, which presented all types of Christmas music, was given at the high school, at Southdale Shopping Center, and at the Minneapolis Women's Club. The choir olso recorded a Christmas program for broadcasting by WCCO radio station. Later in the year, the choir produced their annual Spring Concert. One of the hardest programs undertaken by the choir was the production of two operettas, "Down in the Valley" and Gilbert and Sullivan's 'Trial by Jury," for a two-night performance. The choir's executive officers. President, Joanna Lundgren,- Vice-President, Jeff Dahl; Secretary, Bunny Week; and Treasurer, Stewart Dahl, with the help of Mr. Dolph Bezoier, director of vocal music, assisted in the planning of the choir's many appearances. 1543rd ROW: J. Wigon, M. Swont. B. Jones, S. Dohl, W. Bing. G. Kodloc. C. Rothgeb, B. Buchonan, D. Huber, M. Porter, J. Dibble, J. Forsberg, P. Blood, S. Johnstone, N. Kaiser, Mr. Bezolr. 4th ROW: B. Chisler, B. Molborg, P. Gallup, D. Young, M. Stuppy, J. Nylund. T. Nordeen. J. Dahl. G. Webart, G. Andrews. D Ingle lung, P. Buscher. D. Lee, B. King, L Bolduc. A. Sundell. D. Garrison, S. Rofph. Girls’ Choir BOTTOM ROW: M. Roaderlck. N. Gibblsh. F. Krenz, A. Mason, S. Gerocke, L. Lytle, R. Nelson, P. Gibbish. K. Keller, M. Nkholls, J. Oskey. L Strachauer, L Glertson, R. Olstad, 8. Gakle, M. Sahlman, K. Johnson, C. Younger, M. Olinger. 2nd ROW: S. Walker, C. Groat, K. Bcsock. S. Disney. D. •ohnston. S. Stone, M. Ryman, M. Anderson, G. Homaro. L. Wiltz, K. Connor. A. Brion, D. Rokey. A. Burke, C. Loom, G. Church. D. Kuehn. D. Reddkk. S. Keller. 3rd ROW: Mr. Bezolr, S. Kramer. D. Carlson, J. Flower. D. Harris, S. Spearing, G. Roth, V. Gaddis, B. Fletcher, P. Peterson, $. Bonham, P. Pilney, V. Ro inert sen, L. Swanson, S. Smith. B. Stephens, K. Benson. 155Edina s Band Marches to Success An important part of Edina's activities, the Edina High School Marching Band, added spirit and color to the school through active participation in contests, conventions, and public performances. At state and notional level contests and conventions, numerous honors were awarded to Edina's fine musicians. Their ability was also displayed on February fourth and sixth, at which time the band gave its annual pop concert. This presentation was a combination of classical, popular, and folk tunes with vocal and music selections from the Broadway musical production "Music Man." However, the show never would have succeeded without Mr. Eitel's witty comments. Attendance was record breaking: there was a full house at each performance. Selling Christmas cards was the traditional moneyraising project for the band members. This tremendous undertaking enabled the group to take various trips during the course of the year. Although selling was a time consuming job, the band members encountered many amusing experiences in their house to house campaign. The policy making division of the marching band was the Band Council. Filling the presidency was Dan Hertsgaard. Bob Hanken served as vice-president, Mary Hawkins as secretary, and Chuck Anderson as treasurer. The grand finale at the conclusion of the year was the Band Awards Banquet. At this time awards were presented to all the deserving members who faithfully struggled through the entire year. 156Piccolos Clarinets J. Nelson T. Honaos B. Slebert Tenor Sax M. Horgreaves D. McVeety A. Fenger R. Frotz Flutes N. Nordell C. Andersen K. Grondstrand C. Haenny Baritone Sax C. Sanders J. Mortensen G. Holtz 0. Clausen C. Bemis G. Freeman M. Meyer E. Hanson G Anderson French Horns L. Twite J. Falkanger R. Soelberg F. Crickmer R. Nordell K. Helgeson M. Richardson 0. Pearson P. Scott J. Michel L Kimball J. Raskon J. Friegang T. McCormick P. Windhorst M. McGarraugh Alto Clarinet B. Kane Oboes A. McPeok B. Snyder P. Blood L Holtz Bass Clarinets Cornets A. Ostcndorf 0. Hortsgoord M. MocAllister C. Bo ms t a J. Springen M. Belfry B. Hamilton Bassoons J. Johnson D. Grabham 8. Honken Alto Sax R. Faville P. Garrison J. Gamble C. Kesler M. Bennett J. Bartlett S. Goehner 0. Gould D. Gust W. Smith Trombones A. Kotzman J. Meyer L. Kallovik Baritones T. Martin T. Nordby A. Cook Basses S. Freese V. Nelson K. Campbell T. Packard B. Olson Percussion M. Miller M. Hawkins M. Lawson K. Bridgman Violin L. Cummlskey 157ROW 1: W. Bedgood, S. Smith, B. Stephens, S. Howthorno, M. Maurer. ROW 2: S. Green, M. Matthews, L. Elliott, B. Andorson, S. Riley, L. Sfrochauer. ROW 3: M. Allen, M. Smith, J. McArthur, S. Mitchell, L. Bartz, V. Bowers, L. Kunkol. Alpha Omega Many projects and programs kept the members of Alpha Omega occupied. A local family was presented with a basket of food collected by the club at Thanksgiving. Christmas carols brightened the lives of the residents of an old peoples' home. Painting smocks were made as part of the all-school project. A beauty representative spoke to the club on hair styling, and several other career girls spoke on their vocations. Joints, a hypnotist, and a panel of sorority girls provided other programs. Delta lota Delta lota was one of the Y-Teen clubs newly-formed this year. As money-raising projects, the club members shoveled walks and sold cupcakes at the University fraternity and sorority houses. At one of their programs. Barb Egek-vist showed her slides and spoke on her trip to Greece. Another meeting featured a Methodist minister speaking on extra-sensory perception with an active discussion following his speech. The club made hand puppets for the Waite Settlement House. Eta Theta Eta Theta's first project was collecting Thanksgiving food and giving it to a family of Indians in Minneapolis. Club members originated the idea of selling cake at the University. They made and sold plastic baby bibs. As other service projects, the girls made children's books from old window shades and paint smocks from old shirts. Borianna Gentchov spoke to Eta Theta about her views of the United States. All of the girls will long remember their joint with Washburn. ROW I. S. Donforth, P. Kennedy, K. Kulp, B. Tibbs, C. Artus. A. Leek. ROW 2: D. Magus, D. Kinney, N. Buss, J. Finnoy, J. Dannatt. ROW 3: S. Rolf, $. Kemper, J. Wood, A. Malmberg, S. Anderson. ROW 1: I. Starkey, C. Patten, B. Flickenger, J. tindberg, L Rutledge, J. Lundgron. ROW 2: L. Brandt, J. Peeler, J. Janssen, J. Schwarz, K. Whipple. ROW 3: J. Brostrom, P. Jennings, S. Totam, J. Kullberg, G. Brandow. ROW 4: B. Nelson, B. Piorce, M. Larson, D. Edwards, S. Gentry, K. Keller. 