Archbishop Murray Memorial High School - Verbum (Maplewood, MN)
- Class of 1971
Page 1 of 166
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 166 of the 1971 volume:
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A rchbishop Murray Memorial High School
S Z. Paul, M innesol
In gratitude .
The 1971 Verbum staff
would like to dedicate
it's yearbook to a person,
who with great foresight
began the book, and who,
with great pride
not knowing whether the students
would be interested, or worse,
whether they had
to publish a yearbook.
But they were and they did.
' '- rtt. . A ' .
RNAMMN xg X1 X, K ,,
will see it end.
She has given twelve years
of unseltish devotion
to the girls
at Archbishop Murray.
This person took it upon herself
to begin a yearbook,
And it survived for ten years,
receiving high grades ofA,
and once the honor
of All American.
We dedicate this book
to Miss Ruemmele,
our advisor and our friend.
Miss Mary Ruemmele
TOP: Enjoying the typical Minnesota weather, these girls take a little snow and turn it into good
ol' Frosty the Snowman. But Frosty, what's with the Murray uniform?
TOP: With S. Agnes' expert assistance this
Candle Club member pours hot wax into a
LEFT: A dark, deserted hallway ends inia
brightspgtlftheioffiegrjurray haven. l
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ABOVE: Shannon Connors' classroom away
from the classroom, the hall, is a nice spotl.
Each da y
of your lyfe
at the beginning
As it is A
a circular motion
OPPOSITE, TOP: Lori Babcock diligently works on her mushroom art work. Drawing first by
hand and then coloring it in, I.ori's project appeared on the wall in an art display.
OPPOSITE, BOTTOM: Michelle DeLisle takes an active part in the sophomore retreat discus-
sion. Learning about friendship, Michelle is pleased to discover she has many friends.
TOP: Further experimenting with live specimens for biology, these sophomores become ab-
sorbed in a little mouse's antics trying to find the exit from the maze.
ABOVE: In a typical "Neaton" pose, Kathy sneaks up on an unsuspecting sophomore as she
makes her daily noon-time telephone call. Now, now Kathy, we musn't eavesdrop!
RIGHT: Working with a biological garden in small size, Beth PfIugi takes pen in hand to write
down discoveries that she made observing the bowl for a number ofdays.
Your lje zs
Can you experiment
the school year
1 fe X- ri'
BELOW: Sally McEvoy, Sunny Anderson and Diane Vandeberg chat after the NHS dinner.
RIGHT: Mr. Asenbrenner makes the final lock-up at the end ofa day, year, and school.
BOTTOM: Jackie Buivid checks out the new stock of posters in AMM's bookstore.
OPPOSITE, CENTER: Terri Moser and Andi Mondor take a final inventory of their locker
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Each Day ofYour Life . , , . . 2
Classes .i........,i . . . 8
Clubs ...,.,. . . , 28
Student Life . .. 60
Portraits .. ,. 102
Ads ....,........ ,, 141
Index ..i......,... .. 149
Following the Circle . . . . 154
High School A
the last page
in a series
With the end
old and new.
to a co-ed
The male opinion
Will we find
will tell A
circle of time.
Day after day
you come to school
searching for knowledge.
But what will knowledge
bring to you?
Somehow all aspects of life
the literary, the chemical
and the mathematical,
all fit together to explain
order in the universe.
Is that what you are after?
Or will you search further?
Will you seek out wisdom?
Is it the same as Truth?
But again, where
does that lead you?
Maybe back to people and books.
Take what they offer you.
All questions cannot
But the answers you find
and your continued searching
may teach you to live life.
Is that, perhaps, the beginning
of wisdom? p
Calculus at Hill
plus split hours
sums up math
It's supposed to be as easy
as two plus two.
But lots of times it isn't.
And lots of times you like it.
And lots of times you wish
it were never invented.
Basically, it's add, subtract,
multiply or divide.
students looked to Hill
for classes such as calculus.
Subtracting Mrs. Clappier,
student-teacher Mr. Vandeberg
took a turn at teaching Algebra.
Dividing the class into mods
gave students the chance
to work at their own pace.
This didn't always add up to much.
The product of a high score
on the state math society's test
was a lunch and a UNIVAC tour
for junior Kathy Jordan.
Summing it up, advances were made
by student and teacher alike.
ABOVE RIGHT: For Sandy Sabean, her answers and Mrs. Clappier's do not always agree
ABOVE LEFT: Mrs. Clappier shares with Mary Haney some shortcuts and algebraic secrets
RIGHT: Pat Gibbons' expression seems to say math can be confusing and amusing.
AM M scientists apply their energy
to frog disseetions, labs and mice
defined as the ability to do work,
was both studied
and put to practical application
in Physical Science, Biology,
Chemistry and Physics classes.
Discussing such things as
zoosparagium, Coulumb barriers
and Stoichiometry may seem
foreign to us, but to them
it's a part of their everyday
"Fusion or fission'?,'
"Enthodermic or exodermic?"
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"Dominant or recessive?,'
These questions interested,
excited and sometimes confused
Murray's dedicated scientists.
The aroma of formaldehyde
from the depths of biology rooms
and infrequent explosions
from chemistry labs
kept the school informed
of current scientific activities.
of the energetic studies
took the form ofa science fair,
held the week of March 22.
UPPER LEFT: Armed with a microscope,
Kris Kissling invades the invisible world.
LEFT: With the aid of Miss Germann, these
students dissect their first frog.
ABOVE: Paula Grabowski and her furry
friend enjoy a leisurely minute together.
FAR LEFT: Not afraid to dig in, Eileen
Rembish finds the anatomy of the frog some-
thing worth looking into.
LEFT: What could have gone wrong? Doubt-
ing it could be her mistake, senior Ginny Bal-
lis checks the text for possible errors.
Sciencef l I
through new him
Trying to finish a novel
in a half hour,
writing a term paper
on a great author
you've never read,
and eating Milk Duds while
were some ways that English
students tried to make that hour
a more 'challenging' one
for their teachers.
Dividing into mods,
English students found that
a half hour's worth of English
was far more enjoyable
es more alive
and in reality, much more
Freshmen and sophomores took
the required courses, while
juniors and seniors had
choices such as Film, and
Speech or World Literature.
All classes spent a morning together
at the Plaza theatre viewing
the newest screen version
With the permission to 'eat out,
the girls scattered
in all directions
to reach their 'hamburger haven'
in one houris time.
UPPER RIGHT: Mary Koller, Debbie Peterson and Dave Markie help Mrs. Odean put out the
MITER. This is regular class procedure for Journalism people.
ABOVE: ln an effort to improve her courage before an audience, Alyssa Stepan enrolled in
Speech for the second semester, Here she tries to calm her nerves with a little laugh.
RIGHT: If you're trying to find a classroom full of confusion and chaos, you'll find what you're
looking for in Mrs. Odean's room. But she'll only tell you they're working!
LEFT: Learning to listen to fellow students is one phase of freshman English that Liz Patzke has
definitely mastered. Under the tutelage of Mrs. Fisher, freshmen also sample various types of lit-
erature, drama, writing and speech.
BELOW: Lee Welter gets emotionally involved in her reading for S. Carole while Carol Gusinda
QBOTTOM RIG HTH finds it easierjust to page through it.
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CENTER: In a rare moment, Claudia Ruhland and Shannon Conners are found in the library.
ABOVE LEFT: Freshmen find that an hour with Mrs. Fisher can be delightful!
Social Studies inspires ancien tjokes, crocheling
Contrary to popular belief,
social studies is NOT the study
of being social.
explored human behavior
through books and discussions.
offered insight into new areas.
Freshmen in World Cultures
were exposed to different societies
throughout the world,
their governments, people,
customs and histories.
American History is often wrongly
thought to be a course
But S. Mark's other methods,
such as colonial newspapers,
diaries of a person in the past,
and her own 'outdated' jokes
combined to teach U.S. history.
While NEWSWEEKS kept Juniors
informed of history in the making,
the magazines presented only one
of the social problems endured
by S. Angeline's classes.
Supplementary government books urged
many to active campaigning
during the November elections.
Mother and baby care, in
taught by qualified nurses, U' A
proved to be intriguing. Poverty and leadership combined ' i
with knitting and Crocheting,
S. Angeline's poverty decreased
at 50 cents per dropped needle! . . g y
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ABOVE RIGHT: Pai weiinef fingers her ,,,,:,.
way through the maze as her fellow students '.-,
find out how she reacts to frustration.
RIGHT: With a nervous smile, Diane Boldt
gives her detailed report in Sister Mark's '
American History class.
FAR RIGHT: ls world Cultures instinctive?
Taking no chances, Shannon Selz and Kathy
Roden cram for an upcoming quiz. R
wsociai studies I
LEFT: Social Problems class drew different
reactions from three different girls: Mari-Lea
Thor, Terri Nieters and Mary Manthey.
MIDDLE LEFT: With gentle spring breezes
blowing in the open window, Carol Gusinda
finds concentration slipping slowly away.
LOWER LEFT: Leaving her morning claisses
in the capable hands of Mrs. Davis, S. Ange-
line relaxes and bones up on obstetrics.
BELOW: Seniors listen with interest as Sister
Christine Puvogel relates her adventures in
the inner city area of Minneapolis.
Social Studiesfl 5
and ability A
all must be developed
in a business class.
At the bottom of the rung,
girls peck away
at their typewriters,
and learn the notehand code.
With a little proficiency
of Office Practice.
They experiment with book forms
and develop shorthand speed
using dictation tapes.
They are introduced
to the art of transcription
and the dictaphone.
Some attempted Data Processing
with only the use of books.
To the advantage of some,
the disadvantage of others,
cramming in these courses can't be done.
The skill, built day by day
is the determining factor
UPPER RIGHT: After learning the shorthand technique and mastering the electric typewriter,
neither Kathy Stokes nor Mary Manthey find it hard to combine the two.
ABOVE: Both Dee Valenty and Laura Conrad refuse to give in to the temptation of looking at the
keys as they work for more speed and accuracy in typing.
RIGHT: The electric typewriter is a complicated gadget discovers Sue Walerius as she makes her
first attempt at setting new margins.
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Seniors elect independent stud y,
delve into speewe religion topic
Hours, days, to really delve into
canlt be limited by time.
and church doctrine
found their places
in the lives of the students.
Some girls sat through
while others had Mrs. Hacker
'spell it out' for them.
Seniors had the option
of Independent Study
of their choice.
Still others participated
at the Temple of Aaron
for World Religions.
With the probable exception
classes encouraged students
to practice the concepts learned.
But if the classroom for religion
is really the world,
homework must constantly be done
to pass the course.
UPPER LEFT: Gayla Ebel cleans up room
2ll as part ofthe first active project for her
Christian Involvement class.
MIDDLE LEFT: S. Agnes stresses the recon-
ciliation and community aspects of penance
with her sophomore class.
ABOVE: S. Kathleen Garvin, the first student
teacher in religion at AMM, discusses a Pea-
nut's Parable with ajunior class.
LEFT: Freshman discuss the generation gap.
In Mrs. Hacker's class, such a topic can bring
up very intriguing questions.
Religionf l 7
Exercise, work be E
Falling off a trampoline
is nothing much - that is
unless you land on your head!
And Debbie Anzevino even rated
first class service A
Of course there were trials
in Phy Ed
as there are in any
classroom situation . . A
like getting thrown in the shower
on your birthday,
or falling off the uneven bars.
But with speedball, dancing
and gymnastics, who has time
to think of getting hurt?
Girls not only developed
swollen toes, but grace,
poise and physical form.
Anything can and does
happen in Phy Ed class.
They even got new blue gym suits.
And these even look nice!
Can you believe it?
ABOVE: Demonstrating the wrist technique,
Denise DeVinney deftly leaps over the horse.
ABOVE RIGHT: Advanced Phy Ed springs
to life for Carrie Cardinal Ginny Ravnik. ABOVE: Courage for the flip comes in the form of two spotters for Pam Wellner
e man volleyba eams requ re e ma ering o a e ine po n e g
nn Conlin demonstrates. Although she has no teammates to cramp her style ,
lot of fast moves and long shots.
llt i th 'st ' f'llth f' itsofth ame,
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ballet it is in reality a typical AMM basketball game Tight teamwork and
Although this may appear to some to be a game in slow motion or, perhaps, a
mrk is a necessity in such a match.
MIDDLE LEFT: Settling all doubt as to whether she 'practices what she
teaches', Mrs, Renteria reveals to the phy ed students her mastery of the
uneven parallel bars and her fine muscle control.
ABOVE: Laughingly attempting a routine on the uneven bars, Connie
Griemann finds that she can't get along without a little help from her
friends. For non-professionals, the bars are definitely a team sport.
LEFT: Jeanne Hayne and Lynda Koch leave the dignified status of being
a senior behind and revert back to a second childhood? No, this is just
another challenge for the advanced physical education class.
M ixea' chorus
Whatever the difference is
between do-re-mi and
la-la-Ia, I don,t know,
But evidently, the
music classes do!
From the traditional
"Let There Be Peace"
sung by the Freshman Chorus
to "Russian Picnic" by
Concert Choir, their talent
and harmonizing with accuracy
has won them great approval.
Under the direction
of S. Katherine
and S. Terence, the vocal
groups have broadened
their range and repertoire.