158Ixions Ixions spent much time working on service projects. Construction paper, which was cut in various shapes by the club members, was used by the mentally-ill for picture posting. Pointing smocks were decorated for a settlement house. At Christmas the children at Waite Settlement House were given a party by Ixions. A hypnotist provided entertainment at their joint with Washburn. A model from a local agency, and a stewardess from Northwest Airlines spoke about their careers. ROW 1: J. Gillman, S. Rolph, C. Tews, P. Engquist, B. Kirchner, A. Reimers, B. Cochran, R. Nelson. ROW 2: B. Fletcher, P. Brudelie, J. Hartwick, K. Kuphal, K. Thompson, J. Rossman, K. Haugen, N. Hallberg. ROW 3: C. Barker, B. Corl-son, K. Kirkman, B. Blanch, I. Wilson, D. McVeety, J. Lundgren, M. Tressel, S. Stone. ROW Is L. Kirchner, I. Ostbye, D. Firth, C. Sircnc, T. Quigglo, A. Sundell, K. Turnbull, D. Reddick, B. Bruner. ROW 2: M. Lawson, S. Olsen, S. Hede, S. Lilligron, J. lewis, M. Lyon, S. McDonald, E. Reed, A. Gage, S. Fausch. ROW 3: J. Johnson, P. Kuhn, C. Groat, C. Pederson, P. Osterhaus, D. Harris, N. Krieger. P. Hall, C. Younger, K, Besack, A. Lehmann. ROW 4: M. Lyon, C. Raine, J. Enroth, J. Holmbcrg, S. Keller, M. Roaderick, C. Ellingwood, N. Patterson, A. Brion, D. Johnson. Les Bonnes Amies The members of Les Bonnes Amies Y-Teens made Christmas an especially happy time for many people. A family whom the club had adopted, was given presents and a Christmas dinner, and the patients of a children's hospital received tray favors. The club members supported an Edina booster button sale to raise sufficient funds. As a service to the community the members helped an x-ray unit at Southdale and participated in the all-school project by making bibs and stuffed animals. Les Femmes Fascinating programs marked the year for Les Femmes. Several university students talked about fraternities and sororities, and a man from Alcoholics Anonymous spoke on teenage drinking. The club members sold candy and made and sold night lights to raise money. They participated in the all-school project by making stuffed animals for the Waite Settlement House. As service projects, Les Femmes gave a Halloween party for another settlement house, and a Christmas party for a nursing home. ROW 1: L. Moe, B. Hilliard, L. Pearson, J. Grinley, A. Ostendorf. B. Siebert. ROW 2: L. Alexander, S. Smith, D. Myers, M. Foss, J. Benson, P. Korstad. ROW 3: C. Mortenson. B. Snyder, C. Koontz, C. Jackson, B. Beale.Les Jeunes Filles The club members of Les Jeunes Filles cheered the Christmas holidays for many old people by caroling through the halls of Ebenezer Rest Ffome. Members helped mentally retarded children and made painting smocks for Waite Neighborhood House. A Halloween party was given by Les Jeunes Filles at another settlement house. This Y-Teen club had a joint with the ever-popular Washburn boys. Other programs included a panel of sorority girls from the University and slides on a recent European trip. ROW 1: K. Alderman, N. Tanner, N. Hendrickson, S. Speorlng, K. Conner, J. Kelley. ROW 2: D. Roe, P. Ploissnor, B. Bigelow, C. Field, C. Tudor, I. Dierks, C. Coppock. ROW 3: E. Crouch, C. Perring, J. Johnson, K. Peterson, C. Blan-din, C. Jorgenson. ROW 4: K. McCracken, M. Woodhcad, M. Heodington, C. Jorgenson, P. Field, B. Mitchell, M. Siem. ROW 1: J. Kelley, J. Knutson, S. Disney, M. Lawson, J. Mortenson, S. Prescott. ROW 2: R. Soelberg, M. Hargroves, K. McGahey, L. Corsen, K. Connolly, F. Krenz, M. Tatom. ROW 3: D. Lace, M. Naslund, L Smith, P. Hall, C. King, K. Crichmer. C. Honnessy. Phi Epsilon Phi Epsilon devoted much of its time to service projects. They not only made puppets and stuffed animals, but also participated in a scavenger hunt for the poor. Lofer in the year, the members gave Christmas food, clothing, and presents to an Indian family. Phi Epsilon enjoyed various programs. The girls heard a psychiatrist speak on mental diseases and- a university student speak on Russia. The members participated in a "Dear Abby" session in which they attempted to solve each other's problems. Pi Omicron Even though it was one of the three newly-formed clubs, Pi Omicron did not it difficult to start its first year. Barb Egekvist showed her slides to the club and spoke on her trip to Greece. A model from Estelle Comptons gave the girls many tips on beauty care. A group of boys from Southwest were invited by the club members for a joint. During Easter vacation, the club traveled to Rochester to visit the Mayo clinic. Hand puppets were made as part of the all-school project. ROW 1: B, Haugen, C. Wetzbarger, C. Johnson, J. Le k, B. Grant. ROW 2: M. McGarraugh, L. Iverson, M. Stevens, S. Everett, P. Peterson, D. Johnson. ROW 3: G. Wright. M. Smith, S. Hupp, L. Reo. M. Nkholls, J. Gilf.llon, J. Glover, K. Johnson, S. Goehner, G. Ofterness, B. Egekvist, K. Faulk, S. Nel- son.Quatre Raisons ROW 1: M. Miller. J. Bessesen, S. Strv k, D. Kuehn, L LeGro . K. Johnson. ROW 2: K. Kelley. S. Wigen. M. McGorrough. K. Johnson. J. loose. L Giert-son, T. Brondf ROW 3: J. Heitko, D. Krieser, V. Relnertsen, I. Kerker, B. Tripp. K. Formo. ROW 4: D. Dudley, D. Wudllck, D. Gallup, J. James, M. Moss. G. Hofner, S. Swiff. Quatre Raisons had many unusual programs during the school year. In one program, a bridge instructor spoke to the club members. The club gave a style show for several Y-Teens groups, in which members of Quatre Raisons modeled various outfits and provided entertainment. As a Thanksgiving project they made favors for a