Noting the lack ofmale
BELOW: Coordinating their singing and piano playing are Jeanne Messieci and Jill Leidl.
voices in the groups,
they formed a mixed chorus
which sang such popular tunes
as "The Beat Goes On".
didn't prove to be their
only venture this year,
for Mixed Chorus entered
the talent show under the
guidance of S. Terence.
Each year the music department
is busy adding a touch
of musical grace
to the life at AMM.
ABOVE: Sometimes things can become puzzled and notes become iumbled for Freshman Choru:
LEFT: S. Terence takes time out for singing to explain dynamics to Glee Club members. l
OPPOSITE, UPPER RIGHT: Sally McEvoy, Carrie Cardinal and Maureen McGui
harmonize during third hour Concert Choir.
OPPOSITE, MIDDLE RIGHT: Mixed Chorus stands for portraits, sings for audiences!
LOW: Freshman Chorus sings a medley of
ts from the popular musical OLIVER.
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pvvn. Q. mimeiine uireus Loncen pnuir ABOVE: The Hill-Murray an , irec e y r. ors e1m,a e varie y o y
ith a series of rhythmic hand motions. mas Concert. Playing such selections as 'Tingo-Tango' and 'Tommy', they inspired toe-rappers.
Languages tax C0-ed linguists
Whichever way you want
to say it, it's hard.
Language that is.
Any language, but especially
foreign languages. Like
French, Spanish, and
lovable Latin. What could make
them even more difficult
is the fact that this year
there were French and Latin
New teachers often make
the going tougher also.
When Miss Chickett came on the
scene to take a first shot
at teaching French, the
students found that she
must not only adapt to them,
but they to her.
If students take a language
they can expect to get in
on all kinds of fun things:
acting out conversations
and listening to tapes.
To a language teacher
there's nothing worse to hear
than fractured French,
or loused-up Latin,
but then neither is
it any worse for a student
to listen to a language teacher
who won't speak English!
UPPER RIGHT: Enthused Latin students are engrossed in the ancient study of the language.
ABOVE: French IV students attempt to pass a fourth hour quiz: a "Mrs. Klohs special".
RIGHT: Mark Hoffman gives a report on Roman astrology and fate in his Latin class.
RIGHT: Lupe Rodriguez and Mary Sue
Nermers enjoy S. Mary's Spanish class.
ELOW: Armed wtih earphones, Pat Hart-
i an attempts to master the French language
and possibly the French grammar!
BOTTOM: Linda Brown adds a bit of Span-
sh fiesta to class by breaking the pinata.
ABOVE: Sue Poole, Colleen Okoneski and Mary Persoon survey the action upfront.
ABOVE RIGHT: French skit proves fatal asjunior Pat Roden acts out her line.
Home EC costumes cast 0fFI IAN'S RAI BOW
Somethingls always brewing
in Home ec.
for basic foods
to the elaborate faculty dinner.
The clothing construction class
sold hand-made stuffed toys
at the Spring Festival.
To some members ofthe class
credit must be given
for costuming the entire cast
of Finianls Rainbow.
With an active advanced class
of four people,
Sister Marie met only twice
a week, giving them
independent study the rest.
Not to be left out
of the Neo-Renaissance Week
they set up a sweet shop
with candy they had made.
These Betty Crockers oftomorrow
found the challenge
started in school
but ended at home.
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TOP: In clothing construction class, juniors Louise Barry and Kathy Cardinal lose their puzzlel
looks as S. Marie explains an especially confusing part of the pattern. W
ABOVE LEFT: Two sophomores in Home Ec I, Kathy Ebcrlein, and Michelle Delisle, gingerll
test their freshly baked cake to see ifit's done.
ABOVE RIGHT: Hoping that all the ingredients are on hand, Kathy Berney carefully re-check
pleats are a lime harder than Connie Grie- the recipe as Nancy Winkler gets the syrup and shortening from the refrigerator,
mann expected them to be.
LEFT: One finds that in Home Ec class you must use an apron to keep yourself neat, and Rita
Peterson soon learned that even grating a lemon can become messy.
BOTTOM LEFT: Even threading a machine can be a tricky thing when you're in a hurry to finish
your outfit, but Kathy Gulden is giving it a go and ifit doesn't work this time . . .
BELOW: Andy Mondor and Nancy Lee aid Bonnie Nelson in turning her facing 'about facef
ABOVE: Sister Marie plays hostess to Carole
Valenty and Sandy Loeffier and finds herself
dishing out' the cake.
S. C harlolte, Miss Buechner
divide and conquer in art classes
One picture is supposed
to be worth a thousand words
but in Art class it'sjust
the other way around - the
students say a thousand words
while painting a picture!
Exposing the whole school
to their talent, art students
had displays cover one whole hall.
Pen and ink drawings,
paintings and sculpture
showed the individuality
of the girls and boys.
S. Charlotte and Miss Buechner
worked as a team to divide
their time between the classes
UPPER RIGHT: Senior Terri Moser sculpts
the "unknown" out of plaster,
RIGHT: Junior Pat Lambert seems to enjoy
her Art I class with Hill boys.
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ABOVE: Through painting, Chris Petersen
conveys what she hears in the Music.
RIGHT: Concentrating in a more serious
moment juniors Debbie Jost, Mary Kraker
and Maureen Tolaas try their hand at some
sketching and painting during Art.
which were quite large this year
Learning the principles of art
the students tried to apply
these techniques to paper
and clay and found that
doing so also improved
Combined classes gave the girls
the opportunity to experience
the artistic talent of the
In developing their talents
the art students also
projected their personalities
through what they created
with their own hands.
li ' few.-
advise studen ts
They let the girls eat lunch
the "AU mod.
Stomachs that growl and
rattling lunch bags
would have frustrated even
Barb Hacker, a former AMMer,
who spoke to seniors
about campus life versus
day student life.
Representatives from Rasmussen
Business College and
spoke tojuniors and
concerning that important topic:
A dated film on drugs
produced laughs as well
as critical thoughts.
Of course, there were the
tests, a multitude of tests.
Guidance from year nine to twelve.
ABOVE LEFT: Peggy Mullaney takes a peek
into her future by thumbing through the tiles.
ABOVE RIGHT: Ann Pecchia checks the
bulletin board to keep up with the present.
ABOVE: Mrs. Ducharme needs a typed re-
port on the students, progress.
LEFT: In the field of careers, Sister Marianne
gives Barb Santori counsel.
To fill your time
is a big order -
and how do you accomplish it?
Much of your day is taken
by required subjects.
You've pretty well mastered
the basis e reading,
writing and arithmetic.
But how about you the individual?
Your interests and abilities
are different from those
of even your best friends.
Clubs are at least
a partial answer.
Once a week you are free -
still in school but free
to make yourself
a little more you.
Others will be found
to share your joys,
interests and life.
And school takes the form
of a miniature world,
containing within it
the potential for happiness.
Candle Club transforms wicks
sand and wax into maslerpzeces
Wall! 21 light? sparkle and color.
ThCrl Candle Club Becoming more experienced
iS where you belong. the girls attempted to master
Making use of what was available, the finer aspects of wicking
they transformed two coffee cans
into a double broiler.
Empty milk cartons, soup dishes,
and even sand
became the molds
for the liquid wax.
Crayons added to the wax
gave the candles
TOP: Are Kathy Ulrich, Ann Pecchia, Mary
Poppert and Kathy Knajdeck busy trying to
light somebody's tire, orjust a candle?
ABOVE: Peggy Bussiere shows how easy it is
to mix various chips of crayons in a milk car-
ton and come up with a shining delight,
RIGHT: "lt was certainly worth the effort",
exclaims Jan McMahon as she and patty Neid
peel the containers from their candles.
In a spurt of school spirit
they sold their creations
at the Spring Festival
By the end of the year
there were 51 freshmen
who found club period
the 'lightest' part
of their week.
New club gives
added ou tlet
for ered tivity
What is the appeal
of making something yourself?
Many Girls found this answer
in the Handicrafts Club.
Once an idea was fixed upon,
the girls set out
on an adventure
of the senses.
Media ranged from needlework,
rug making, Dippity-Glas flowers
and macrame to anything
a girl was willing to try.
supplied the colors.
Even the most ordinary
materials were transformed
into objets d'art.
Not everyone can be an artist,
but when a girl takes material
and fashions it into an object
that is attractive,
she is indeed, an artist.
TOP: Marcia Gressman creates a wall hanging by pulling yellow and blue tissues through a
screen. When the piece of art is finished it will say, what else but , , . Love!
ABOVE: Mary Schwietz is spurred on by the thought of how her finished Choker will look.
LEFT: Pat Barrett, Ellen Auger and Cindy Loeffler make Dippity-Glas flowers during club.
French play, C hrislmas dinner
highlight year for club members
enthusiastic language students,
meeting every other week
and a teacher or two,
you have the basics
of the French Club.
The club was made up entirely
of sophomores until Ruth Diago,
Brazilian exchange student,
joined later in the year.
Led by Reenie Marrinan,
with Mrs. Smith for supervision
they learned more about the
French people by experiencing
some customs of France.
They celebrated Christmas
"French-style" with refreshments
crackers with cheese
and catawba wine.
One group acted out
"T he Night Before Christmasw
narrated in French, of course!
In April, to support their
treasury which had dwindled
with the purchase of club pins,
they put on a style show
sponsored by Drewls and
a school dance
featuring The Reasons.
Miss Chickett, subbing
for Mrs. Smith, helped with these
fourth quarter activities.
TOP: Just to prove that even Murray is up on the newest styles, many girls sported hot pants for
the French Club's spring dance featuring The Reasons.
ABOVE: Playing different kinds of French games not only added more fun to French Club meet
ings, but also gave members a better idea of what life is like in France.
RIGHT: Mary L'Allier is the walking proof that fashion is the same in all languages.
Two-m em ber
Learning the Mexican hat dance?
That's not exactly how S. Mary
and her two Spanish Club members
spent their time.
S. Mary taught her girls
the vocabulary of the Spanish people
through various vocabulary games.
They listened to records, tried out
dances and previewed plays.
They even tried to put on
a play of their own
With such a small club,
the members taught what they learned
to S. Mary's Spanish classes.
What could a Spanish Club
do for Neo-Renaissance Week?
Well, they came up with the idea
of an international food sale.
Baking Cuban cookies,
Mexican Kisses, and tacos,
the girls also planned on singing
Spanish songs to Serenade
anyone who bought their delicacies.
Giving it a final touch,
they planned to dress in Spanish
Flamenco dancers also came
into the school to give the
girls some idea of how
to do different dances
which originated in Spain.
TOP: Karen Elm, Mary Jo Nagel and Debbie
Goemer get busy with their scissors as they
work on the posters for their French dance.
LEFT: Two members and the gly two
members of Spanish Club, Marcia Gresback
and Linda Brown speak the language with S.
Latin, an interest in Greek
and Roman life,
equal the average
Classics Club member.
At least enthusiasm
they all had.
Freshmen were initiated
at their annual Christmas Party,
and the Asenbrenner children
were honorary members.
This summer it's Oklahoma City
and the national JCL meet.
A spring jewelry sale
was this year's
means for the money.
To sample Roman life,
elect state officers and
even take mythology tests,
girls went to Bethlehem
to attend the state convention.
A snowy night provided
a good excuse for pizza.
Only the attendance
could have been better.
Their style show
sRaindrops on Roses'
displayed the latest fashions
from Nina Boutique
and the Village Green.
With the profits,
a spring dinner at Hafner's
ended an active year
for Classic Club members.
ABOVE LEFT: Modeling a peasant dress for
'Raindrops on Roses' is Mary Jo Pritschet.
ABOVE RIGHT: Mary Neirenhausen sports
a cut cordouroy pantsuit, complete with bag!
CENTER: S. Rosemary tries to persuade an
unsuspecting customer to buy a Choker,
RIGHT: The Asenbrenners and Mrs. Shor
were guests at the annual Latin dinner.
, .sig 5
AM M 's front door leslwes
Jogging Club cz smashing success
A special sense of duty
of a Jogging Club member.
Only torrents of rain, blizzards,
or glass doors
could stop ajogger.
Faithfully on Mondays
they met in the gym
to determine their goals
and courses for the day.
Some wanted added exercise,
others didn't want
their added pounds.
A few more ambitious members
wanted more competition
the Road Runner's Club.
Their work-out was tough,
oftenjogging more than
two miles a night.
The more easy-going
onlyjogged between walks.
Geared to have a relaxing,
and yet invigorating time,
members could only come out ahead -
in the long run.
we - I 8 I 3 I x Q AM..-vt.-, " A W-um
Q ,wi A
PHT: Joggers coming through! With a
i 'n bear it attitude Karl Haas, Skinny
ell and Cid Hudalla survey Karl's work.
5: Mary Russell soon discovers that Jog-
Club can be VERY strenuous.
JVE: Colleen Cloutier dons the uniform
jogger and really steps it off!
NHS inductsjuniors, seniors
during Awards Day assembly
What exactly does National Honor by the familty on leadership,
Society do? responsibility and service
S. Angeline explains that it's in school and community.
the honoring of the top The girls in the club
juniors and seniors that have a assist other AMMers who
grade point average of 3.3 may need help with homework.
or above over the past New members have usually been
three semesters. inducted in March.
In order to be chosen Breaking with tradition,
as a member of NHS, this year 28 newly elected
the various juniors and seniors members were honored at the
had to be evaluated serious Awards Day, May 19.