settlement house and collected food for a family of Indians. Participating in the all-school project, club members decorated painting smocks for Waite Settlement House. Rho Delta Theta Members of Rho Delta Theta participated in numerous programs, both for service and entertainment. At Thanksgiving, the club contributed several baskets of food to an old people's home. Their Christmas project consisted of giving gifts and a holiday dinner to a family. Several speakers informed and entertained Rho Delta Theta; a hypnotist, two men from Alcoholics Anonymous, and a hair stylist spoke to the group. In order to raise funds, members of this club sold baked goods. ROW 1: D. Risvold, M. Romsoas. B. Wehr, 5. Flnkenaor, C. Carlson, J. Jon«j. D. Garrison. ROW 2: D. Carlson. S. Benham, J. Flower, S. Emorson. M. Alexander. N. lord. ROW 3: M. Mindy, B Howe. G. Bodlund. M. Roaderick. K. Norton, J. Oikey, J. lytlo. ROW 4: C. Warmath. B. Carlson. I. Menely. N. Olson, M. Jocobson, J. Worman. Tamis Service to children was the main project of Tamis this year. As part of the all-school project, Tamis made plastic bibs which were distributed to the Waite Settlement House. To make Halloween a special treat for the children of St. Joseph's Home, members of the Tamis club gove a party and hired the Dixieland Ramblers to provide entertainment. Tamis invited a group of boys from the "U" to speak on the social and academic aspects of Greek life on a large university campus. ROW 1i l. Jungbluth, J. Reich. K. Hamilton, C. Anderson. C. Haenny, P. Peterson. V. Dahlberg, I. Seoshore. ROW 2: P. Pederson, L Notion. P. Atkinion, M. Mathews, N. Clayton. K. Hill, G. Peterson. ROW 3i S. Brierloy, B. Ford. J. Sondberg, C. Bomita, 1. Bom. J. Carlson. C Bemis, K. lienke. 161Tri Upsilon Sigma As a contribution to the all-school Y-Teens project of donating useful or entertaining gifts to the Waite Settlement House, Tri-Upsilon Sigma made stuffed animals for the children aided by that institution. Later in the year, the club sold candy to earn sufficient funds to give a Valentine party for the children of the University Heart Hospital. A group of fraternity brothers from the "U" spoke on campus life. As another program, a hynotist demonstrated the fine points of his field. son, T. Garrison. Zeta Chi Zeta Chi's first year as a Y-Teens club was very rewarding due to its service projects. Their big project was adopting a child from overseas, to whom they sent letters and presents. The club hopes that adopting a child will become a tradition for Zeta Chi. Celebrating Christmas, the club supplied a group of orphans with a party and the Little Sisters of the Poor with food. For fun, a model spoke about beauty care, and an interfraternity council from the "U" spoke on dating. ROW 1: R. Olstad, M. Burton, L. Kannenbcrg, C. Odell, S. Halvorson, B. Genfchov, S. Stocking, I. Twite. ROW 2: V. Thomas, K. Logan, J. Pfaff, N. Norris, C. Cannom, S. Carlscn, K. Dickey, L. Olson, B. Hansen. ROW 3: C. Berlin, K. Carlson, B. Ott, M. Belfrey, D. Turber, M. lindballe, L. Mein-hoefer, P. Persen, G. Henkel. ROW 4: J. Gilruth, J. Mucke, B. Straiton, P. Gun-berg, D. Stewort, C. Holley, S. Wilson, S. Covnick, J. Beggs. BOTTOM ROW: C. McFodzean, C. Sanders, D. Clark, G. Week, M. Wright, V. Copron, J. Gundus, J. Raymond. ROW 1: E. Christopher, S. McKccn, D. Bell, S. Schoening, E. Johnson, N. Kaiser, B. Pearson, C. Akin. ROW 2: N. Patterson, B. McWhife, G. Rodecker, K. Nelson. J. Tess, S. Pierson, R. Farrington, S. Hon- Y-Teens The Y-Teens goal is To grow as a person. To grow in friendship with peoples of all races, religions, and nationalities. To grow in the knowledge and love of God. Hi-Y The Hi-Y goal is To create. Maintain, and Extend the high Christian ideal among the church, school, and community. And to create clean sports, clean speech and clean living. 162ROW 1: 1. Peorvsn, M. Mom, K. Peterson, P. Persen, B. Beole, S. Dimoy. S. Struck. N. Tonner, B. Stephens, J. llndberg, A. Sun- B. Carlson, V. Copron ROW 2: C. Johnson, S. Flnkenour, K. Kulp, dell. C. Odell, C. Haenny, P. Engquist. Cabinets Related Through Service To realize the Christian ideals and build a fellowship of women are the purposes of Y-Teens. This year, in order to include every Y-Teener in the all-school project, each chapter was asked to make stuffed animals, plastic bibs, puppets, and painting smocks for the Edward Waite Neighborhood House, a day-care center for the mentally retarded. Registration and a coketail marked the beginning of the Y-Teen year. The all-school programs included a speaker on mental retardation, a talk on jazz by Doc Evans, a church service with the Hi-Y, a Silver Tea, the Panel of Americans, a style show, the dance, and the traditional induction of officers in May. To maintain the high Christian ideal in everyday life is the purpose of Hi-Y. Hi-Y officers were given a chance to learn more about this purpose at an educational and fun officers-training session at Camp Idahapi. The Hi-Y cabinet not only organized the all-school projects and programs, but also helped each club. The service projects for the individual clubs included giving baskets of food to needy families, and sending Care pockoges, while the all-school project was selling Christmas trees on the Y's men lots. Other projects undertaken by the Hi-Y included the Hi-Y Formal and a joint church service with Y-Teens. ROW 1: J. Moore, D. Grobhom, B. Kimber, B. Hepp. ROW 2: M. Jocob»on, D. Kauppi. C. Peterion, P. Buscber. J. Wartchow.Auctor ROW 1: C. Reite, D. Grabham, P. Buscher, 0. Greer, J. Dahl, R. Wolcott. ROW 2: T. Thornton, B. Buchanan, T. Stevenson, G. Andrews, D. Gripley, B. Pratt, B. Ofsterdal. ROW 3: R. Buscher, B. Hamilton, K. Campbell, D. Bros, D. Young, J. Ostorhaus, D. Holt, M. Byrd. Auctor Hi-Y avidly supported many of the allschool Hi-Y projects. The club collected Goodwill bags from families in the community as a service project. Soliciting for the Community Chest and selling Y's Men Christmas tree tickets were