RIGHT: Robin Newes reluctantly acknowledges the fact that she's one ofthe "Smarties" in Mur-
ray's National Honor Society. But listen, who in their right mind wouldn't admit that they have a
3.3 average or possibly above? And that's for over three years!
OPPOSITE, CENTER: Archbishop Murray's Honor Society members show just how happy and
how serious they can be, It rather depends on the situation. But with members like Nancy Brown,
Kathy Odean, Pat Furlong, Colleen Colwell, Robin Newes, Karen Nyhus and Kris Black it's
usually more fun than seriousness.
ABOVE: National Honor Society members
listen attentively to their advisor, S. Angeline,
as she gives them a little talk on the pros and
cons of being smart. A little more pro than
con for this group.
RIGHT: Admiring a newly arrived NHS pin,
Anne Condon and Sister Angeline view it as
both a well-deserved award and as a sparkling
accessory to brighten Anne's uniform.
36fNational Honor Society
F Movie buffs
l focus onflms
for enjoym ent
content or theme treatment
or just plain enjoyment . . .
all were valid reasons
for "going to the movies"
for Film Arts Club.
With Sister Carole,
they explored social comment
in documentaries, short
and feature length films.
Particularly impressive was
Night and Fog
concerning Jewish prison camps.
Several times during the year
the club made available
to the entire school
the cartoons and feature films
of Laurel and Hardy,
Charlie Chaplin and
Abbot and Costello.
Members were also able to see
and discuss the films
shown to Film and Novel classes.
TOP: S. Carole gets all "wrapped up" in her position as Film Arts Club advisor.
ABOVE: Seniors get a treat out of watching the old time slapstick comedy ofCharlie Chaplin and
Laurel and Hardy in Film Arts Club.
Film Arts Clubf37
Club enthusiasts corner the king
in wars staged on chess boards
Mission: Capture the king. the difference
It sounded dangerous between knight and bishop.
but that was all the more reason A little mental telepathy
tojoin the club. was needed
Chess, one of the favorite to determine the L'enemy's"
armchair games of warfare next move.
was introduced to girls Some practice rounds,
at Murray. and then came the real thing.
Interested girls The competition grew tough,
were tutored by S. Marcia. but the challenge was welcome.
The necessary skills Winning was its own reward
were developed. when the word "checkmate"
They learned to tell could finally be called out.
QF 'Lx NX'
C, g i
t .t 5
iw xi N
TOP: Kim Mertens takes a long and serious look at her queen's position before she decides on just
exactly what move she'll take. Concentration is the key word in this game.
ABOVE: For Mary Chris Legato the game of chess is a very intriguing one, but it can get a little
tedious if you keep losing. But for Mary Chris it's try, try again.
CENTER: Sandy Sabean tries her luck on a miniature chess board. But no matter how you look
at it, small or large, it's still a pretty tough game.
RIGHT: Barb Steger plans her attack and then moves! Hopefully it was the right move.
Row by row novice knitters turn
yards of yarn into Shawls, czfghans
Knit a row, purl a row,
knit a row . . .
Miss Boland's girls were at
it again, whipping up
their "winter woolies" as fast
as their needles could fly.
Divided into two groups
meeting every other week,
the girls proved that you
don't have to be a little
old lady to enjoy the
art of knitting.
A few of the girls
just beginning to knit
were soon on their way
with the unending patience
and guidance of Miss Boland.
While yards and yards
of different colored yarn
decorated the typing room,
the tangles soon became mittens
and the knots, sweaters
and everyone became happy
when projects materialized.
TOP: Over clicking needles Judy Breneman and Kim Mertens discuss the latest news.
LEFT CENTER: During pre-Spring Festival days, Mary Lou Schwarz and Joni Du Fresne
helped to make a homeroom prize puppy called "Tickets" the club's favorite model.
ABOVE: With the hlep of Dee Paul, beginner Dar Gidlund breaks in her brand new needles.
Knitting and Crocheting Clubf39
RIGHT: Ann Schwietz, Mary Gaernter, Meg
Klein and Leesie Ravenscroft whip up a few
drawings under Mrs. Fisher's watchful eye.
BELOW LEFT: Lynn Vierling sketches a life-
like picture of her partner for her own benefit,
while her friend does likewise.
CENTER: Connie Griemann gets the indi-
vidual attention of Mrs. Fisher in Art Club so
she can draw more expertly.
BOTTOM RIGHT: Mrs. Fisher gives Denise
Dillery and Kathy Berney a few pointers on
facial features in drawing.
Art Club girls 'do their own thzng is
but not lack of talent,
kept some girls out
of the art classes this year.
For these girls
the Art Club
was the only answer.
Meeting every other week
worked on still life drawings
met on alternating weeks.
They developed some skills
with charcoal, pencil,
Some even dabbled
in pen and ink drawings.
But they all had the chance
to be creative.
Not all were sucessful.
ended in the waste basket,
while others were displayed
during Neo-Renaissance Week.
No matter how
they all turned out,
in the words of their moderator
"They are each doing
their own thing!"
Dried lumps of clay challenge
A M M potters, archeologists
was one of the first crafts
mastered by man.
archeologists can unravel
from dried lumps of clay!
Some of the Pottery Club's
would remain mysteries
to even the most proficient
Each week S. Mark
different group of girls,
braved the weather
and trekked to the Priory.
into mugs, vases, bowls
and firing, the girls
cut designs into the clay
with a coat of glaze
and the members from both giving them a finished look.
the first and second semester,
since they were a completely
There, they molded the grey clay
Learning the skills of finishing
and finally retired the objects
UPPER LEFT: Molding pottery is a little messy but a lot of fun. Debbie Vacca sees the truth in
this statement as she puts the final touches on her mold before firing,
- LEFT: So far, so good? Mary Anne Lethert sends out a pleading look in the hope that someone
knows what is going on, and can give her some advice.
ABOVE: Knowing some of the finer pionts of of pottery, Sister Mark gives Barb Voss a few tips
Confidently, Stephanie Manos attempts it on her own.
cap tures girls
From nothing, Photography Club
one of the most active
clubs of the year.
discussing such topics as
picture composition and
the art of lighting.
From enlarger to developer
to stop-bath to fixer -
the techniques soon became
Enlarging pictures they took
on field trips, as well as
some for Verbum,
gave members a chance
to put their knowledge to work.
Touring Dellarson gave them
the professional angle
they took pictures with props
at the Spring Festival
Though there were some failures,
members knew that basically
they had the ability
to make their memories last.
TOP: Photography Club, Mary Hudachek,
Pam LaBarre, Sue Kirst, Peggy Mullaney,
Marianne Hansen, Cathy Hoertsch and Paula
RIGHT: Mr. Gene Schwope, President ofSt.
Paul's Camera Club, illustrates some of the
techniques of photo composition,
FAR RIGHT: Photographers Cathy
Hoertsch and Kathy Weeda design props for
individual photos to be taken at the Spring
Inexperienee resu its in defeat
for new! y- founded sports teams
gave girls a new way
to build school spirit.
AMM's football team
gracefully lost to O.L.P.
Losing five out of five games,
the basketball teaam
ended the season with
a perfect record.
With winter came the snow,
wth snow came the Ski Club
They braved the slopes at Afton,
Welch Village and Birch Park.
Contact! The ball sails into deep center field
for another home run.
Af ter-school practices gave
AMM's baseball teams the edge
in inter-mural competition.
But consolation was to be found
in the old adage,
"It's not whether you win or lose,
It's how you play the game."
ABOVE LEFT: With a fearless twinkle in her
eyes, freshman Kathy Roden prepares to take
the long trek up the slopes again.
ABOVE: A nice slow ball, right over the old
home plate, a nice quick swing of the bat and
smack! This girl will be on base!
LEFT: A beginner's hill, two handy ski poles,
a professional snow plow and a little courage
kept this skier happy and safe!
Sports, Ski Clubf43
Pep, Record and
Card Clubs offer
time out for fun
Following the onset
of Jesus Christ Super Star
and other religious rock sounds,
the Record Club was initiated
for the sharing and
listening pleasure of music fans.
Because of the persistence
of the Card Club,
daughters were finally able
to play cribbage with tolerant dads.
The club proved to be an outlet
for frustrated hearts players
and provided that needed fourth
Girls and faculty interested
in learning new games were also
encouraged to participate
and learn from one another.
Pep Club fostered enthusiasm
for Hill sports events
during the fall and winter months,
rallying high-spirited crowds
to football, basketball
and indoor hockey games.
TOP: Sister Marie and her Record Club enthusiast, Mary Persoon, listen through earphones to
one of their more popular records. And the beatgoes on . . .
ABOVE: Pep Club members give a robust cheer for their club which lasted only one semester.
RIGHT: Jeanne Hayne plays a little poker and comes out ahead. I'd bet on 3 aces any day!
44fCard, Pep, Record Clubs
Red Cross members work to
produce Murray magic in giving
Magic was standard equipment blossomed
for Mrs. Clappier's Red Cross Club. into gladness and joy.
Remarkably, Christmas Some of the girls spent free time
and friendship boxes working at the Red Cross Center
turned into happyuchildren. and found magic
Candy bars and effort in the service they gave.
changed miraculously The club members found
into a trip to Como in their work
for a group one of the most powerful
of underprivileged kids. types of magic.
Hours of work That is the magic
making nut cups and placemats that comes from giving.
for nursing home patients
ABOVE LEFT: Mrs. Jeanne Clappier, the advisor for Red Cross Club, shows members an easy
way to make decorative tray favors for patients and shut-ins.
ABOVE: Mary Tobritzhofer, Barb Steger and Jane Shor are making nut cups for the dinners and
parties that hospitals and nursing homes will be having soon.
TOP: Freshman Ann Eberhard and sophomore Barb Rosenthal check with each other as to who
has sold the most chocolate bars for their Red Cross project.
Red Cross Clubf45
MI TER isjirsl to cover H ill-M urra y merger
As a senior social student
so aptly put it,
"Anyone who can organize
the MITER has got to be . . ."
fOr was that Mrs. Odean talking'?J
Celeste Lucking, staff heads
and members skipping many a
relaxing lunch, the 1970-71
school paper grew bigger
in actual size and scope.
The first news media in the area
to formally announce
the Hill-Murray merger,
M ITER coverage included
both schools much more than before
Even the boys in Mrs. Odean's
journalism class had practical
helping with headlines
and captions. In previous years
the paper came out every
six weeks but in a sensational
year of deadlines conquered,
MITER appeared once a month
for the entire school.
Then, with a colored masthead
at Christmas and Halloween
was there to be no fanfare
for April Fool's Day?
Would you believe
baby pictures of the faculty
These little extras
were just added bonuses
to a paper that's full
ABOVE: MITER editor Celeste Lucking
takes a quick break and a snack,
RIGHT: Connie Mushinski knows that a
good paper means hard work. But a little
break here and there can't hurt anything!
CENTER: Mary Koller and Diane Meis con-
centrate on the task of paste-ups. With a little
fortitude they'll make it.
FAR RIGHT: Celene Slater folds freshly
printed MITERS so that they'll be ready for
the final distribution to students,
it f f
. .. 4 . 5 fire N'
' M -V W e i' I I
'ER RIGHT: Anne Condon listens as Miss Ruemmele points out a fresh way of doing copy.
IVE: Copy editor, Debbie Veitch and editor, Diane Elmquist hash over the different possibili-
.s the yearbook deadline approaches.
H ard- working
ina! VERB UM
Some of the most difficult work
is done after school,
as veterans of the VERBUM
can tell you.
The editors begin the year
searching for new ideas,
travelling from the U ofM
to the Chicago NSPA convention.
Between sightseeing, browsing
and eating at the Italian Village,
idea-sharing was done at workshops.
That Thanksgiving weekend was
the most hair-razoring experience
of the year for Betty Tedesco,
Debbie Veitch and Kathy Neaton.
Then home for the brainstorming.
Girls labored far into the night
over style, theme, color
But as deadlines became pressing
the staff familiarized itself
with the fine art of
the mosaic design, picas
and something termed
As the photographer searched
for signs of school life,
business staff hunted
for prospective advertisers.
Under the counsel of Miss 'R'
and the leadership
of Diane Elmquist,
glimpses of organization
Complete pages, depicting
the last year for AMM girls,
went off to the printer.
Despite overwhelming odds,
another yearbook appeared.
A club, and a class for some,
VERBUM took its toll in time.
Yet basically, as every one knows,
behind every great yearbook
there's a dedicated staff.
UPPER LEFT: Sunny Anderson takes a sec-
ond look before drawing up her layout.
Hill and Murray
"To be or not to be...
Ten future Broadway directors
and Shakespearean actresses
from Hill and Murray
chose 'to be, members
of the National Thespian Society.
At the induction
new members were presented
with yellow roses
Entertaining the entertainers
were the golden voice
of Pat Zilliox and the
limber limbs of Sue Walerius.
For their finale, the
You're a Good Man Charlie Brown
for Neo-Renaissance Week.
With one hundred hours of
anyone can get into the act!
And that includes the girls
from Drama Club too.
Besides helping out with
You're a Good Man Charlie Brown
they decided to put on a play
of their own, so they
concentrated their efforts on
scenes from Anne of a Thousand Days
directed by Susan Borden.
But it's not all 'play'
and no work, for the
Drama Clubs had a couple of
bake sales to raise some money.