other projects undertaken by the club members. In order to earn sufficient funds, the members sold litter bags for cars. One of the most popular programs was a joint with girls from Washburn. Auctor helped to plan the Hi-Y Formal by serving as the refreshment committee. Dei Gratia The members of Dei Gratia participated in a varied program during the year. Pete Windhorst showed his films and spoke on the 1959 Scout World Jamboree. Field trips were taken to WCCO and the Minneapolis Art Gallery. Dei Gratia was active in such sports as bowling, hockey, and swimming. Christmas trees were sold and coat hangers were collected as part of the all-school project. They contributed to the successful Hi-Y Formal by serving as the decoration committee. ROW 1: B. Berglund, Mr. Szendrey, B. Kimber, J. Moore, T. Mayo, D. Jones. ROW 2: B. Porter, L. Houck, D. Umberger, D. Lee, K. Hallonqulst. ROW 3: M. Elliot, B. Olson, G. Strown, M. Mognuson, D. George, B. Hede. ROW 4: D. Gilchrist. B. Gilster, D. Moyo. P. Windhorst, M. Carlson, D. Barnes, D. Berglund. Reges For the past several years Reges Hi-Y has had the very profitable money-making project of selling book covers. Part of the profits from this project were given to the Charity Drive. Reges filled baskets of food at Christmas and Easter and gave them to a family. The Edina chief of police spoke to the club about Civil Defense. Reges also had a joint with the ever-popular Washburn girls. The band and intermission for the Hi-Y Formal were the responsibility of Reges. ROW Is D. Nelson, G. Odoll, R. Gould, C. Peterson, P. Johnson, T. Packard, J. Nolson. ROW 2: T. Ferguson. J. Phillips, D. Rickord, T. Lord. J. Buckbee, F. Nordecn, P. Ritchay, R. Jenson. ROW 3: J. Huebscher, D. Peterson, B. Dreesscn, J. Hughes, T. Lcuthold, K. Young. 164Rhon Rhon's interest in sports was displayed by its many athletic programs. The members participated in various activities such as swimming and bowling, and made use of the gym for other sports. An FBI agent and a professional football provided two programs. Two joints were held with Washburn girls. As a moneyraising project, the club members sold tickets for Christmas trees and worked in the Y's Men lots. Rhon worked along with the other Hi-Y clubs in planning the Hi-Y Formal. ROW 1} P. Urevig, D. Kouppi. D. Hey. B. Hepp. K. Bonk. ROW 2: R. Dorn-field. P. Swan, D. Corlson. I. Smith. R. Troutman, C. Thompson. ROW 3: K. Smith, B. Show. 8. Rowitxer, J. Henjum, 8. Boettcher. G. Wyard. D. Ewert. ROW li B. Exakl, P. Brye, G. Ryon, M. Jocobson. J. Klein, T. Smith, F. Lode. ROW 2« J. Forney. P. Kemper. 0. Hoffman. W. McDonald, R. Thiem, T. Young. ROW 3: B. Haskens, D. Miller, R. Scholefield, B. Mulcohey. W. Anderson. J. Jocobson, K. Schwarzkopf. Tri Alpha Tri-Alpha's year was filled with projects and programs. Tom Moe spoke and showed U. of M. football films. Survival films were shown as part of a Civil Defense progrom. The club held several joints with Washburn, and had a sleigh ride. Time and money were contributed to the Charity Drive. Storm windows were put on for two Edina families. A Thanksgiving basket was provided for a family. Tri-Alpha contributed the theme and served as the decoration committee for the Hi-Y Formal. Utilis The programs for the members of Utilis Hi-Y included speakers, such as Reverend Hallett, who spoke on youth, movies, and joints with the popular Washburn girls. The club members participated in the all-school Hi-Y project by selling Christmas frees at the Y's Men lots. As a service project, material was organized for Civil Defense. Sufficient funds were raised by selling candy. Utilis Hi-Y added to the success of the Hi-Y Formal by serving as the publicity committee. ROW 1: J. Knopf, Mr. Armoroli, B. Canon, B. Boelter. M Cooper. L Samples ROW 2: B. McPherson, C. Rothgeb, M. Mo Ho wa Id, N. Paulson, W. Smith. D. Gilchrist, D. Rouzer. ROW 3: J. Kesler. G. Samples. M. Hanson, T Stewart. J. Edwards. R. Samuels, D. Luce. 165G. A. A. Develops Sportsmanship Leader: Hornets, Tone! E rmga ringa pokeha! All: Pakeha, Pokeha! Leader.- E wai wai takeho! All: Takehal Takeha! All: E ringa ringa haiaronga taiaronga muful All: Kautul Kautu! Hey! Kautu! Kautu! Hey! Leader: Ti fa hua tia tua wana! All: Tena Tonga Huru Puru! All: SSSSS — Alaweka, SSSSS — Alaweka! All: Tena Tonga Huru Puru! All: SSSSS — Alaweka, SSSSS — Alaweko! All: Haapunga! Haopungo! Haapungal Hoaah! Leader: Ti tekoti pakeha oo urinol All: OO! OO! OO! EA! Leader: Ti tekoti pakeha oo urina! All: OO! OO! OO! EA! Leader: eeeyah! All: HORNETS! Haksters Prove Senior Spirit KNEELING: R. Scholeficld. STANDING: L. to R.i AntJerion, J. Hogrvonder. F. Jevno. C. Ploin, W. Wanner. W. Lund, M, Merrimon, C. Frylcman, R. Brooker. 166Cheers Guide School Spirit Edina's enthusiastic and attractive cheerleaders, advised by Mr. Everett Anderson, instilled pep and spirit in spectators at athletic events. The "A" squad, mode up of two seniors and five juniors, faithfully cheered up to four times a week for the varsity football, basketball and hockey teams, while the "B" squad cheerleaders supported the "B" squad teams. The cheerleaders, with the help of the pepfest com- mittee, planned ond presented school pepfests and the girls also promoted an active interest in sports by posting large signs throughout the school. Copies of cheers were printed to insure everyone's knowing the cheers. Largely through the help of the cheerleaders, Edina possessed on abundance of school spirit. Well-dressed in either green bermudas or white pleated skirts, the cheerleaders were a source of great pride to all Edina students. B" Squad: L. to R.: K Dickey. C. Sirene, I. Kerker. J. Mucko, K. Johnton, L Otibye. 167L. to R.: 8. Grant, S. Riley, B. lundeen, B. lowers, D. Carlson, M. Mow. J. Knutson, T. Qu'99 0' Hornettes Entertain E-Club BOTTOM ROW: D. Jones, A. Goddard, B. Sonford. D. Hey, F. Jevne, B. Klmber. J. Honkinson, J. Brisbols, J. Smith, J. Coffin, J. Thomson. ROW 1: D. Anderson, T. Thornton, M. Canoyer, P. Bennent, S. Watson, J. Pehrson, D. Lofgren, G. Wyard, S. Pearson, M. Turner, T. Rogors, B. Noran, R. Latchaw. ROW 2: J. Kimmorle, G. Odell, T. Young, D. Nelson, T. Brye, T. Frank, B. Bing, D. Huber, P. Kempor, B. Price, B. Smith. ROW 3: J. Stein- bauer, B. Nelson, B. Biober, T. Nolan, G. Victor, P. McBride, K. Bank, R. Troutman, D. Carlson, M. LeBoron, D. Huffman, G. Pfaff. ROW 4: D. Rcimcrs, C. Dennison, T. Faust, B. Droesson, M. Mcrrl-man, S. Cratz, B. Book, B. Wanner, C. Plain, R. Scholefield, D. Ripley, B. Johnson, J. Forney. ROW 5: D. Hoffman, D. Carlson, G. Ryan, T. Leuthold, J. Hughes. J. Hoimarck, D. Kauppi, B. Lund, B. Hcpp, C. Reite, W. Robilliard. 168Stephen , K. Johnson, 0. Myer , S. Benhom, O»hoy, N. Tanner, J. Porkor, D. Risvold, V. Copron. Spectators at Athletic Events Green Knights BOnOM ROW: T. leuthold. M. Kibler, J. Wigen. C. Thompson. W. Schultz. B. Molberg, B. Smith. B. Boettcher, S. Chorbonneou. ROW lj G. Ashenbrenner, K. Pleissner. D. Norwich, D. Neitzel. S. Peorsor, W. Brolch, B. Rowitzer, P. Lillejord. ROW 2: P. Hlnck, G. Victor, T. Nordoen. M. Porter, T. Anderson. L Houck, M. Turner, S. Sondo. G. Strown. M. Vroomon. ROW 3: R. Troutman, L Bott. K. Bonk. J. Campbell, J. Taylor, R. Seomon, G. Arroyo. J. Wartchow, P. McBride, J. Forsberg, J. Pehrson, D. Bergland, S. Molisow, T. Dibble. R. Honson, D. Nelson. 169Katie Kirkmon ond Bill Kimbcr Joanna lundgren ond Tim Young Homecoming 1959 The 1959 Homecoming, produced by co-chairmen, Dave Barnes ond Paul Anderson, was exceptional. The coronation marked the beginning of the Homecoming festivities. Ginnie Peterson, 1958 Homecoming Queen, announced George Odell os the 1959 Homecoming King. George then offered his arm to the 1959 Homecoming Queen, Barbara Carlson. Receiving the royal crown from the crown bearer, Dick Myers, Ginnie placed it on Barbara's head. After the Royal Proclamation was read, the skits were presented in honor of the royal court. The senior skit featuring the "Haka," a New Zealand cheer, won honors, thus ending a three-year losing streak for the Barb Blanch and Dave Hey class of 1960. The faculty skit featured a male octette singing in close harmony. Because of a heavy rainfall all day Friday, the football game was postponed until Saturday evening. The "Harvest Moon" Homecoming dance, held Friday evening, was attended by the largest crowd ever recorded. Students ond alumni danced to the "Mellow-Notes." Queen Barbara and her royal court reigned over the gala half-time festivities, Saturday evening, os the class of 1962 received First prize for their float portraying the Homecoming slogan, "Bury Mound where it can't be found!" The Hornets defeated the Mohawks 39—0. Undo Bolduc and Gary WyardGinnio crowns Queen Barb. Barb receives royal robe. King George chooses Homocoming Queen Barb. Afternoon Highlights Attendants Tim, Joanna. Dave, Barb. Attendants Katie, Bill, Linda, Gary. 172 Reed Scholefield leads senior skit to victory. Faculty octette entertains the Royol Court.The sophomore floot does "Bury Mound Where It Con't Be Found." The senior cor barely makes if twice around the field. The Homecoming Royalty participate in the halftime festivities. Queen Barb waves to her subjects during ride around field. Evening HighlightsHi-Y Sweetheart Joanna Lundgren. Y-Tecns Hero Dan Berglund. Sweetheart and Hero Chosen Hi-Y Formal The Hi-Y Formal, "White Christmas," commenced the holiday season. The music of Trent Smith and a win-terland decor greeted the couples. Joanna Lundgren was named Hi-Y Sweetheart and Borianna Gentchov was chosen as the Honorary Sweetheart. Y-Teens Dance Leap year was enthusiastically celebrated by the girls as they invited boys to the 'Twin Twirl," the Y-Teens Hero Dance. The highlight of the evening occurred when Dan Berglund was chosen Y-Teens Hero and Clem Mourao was named the Honorary Hero. SWEETHEART CANDIDATES, SITTING: Molly McGarraugh. Swoet-heort Joanna Lundgren, Honorary Sweetheart Borianna Gentchov. STANDING: Susio Riley, Linda Bolduc, Barb Egekviit, Sandy Benham. HERO CANDIDATES. SITTING: Chuck Plain, Dovo Grabham, Honorory Hero Clem Mourao, Miko Courtney. MISSING: Bob Bill Kimbcr, Bob Honken, Gory Wyord. STANDING: Tim Young. Price, Dick Carbon. Phil McBride. Dick Broeker, Bruce Hepp, Dove Barnes, Hero Dan Berglund, j "YEH mon, I dig yal" Bcatest chick. I dls da joint?" Throbbing bongos, "beat" poetry, and a wild band entertained 600 non-conformists at the senior-sponsored YEH! The dance held its own against the competition of the Kingston Trio and a hockey game. With newspaper-covered walls and a real espresso house, all beatniks felt at home. The beatest chick, Sue Plotou, reigned over YEH as beatnik queen. Go cats, go. "About the merits of Zen . . A small rumble?!? 175 Infollocts reod "beat" poetry.Peter Pan by James M. Barrie Mr. Delmor Fredrickson, Director Undo Wiltz, Student Director Cast The Darling Family The Lost Boys Nana .................................... Margaret Tressel Peter Pan ... Michael .................................. Dave Luce Slightly .... John .................................. Bob Berglund Tootles ....... Wendy ............... Barbara Carlson, Carolyn Odell Curley......... Mrs. Darling.............. Barb Straitton, Becky Jones Nibs........... Mr. Darling ........................... Jim Heimarck First Twin .. . Liza.......... Sally Finkenauer, Borianna Genfchov Second Twin Indian Pirates Tiger Lily .................................. Linda Bolduc Captain Hook Smee ......... .. Jayne Enroth ... Daly Wolfe ---- Vickie Tew .. Susie Disney ... Mary Kohner .... Elise Reed . Carolyn Tews .. . John Moore Reed Scholefield 176District Attorney Flint Bobb Corson Defendant Karen Andre Vicki Tew Defense Attorney Stevens Bill Sanford Juniors Present’’Night of January 16th” Magda Svenson Eloine Christopher Directed by Mrs. Gellhorn Student Director ............ Kitty Hamilton Student Manager.................