UPPER LEFT: Pat Zilliox takes center stage
as she sings for the newly initiated members of
UPPER RIGHT: Charlene Mercier and
Rosemary Kiesling enjoy themselves with
other members of Drama Club.
RIGHT: Miss Germann demonstrates theat-
rical techniques for her freshmen and sopho-
mores who wait to try their hand at dramatics.
LEFT: Curiosity mounts when a tree is imi-
tated at one rehearsal of WINNIE THE
POOH in freshman-sophomore Drama Club.
BELOW: Ace Bandage or not, Su Bang can
still help president Janet Donlin.
LOWER LEFT: Drama Club delights in
watching Vocal perform as they relax before
one of their own delightful practices.
ABOVE: As Miss Germann, advisor of the Drama Club, speaks her freshman and sophomore
members practice their facial expressions which are an important facet of dramatics.
LEFT: Janet Donlin, Kate Esty and Su Bang pin membership ribbons on new Thespians.
Members master library set-up
As a second semester club,
the Library Club began late
yet had a busy schedule
Under the leadership
of Julie Bear,
they planned a tour
of the Hill Reference Library.
With the aid
of Sister Scholastica,
the Dewey Decimal System
no longer sounded
like a foreign language.
them to the Reader's Guide.
As members in the
Student Librarian Association,
they published a page
of the library's "high-litesl'
in the state magazine.
As the year ended,
they had done themselves
a favor byjoining.
TOP: Stationed behind the library counter, aide Julienne Bear industriously stamps cards.
ABOVE: Utilizing the Dewey Decimal system, Judy Libra straightens library shelves.
RIGHT: Head librarian Sister Scholastica takes pride in the library's wall decorations.
H om emakers
rise to the task
of baking bread
Out of the depths of2l9
come the happy voices
of a group of girls
with their advisor, Mrs. Hacker.
A talkative class?
No, it's Future Homemakers.
Up to their elbows in ideas, fun
and bread dough,
club members met to discuss
and practice ideas leading them
to become better housewives.
Being a better housewife
also means pleasing your husband,
so the girls took up the
task of learning how
to make ties, which turned
out to be colorful and practical.
But music is also important,
especially in today's Mass.
Under the guidance of S. Marie,
young voices banded together
in Liturgy Club
to give the music for AMM Masses
a polished effect.
With rising voices and spirit,
they urged on school participation.
Imagination and dedication
were the keys to success
for these clubs at AMM.
ABOVE LEFT: Tie-making is one of the fun
but very practical activities for Marnie Hoff-
man, Karen Bies, Sue Bies and Mary Ann
Brandt in Future Homemakers Club.
ABOVE: Sister Marie directs her Liturgy
Club members to sing loud and clear and by
all means they must sing on key!
LEFT: Getting together to organize some
songs for mass, Julie LeMire, Mary Novotny
and Denise Hall take their cue from S. Marie.
Future Homemakers, Liturgy Clubsf5l
Diagnosing jobs, healing wounds,
motivates Murray m ea'z'c0s
Im provising footrests
and Christmas napkn rings
for a nursing home
taught Future Nurses
at Archbishop Murray
techniques of basic nursing.
Approaching the subject
Mrs. Katherine Schuller,
Red Cross director,
shared shortcuts and secrets
TOP: Roberta Mottaz leans on a helping
shoulder as she plans her strategy.
ABOVE: Celene Slater checks her pulse in
hopes that she'll be able to go home.
RIGHT: Mrs. Ducharme and Jean Yorga
work on a project for the Health Careers
52fHealth Careers, Future Nurses Clubs
with the members.
The lectures revealed
explanations of wound care
that could come in handy
wandering through school halls
The six girls in Health Careers
spent time diagnosing
in dental and medical fields.
Information acquired may
result in healthy careers
in the future!
LEFT: Part of Ruthann Dahm's active involvement in Business Club is typing the copy for the
1971 edition of Reflections, AMM's creative magazine.
BELOW: Mr. Maroney points out some interesting details ofthe latest developments on the SST
controversy for Lynn Minea and Jane Dusek of Political Structures.
BOTTOM: Working in Business Club, Kay Biedrzycki types up some papers for the less fortunate
people who can only type with one finger or maybe not at all!
Background knowledge assists
AMMers at St. Paul Council
What is a political process?
In an attempt to understand,
the Political Structures Club
attended committee hearings
on education and delinquency
at the state legislature.
Armed with background knowledge,
they sat in on a meeting
ofthe St. Paul City Council.
With advisor Mr. Maroney
club members found that
the state government really was
within reach of the citizen.
Seven busy members
formed the Business Club.
Concentrating on clerical work,
they typed copy for Miter.
Members made their own
to the literary magazine
by typing it.
The club really proved
that minding another's business
can be fun.
Political Structures, Business Clubsf53
GAA leaps into another year of ph yszeal j? mess
With stress to d Christ
on physical fitness
on under-developed muscles,
another year began
for GAA members.
Nothing was too hard,
or too tough.
They were transformed
from stumblers f
A few even mastered
the art of swivel hips,
even if only on the tramp.
Rivaljuniors and seniors
challenged each other
ABOVE RIGHT: Julie Larson is at home on
the uneven bars only with Vicky Gusinda and
Cindy LaVaque as spotters.
BELOW: Full of bounce. juniors Ann Conlin
and Linda Thompson spring onto the trampo-
line during an activity period.
we-5-W tiff? ss..
RIGHT: Has Beth Pflugi flipped her lid?
Even though awed by the daring feat, Cookie
Janicke wouldn't be surprised.
, WE? YY! QW
if 15114 ' A
' fef'aE,,2ifa, 'Q
. ,,m1,Ss:,m1w-A-w f '-
A 5 g JZ
Danny's Reasons dance highlights
Student C ouncilis fund-raising
"To promote and provide
People Relationsu reads
the first counsel
of the Student Council.
The new year provided new
relations to promote,
especially between Hill and AMM.
How to form ajoint council
with Hill for upcoming years
and how to elect those leaders
created a unique problem.
The foreshadowing of 52
homerooms to come next year
caused the old system
to give way to another.
Fund-raising activities turned out
to be fun-raising,
highlighted by a Danny's Reasons
ABOVE RIGHT: Some student council prob-
lems are solved with advisor Mrs. Hacker.
ABOVE: Listening to opinions, such as those
of Steph Manos, is part of the job of Student
Council president Sally McEvoy.
RIGHT: Discussing Council Proposals, S.
Angeline, Pat Furlong, Diane Vandeburg and
Alyssa Stepan find communication easy.
dance to wind up 1970.
Christmas cartons of candy
to the faculty sweetened
communications within the school.
the Epiphany court assembled
thanks to the Student Council.
Hidden baskets enlivened
St. Patrick's Day,
a favorite with officers
Sally McEvoy and Colleen Colwell.