•... S je Russ Karen Andre ...................... Vicki Tew has been summoned to appear before The Honorable Judge Heath.........Terry Smith in the case «.»f the State versus Karen Andre Defense Attorney Stevens........ Bill Sanford Secretary.......................... Jan Moss District Attorney Flint.........Bobb Carson Secretary ................... Stevie Cooper Witnesses for the Prosecution Dr. Kirkland........... •......... Rod Brown Mrs. John Hutchins.............. Paula Persen Homer Van Fleet .............Mark Richardson Elmer Sweeney....................Chuck Fiedler Jane Chandler.....................Dede Lace Nancy Lee Faulkner................Bev Siebert Magda Svenson .............. Elaine Christopher John Graham Whitfield ... Larry Manchester Roberta Van Rensselaer.......Lynn Wellumson Witnesses for the Defense Sigurd Jungquist................ Mark Hanson Larry Regan ...................... Dave Ewert Courtroom Personnel Prison Matron.....................Sue Moore Bailiff ........................ Mike Bennett Clerk of the Court ...............Jim Knopf Court Stenographer........... Kathie Anderson Court Attendant...................Paul Barth 1st Policeman..........•........John Meyer 2nd Policeman................Mark Mahowald John Graham Whitfield Larry Manchester Sigurd Jungquist Mark Honson 177 Noncy Lee Faulkner Bev Siebert■W 'U c Edina-NAorningside, the center of activities . . . composed oh. . . . pizza hangouts . . . sock hops and open houses after games . . . pot ucks . . . parties of a Winds . . . drive-ins . . . Sophomores, Juniors, and Seniors participating to bring about Edina's studentSTUDENT LIFESTUDENT LIFE Classes This year we would like to try something slightly different. Opening to the classes section, you generally remember the ordinary classroom activities: clock-watching, gumpicking, or desk-carving. Think for a moment of the great toil involved in getting you to those classes. For instance, arising at 6:30 A.M. When you roll over to the side of that bed, it's a long way to the floor. Activities Nearly every student who has paced the halls of green and white this past year was in at least one activity: sports, clubs, class or thespian productions. Student or Red Cross Council and related committees, Band, or Choir. It is interesting to note that there are more activities than advisors. The foto speaks for itself. This section is gratefully dedicated to advisors. 180Dances Before we go any further, perhaps it would be a good idea to distinguish a dance from a party. A dance, for the purpose of definition, shall be taken to mean a get-together at which persons dance. The success of a dance is an individual thing, depending on how late your date can stay out, your parent's mood, and your financial state. It also helps if you can dance. Parties At a party, on the other hand, it is not entirely necessary to dance. There are four types of parties: open house, pot luck, slumber party, and stag party. Since most of us have been to many of these parties, it is common knowledge that a by-product of fun gained is general demolition of the party site ... a moment of silence for hosts and hostesses. The Past Once again we are jumping blindly into student life, endeavoring to bring back memories that will last at least as long as the binding of this book. At this point it is suggested that, if you don't wish to be reminded of your past, you skip over the next six pages. If you dare risk it here is our picture version of Shelley Berman's "Nostal-gics. 181Classes and Activities It seems that the more the colleges frown on students who overload themselves with extra-curricular activities, the more students overload. Again this year, both new classes and new activities have been added at Edina. Question: What's going on that no one dares to take pictures of? Jut! for flavor. Most popular clots. Field trip. I just lot! a bet. 182Dances and Parties All kinds of parties are perfect subjects for collections of before and after pictures. It is interesting to observe the change a good-sized mob can make in any basement. But all our pictures were taken during the party since the only way to get before and after pictures is to help clean up. They'vo banned cranberries. Shut up and deal. Jiggers! The cops! Gimme that coke. 183Cho ho-cha. Party portrait. It was this long. So snap It already. Look ma! No cavities! 184It' leap year. Typical dumber (?) party. Boyl Sure got o messl See yal Bedtime stories. Windy. 185The Past So my editor gives me that glaring editorial look and says, "Write something funny about your past. Write about camp or vacations or trips with the gang, funny stuff." My wit is suddenly dulled. Whenever I did something exciting, I got caught. 186 Togetherness ChowOut of the frying pon ... | want my maypo. Diet. Feel tired ... run down? Hurry and take itlPatrons First Edina National Bank 50th and France Ave. Edina, Minn. Wrought Washer 1200-14th Ave., S.E. Minneapolis, Minn. Scherling Studios 6304 W. Lake St. St. Louis Park, Minn. W. R. Stephens Buick 1301 Harmon Place Minneapolis, Minn. Ewald Brothers 2919 Golden Valley Rd. Golden Valley, Minn. Biltmore Lanes 50th and Highway 100 Edina, Minn. Egekvist Bakeries MOOS. 7th St. Minneapolis, Minn. Gregg's Pharmacy 50th and France Ave. Edina, Minn. Fegel's Construction Company 2110 Nicollet Ave. Minneapolis, Minn. Gordie's Pastries 50fh and France Ave. Edina, Minn. Griffen Pharmacy 44th and France Ave. Morningside, Minn. Lumber Stores, Inc. Highway 7 and Highway 100 St. Louis Park, Minn. Gold Bond Stamp Company 1629 Hennepin Ave. Minneapolis, Minn. Olson Bros. Pharmacy 5004 Vernon Ave. Edina, Minn. Josten's Foshay Tower Arcade 134 Minneapolis, Minn. Berg and Farnham 5209 Eden Ave. Edina, Minn. 188Patrons Benina Shakespeare 50th and France Ave. Edina, Minn. Connoly Florists 44th and France Ave. Edina, Minn. Convention Grill 44th and France Ave. Morningside, Minn. Country Club Ice Cream 50th and France Ave. Edina, Minn. Edina Kitchen 50th and France Ave. Edina, Minn. Edino Record Center 50th and France Ave. Edina, Minn. Edina Television 50fh and France Ave. Edina, Minn. Thayer and Storm 50th and France Ave. Edina, Minn. Dean's Mobile Service 54th and France Ave. Edina, Minn. Topp Cleaners 44th and France Ave. Edina, Minn. Page Hardware 44th And France Ave. Edina, Minn. Suburban Savings and Loan 50th and France Ave. Edina, Minn. Krispy Kreme Doughnut Shop 6405 Lyndale Ave. S. Minneapolis, Minn. Robert's Rental 50fh and France Ave. Edina, Minn. Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. L. V. Peterson Clancy Drug, Inc. 3948 W. 50th St. Edina, Minn. 189Senior Index Ackcrson, Marjorie 12 Aldorman, Kathie 12,60,61,145,146.147.149, 152,160 Alexander, Lynne 12,61,146,152,159 Anderjon, Barbora 12,141,158 Anderson, Choriolte 12,157,161 Anderson, Garfield 12 Anderson, Judith 12,60,61,146.149.152 Anderson, Paul 12,61,146,152 Anderson, Peter 12,140.149,166,169 Andrews, Gregg 12,155,164 Andrews, Lorna 13,61,146,152 Ashenbrenner, Gerald 13,119,169 Bank, Kent 13,141.142.152,164,168.169 Barker, Lynda 13 Barnes, David 13.61.140,142,146,153,164,174 Barnes, Jennifer 13 Bartlett, Jerry 13.157 Beale, Barbara 13,61,140,143,146,147,152, 159.163 Bcmis, Carolyn 13,157,161 Behom. Sandy 13,155,161,168,174 Benjamin, Robert 14,147 Benson, Jeff 14 Bergo, Helen 14,152 Bergerson, Jack 14 Berglund, Dan 14.164,169,174 Berglund, Robert 14,147.164 Besack, Karen 15,155,159 Bieber, William 15,119,120,168 Bishop. James 15,109,153 Bittner, Beynard 15 Blanch, Barbara 15.61,142,146.147,159,166, 171,172 Bodlund, Glorio 15,141,161 Boettcher, Bruce 16,165,169 Bohlander. Edward 16 Bodluc, Linda 16.155.171.172.174 Bolmgren, Susan 16 Bomsta. Carolyn 16.61,146,152,157,161 Book, Robert 16,168 Bctt, Larry 16,169 Bowers, Vicki 16,158 Brandt, Lynn 16,158 Bridgman, Kathryn 16,151,152,157 Brion, Alison 17,155,159 Broeker, Richard 17,61,140,146,149,152,166, 174 Brloch, Walter 17,169 Brooks, Richard 17 Brothers, Jeff 17 Brown, Steve 17 Brum, William 17 Brye, Paul 17,117,152.165,168 Buchanan, Bruce 17,155,164 Bucketf, Judith 17 Bunnell, Kirk 18 Burke, Kit 18 Burton, Larry 18 Buscher, Paul 18.155,163.164 Buss, Nancy 18.61.143,146.149.152.158 Bylin, Mory Jo 18.145.147 Byrd, Mike 18,164 Cain, Barbara 18,152 Campbell, Patty 18 Campbell, Jim 18,169 Capron, Val 19,61,146,163,169 Carlson. Barbara 19,140.147.159.167,170. 172 Carlson, Dianne 19,61,155,161,168 Carlson, Harry 19,151 Carlson, Marvin 19,61,146,149 Carlson. Merle 19,61,146,152,164 Carlson, Richard 19,103.104.127,174 Charbonneau, Alan 19,152,169 Chisler, William 19,119,150,151,155 Church. Gail 19,155 Clark, Delores 20 Clark, Tom 20.91,144,146.147.148,15 Coffin. James 20,127,168 Coleman, James 20 Corchran, Charles 20 Correa, Carol 20,151 Courtney, Mike 21,140,174 Covnick, Sally 21,162 Dahl, Jeff 21,117,155,164 Dahl, Stewart 21,155 Daniolson, Sheldon 21 Dennison, Carl 21,61,103,104,146,168 Derby, Lcrin 22 Dibble. Thomas 22,125,169 Dickey. David 22 Disney, Charles 22 Disney. Frances 22. 147.151,155,160,163 Egekvist, Barbara 22.61.146,148.149.152.160, 174 Emerson, Susan 22,154,161 Engolking, Edward 22,111,112.155 Engon, Harold 22,151 Engquist, Potricia 22,159,163 Enroth. Jayne 23.61.141,159 Erickson, Janice 23 Estrom. Phil 23,141 Everett, Susan 23,160 Farrington, Ruth 23 Fietok, Mike 23 Finkonouer. Sally 23,154.161,163 Firth, Diane 23,152,159 Fisher, Susan 23 Flower. Julia 23,155,161 Foley, Diane 24,61,146,147 Foresberg, James 24,155,169 Foss, Marie 24,61,145,146,149,152,159 Frank. Ted 24,168 Frykmon. Colin 24,152.166 Gaddis, Vicki 24,61,146.147,149,151.155 Garrison, Diane 24,155,161 Garrison, Terry 24 Gontchov, Borionna 24,147,148,149,152,162, 174 Gerecke, Sharon 24,149,155 Geving, Linda 25 Gilruth, Jean 25.61,145,146.147,152.162 Gowling, James 25 Grobham, David 25.157.163,164,174 Grams, Rolph 25,61 Granger, Patricio 25,149 Grinley, Joyce 25,159 Groat. Corolyn 25,155,159 Grover, James 25 Grinberg, Pat 25.162 Gunderson, Jean 26,61,146,151 Gundus, Jeon 26 Haenny, Constanco 26,157,161,163 Hoglund, Frances 61 Homaro, Georgeanne 26,149,155 Hamilton, Byron 26 Hamilton. Donald 26,144 Honken. Robert 27,149.157.174 Hansen, Morgerife 27.149 Hanson. Barbara 27,162 Hanson, Sharon 27,154 Harris, Douglas 27 Hortwick, Janice 27,61,146,152,159 Harvey, Jon 28 Houck, Gary 28,152 Hawkins, Mary 28,151,157 Hede, Sharon 28,159 Heimarck, James 28,111,113,140,147,152,168 Hoitke, Jean 28,161 Hompel, Fred 28 Henderson, Kathryn 28 Henkel. Geroldine 28.61,146,152.162 Hepp. Bruce 28,103.105.163,165.168,174 Hertsgaard, Daniel 29.145,147,155 Hey, David 29.103.105.119.120.122.165,168. 171.172 Hilgendorf, Park 29 Hinck, Peter 29,169 Hirsch, Thomas 29,61.146 Hoffman, David 29,111.113.165,168 Hogncnder, Orville 29,149,166 Holley, Cynthia 29.154.162 Holsfod, Craig 29,119.120,122 Holtz, Louise 29,151,157 Houck. Lewis 30.117.152,164,169 Hoy, Mike 30 Huebscher, Jay 30,140,164 Hughes. John 30.103.104,111,113.164.168 Jocobson, Marion 30,161 Jacobson, Mark 30,140,163,165 Jocobson, Mary 31 Jarvi, Guy 31,151 Jennings, Paula 31,61,143,146,153,158 Jevne, Franz 31,61.119,162.166,168 Johnson, Connie 31,152,163 Johnson, Dennis 31 Johnson, Dorothy 32,149,152,159 Johnson, Janet 32,159 Johnson, Karleen 32,169 Johnson, Roger 32 Johnson, Susan 32 Jones, Jocquelyn 32,161 Jones, Rebecca 32,147,149.152,154 Jordan, Don 32 Kodloc, Gene 32,155 Kaiser, Kurt 32,61,150,152,153 Kaiser, Nancy 33,161 Kauppi. Dave 10.33.103,106,140.163,165,168 Keller, Sharon 33,155,159 Koslor, James 33,155,159 Kibler, Mike 33,169 Kiichli. Patricio 33.61,147.149.153 Kimball, tois 33,157 Kimber, William 33.103,106.140.152,163.164, 168,171,172,174 Kimmcrle, Jack 33,125,168 King, Lana 33,142 Kinney, Dorothy 34,158 Kirchner, Betty 34.159 Kirkman, Katie 34,140,143,146,147,159,171, 172 Knutson, Joan 34,143,160,169 Kohncr, Mary 34,147 Kulp. Kay 34,158.163 Kunkel, Linda 34,158 Lapp, Gerald 34 190Lorkin. David 34,125.145 LaVay, Richard 34 Learn, Coral 35.155 Leek. Alice 35.143.152.154.158 Lee. Vlrginio 35.61.145,147 Lehmann. Alloo 35,159 Leufhold. Tony 35.141.143.148.152.164.168. 169 Levering, Edmond 35 Lewis. Borboro 35 Lewis, Jockie 35.159 Lillejord. Paul 35.169 Ulligren. Solly 35.159 Lindberg. Jeon 36.146.154J58.163 Logon, Karen 36,162 Lund. Willtom 10,36,111.114.140.166.168 Lundeen. Barbara 36.141.168 ... Lundgren, Joanna 10,36,61.140,141,146, 159.171.172.174 Lundgren. Joelle 37.158 Lyon. George 37 Lytle, Jeon 37.155,161 MocPhall. William 37 Mognuson. Mike 37.61.164 Molberg, Bloke 37.155.169 Mali sow. Steve 38.169 Moson, Anne 38,155 McBride. Phil 38.103.107.168.169.174 McDonald. Duane 38.151 McGorrough. Molly 38.61.141.142,146.147. 149.152.161.174 McGory, Mike 38 McPherson, David 38,165 Me White. Barbara 38 Meinhoefer, Lynn 38,162 Merrimon. Mike 38.61.146,152.166,168 Meyer, James 39,157 Meyer, Marilyn 39,141,157 Michel. Janet 39.61 Miller, Carol Lynn 39,152 M'ller. Donald 39.152.165 Miller, Judith 39 Moore. John 10.39.61.146.147.153,163,164 Moore, Sarah 39.61.146.152 Moore, Stan 39 Mark. Orion 39.61.146 Moss Margarot 40,61.145, 169 146.147.152.161.163. Mouroo, Clemente 40.149,152.174 Mulcahy. Michcol 40 Mullin, Phil 40.117 Multoler, Jonis 40 Myers. Diane 40.61.146.152,159.168 Neitzel. Donald 41.152.169 Nelson. Alden 41,151 Nelson. David 41.125,164,168.169 Nelson. Diane 41.145.149.152 Nelson. Jon 41 Nolan. Tim 41,168 Nordeen, Tom 42,155,169 Norton, Kay 42.149.154,161 Norris, Mary 42 Norwich. Don 42,169 Novotny, Helen 42 Nylwrtd, Jim 42.155 Odell. Carolyn 42.147.162.163 Odell. George 42,61.103.107,11U 14,140. 146.164.168.170.172 Olinger, Mary Lou 42,149,155 Oskey. Judy 42.61.155.161.168 Osterhaus, Patty 43,159 Palmer, Gilbert 43 Parish, Ken 43 Parker, Phil 43 Patterson, Nancy 43,149,159 Paulson. Neil 43,144,151.165 Pearson, Eorlene 43,61,146.152 Pearson, Dennis 43,117.157 Peorson. Louise 43.142.147.159,163 Pearson. Steve 43.103.107.168.169 Pederson, Carolyn 44,159 Pederson, Virginia 44.61,146 Peeler. Judith 44,158 Pehrson, Jerry 44.125,152.168,169 Pofcnao. Curtis 44,61.146.163.164 Peterson, David 44,164 Peterson. Karen 44.61,142.146,147.152,160 163 Peterson. Rolf 44,61,146.152 Pfofl. Joyce 44.162 Pierson, Sharon 44,154 Ploin, Chuck 45.119.166.168.174 Plott. David 45,61.146 Pleissner. Karl 45,169 Plofnicky, John 45 Porter, Mamie 45.154,155.169 Porter, Williom 45,152,164 Prescott, Sally 45,61,160 Price, Robert 45,61.125.146.168,174 Priskor, Anneli 57.152 Pugh, Chris 45 Quiggle, Terry 45,159,169 Raymond, Williom 46 Rea. Dora 46.61,141,145,147.154.160 Reddick, Debbie 46,155.159 Reimers, Donold 46.103,107.127.141.168 Reite. Charles 46,109,164,168 Richards. Stevo 47,61 Richards, Joyce 46 Riebe. Julie 47 Riegert, William 47 Riley. Susan 47.149,153,158,168.174 Ring. Leonard 47 Ringdahl, Tona 57 Risvold, Diane 47.161.169 Rocderick. Mary Sue 48,155,159,161 Robilliard, Wolter 48,127,168 Rocklin, Edward 48 Rodeckor, Geraldine 48,154 Rodger. Ted 48.141.168 Rosoff, Groce 48 Rossman, Judith 48,159 Rothgeb. Craig 48.61.155.165 Rowe, Ann 48,154 Ruth, Richard 48 Rutledge. Lynn 49,61.140.142.146,147.149 152.158 Ryan, George 49,165.168 Ryan, Leonard 49 Samples. Gory 49,151.144.165 Samples, Lorry 49,151.165 Sando. Steve 49.125,169 Sather, Steve 49,151 Schott. Owen 49.61.146.150 Schmitt. Barbora 49.61.146.147.152 Scholfield, Reed 49,61.146.148.149.153.165 166.168 Schultz, Wolter 50,169 Schwarz, Judith 50.154,158 Seaman, Ronald 50,169 Seidel. Douglas 50.152 Schoffer, Frank 50.61.146.152,153 Slater, William 50 Smith, Gerold 50 Smith. Looro 50 Smith, Lincoln 50,152,165 Smith. Robert 50.61,125.146.168 Smith, Suzanne 50,158 Smith, Wesley 51 Smith. William 51.165.169 Sryder, Rebecca 51 Sommers, Bonnie 51.61.146,151.154 Sparrow, Pomelo 51 Springen, Joan 51.157 Staab, Nancy 51.61,146 Stedmon. Clyde 51.150 Sfonslie. Irono 51,61.145,146,147.152 Stephens. Bonnio 51,155.158.163,169 Strochauer. Liz 52,155,158 Stroiton, Barbara 52,147.151,162 Strawn, Gregory 52,61.146.164,169 Strom, Gary 52 Strong. Groce 52 Strong. Sharon 52 Struck. Sandy 53.161.163 Stuart, Mary 53 Stuppy, Mike 53,155 Sundell. Anne 53,155.159.163 Swanson. Linda 53.149.151.152.155 Swanson, Nancy 53 Swanf, Mory Lou 54,155 Tanner, Nancy 54,160,163,169 Tofam, Mary 54,160 Taylor. Jordy 54,169 Thomson. Chuck 54.103,108.165.169 Thomson, Jeffrey 54,168 Thompson, Kate 54,152,154,159 Tofall, Karen 54 Turnbull. Karen 54,159 Turner. Mike 54,168.169 Von Dole, Donald 55,111.114 Velth. Gary 55 Victor. Grant 55.103.108.168.169 Vicforsen, James 55,150 Vork. Thomas 55 Vrooman, Mike 55 Wolsh. Mike 55.117 Wanner. William 55.119,166.168 Woniske, Jerrilyn 55 Wartchow, Jeffrey 55.163,169 Welch. Williom 56 Whipple, Koren 56.154,158 Wigen, Jerry 56.155.169 Wilson. Richard 56 Wiltz. Linda 56.147,155 Wolfe. Doyle 56 Wright, Stewort 56 Wright. Virginia 56.61.141.146,152.160 Wyard. Gory 56.103.108.140.165.168.171, 172.174 Young. David 56.155.164 Young. Gary 57.150 Young. Timothy 57.103.108,140.165.168,171. 172.174 Younger, Carolyn 57,155J59 191In Appreciation The 1960 Whigreon staff gives most sincere thanks to: Mr. John K. Sheldon, advisor Mr. Burt Hedstrom and The American Yearbook Company Scherling Studios, Incorporated Mr. Orlando Scherling Mr. Bill Pletsch The administration and faculty The students of Edina-Morningside High School Our patrons and to our parents who pampered our moods of frustration and relief with understanding and who freely gave living rooms and sandwiches to the Whigreon cause; and most of all to Kay, Dove and last year's staff for giving us the honor and privilege of working on the Whigreon. 1960 Whigrean Staff Katie Kirkman . . Barb Beale ....... Molly McGorraugh Susan Russ ....... Linda Buss ....... Barb Blanch . ... Kent Bank......... Lynn Rutledge .. Louise Pearson . Kathie Anderson Terry Smith ...... Dave Barnes .... Lana King ........ Karen Peterson .. .. Editor-in-Chief . Assistant Editor Business Manager .............. Art .............. Copy ........... Seniors .............Sports ....... Activities ........... Faculty ........... Classes .... Student Life ......Advertising . .. Subscriptions ........... Typing 192 


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