Smile queens and Smile Suckers,
Smile pins and Charlie Brown Books
wirh The Pumpkin Eater
finished the year in a spirit
of Good People Relations.
Ruth Diago. Karen Bies, Mary Russell, Beverly Mortenson, Pat Hartman and Marie Urick do their bit for the aid to non-public schools bill.
S i t.Eti lEt't? l
LEFT: Sally McEvoy, Kathy Shields and
Colleen Colwell chat with Mrs. Hacker,
ABOVE: Pat LaCasse signs up for one ofthe
various student council committees.
Vocals Serenade school, charities
In the beginning there was Senior
Vocal and only Senior Vocal,
but itls funny how the sound
of music catches on.
There was to be no performing
That's how it was supposed
to be, but Sophomore Vocal
changed all that by singing
Suddenly AMM acquired both Freshman in the Spring COTICCIT.
gd- Sophomore Vocal Ensembles.
Both clubs were intended to give
the girls an outlet for singing
in the context of a small
Under the guidance ofS. Terence
they further developed correct
breathing, blending and
free tone production and
improved their sight reading.
TOP: Senior Vocal Ensemble tries some sim-
ple choreography with their singing.
ABOVE: Combining song and dance, the
Vocal Ensemble does an "Oliver" medley.
RIGHT: Performing at the dinner-theatre
night, Senior Vocal belts out "Tonight,"
On the other hand, Senior
Vocal was performance-
Singing at the Christmas
Concert, in the talent
show where they picked up
a prize and in the Spring Concert
the group of twenty seniors
at high rises and weddings.
CENTER: Mary Lou Schwarz tries tinkling a
few piano keys while she waits patiently for
the other members of Freshman Vocal.
BELOW: Senior Su Bang, Linda Schloesser.
Gail Prettyman and Kerry Allard practice
over and over to obtain tonal perfection.
LOWER LEFT: Carol LeClaire and Mary
Taylor of Sophomore Vocal touch up a few
notes before the Spring Contfrt.
LOWER RIGHT: Freshman Vocal Ensemble
gets together to sing up a storm and maybe
get in a little group practice too.
A girl- what is she made of?
A few silent tears for the boy
friend she lost, an exuberant
cheer and the splits for her
very own home team, or that
last minute artistic talent
she picked upjust so she
could make the construction crew.
She can easily get drawn
into the circle of activities,
always willing to lend a hand
and yet sometimes wary
of being hurt.
But through all these
she still finds a need
for a few minutes of silence.
She must get off
the merry-go-round and
take a look into the quiet life.
Searching for happiness, whether
in quiet things or action
may find her on an endless-seeming
trip, only to discover that
the happiness she sought
was circling all around her.
Seniors 'camp ou Z' for renewal
sharing friendship, ideas, laugh ter
It's a word
that triggers mixed reactions.
some can hardly wait.
What is a real friend?
Someone to share with
or just somebody in your life?
Skits and discussions
helped the freshman "Christian
Woman" discover the reality
of people here at school.
"Come let's sing!"
Exploring "USU, sophomores
shared ideas with Fr. Smith
and Fr. Semsch.
Trying to pick out
their own apple,
juniors got right down
to the core
UPPER RIGHT: Jan schof takestime to
consider the possibilities the Bible has to
offer in readings for a liturgy.
ABOVE: Maureen McGuire, Kathy Gorg and
BarbVacca talk things over at retreat.
RIGHT: A campfire songfest and liturgy sets
a mood for seniors' renewal.
The idea of individuality
was a strange contrast,
but it left them with something
Beautiful weather lent a
grand start to the weekend
and for the first time
all seniors were off to camp
as one big group.
Camp St. Croix saw the girls
transformed from just people
to explorers, volleyball players
and an occasional swimmer,
all striving for unity
Laughing and sharing ideas
were the "pep pills'
of the weekend.
LEFT: Margie Elias, Pat Reilly and Diana
Hudalla spend renewal 'searching' for ideas.
BELOW: Fireside songs lent a chance for
harmonizing and a few smoke-tears for Su
Bang after an outdoor liturgy.
ABOVE LEFT: Through discussion Father Semsch made the sophomores think a little about the
ideas of life and death on their renewal day.
LEFT: Vicky Gusinda and Ann Gallagher express their ideas of friendship and love. Using differ-
ent hand movements and facial expressions brought out their thoughts.
ABOVE: Setting one's hair on a camping trip is just a little unusual. Looks as if Mary La-
Coursiere and Maureen Scanlonjust barely made it to breakfast before the food was gone.
AMM offers Minnesota Rivals
a play which boasts local selling
November 20, 21 and 22
AMM proudly presented the
of George Hermanls
The Minnesota Rivals.
This contemporary take-off
on Moliere's The Rivals
presents a group
of characters "living it up"
at Colonel Absolute's
Piney Lodge on Gull Lake,
The five main parts for girls
were double cast,
the older girls having first
choice of performances.
Six weeks of hard work also
found construction crews
frantically working to remodel
old sets suitable for this play.
TOP: A tiny argument led to an agreement and then this? Sue Kirst reacts violently to her boy friend's
CKevin Nickelsonj attitude towards the "perfect" girl for him.
ABOVE: Sue Walerius, Bill Schneider, Pat McKeever and Kate Lyons try to work out a disagreement
between families, but doubting Kategremains unconvinced. V H W Q, .i , X, 1
.it Q-.,. ti lk Y,
RIGHT: "It's not hard, just pretend you've got a big bath towel , . ." Janet Donlin explains the twist to
Tom Mikesh who tries to follow closely.
LEFT: When the play comes to a climax, Bill Schneider holds Steve LeClaire at bay as an inter-
ested cast anxiously awaits the results of the conflict between the rivals.
BELOW LEFT: A romantic Carrie Allard tells the story of her latest love to Kitty Navins while
an amused college worker, Jeanne Mikulich, looks on.
TOP RIGHT: Tom Lecher and Debbie Searles comfort an excited Cindy Schreiner.
ABOVE: Walk-ons Barb Adams, Sue Anderson and Mary Grau and important sidelines to the
play by playing college workers and making the scenes more realistic.
HHH keynotes 'Politics ' 0,'
holds AM M audience spellbound
This year students of AMM
learned that they must open
not only their ears but
also their eyes to the
world around them.
Hubert Humphrey's speech
highlighted 'Politics ,70',
the lirst enrichment day of 1970-l.
Local politicians campaigned
and mock elections were held
on the ground floor.
Mr. Markert discussed
the need for state aid
to nonpublic schools.
Then, on February l,
reflecting the emphasis
on ecology today,
various speakers urged students
to "Save our World."
Discussing pollution of all kinds
some suggested partial, but
to the problem.
Even if these enrichment days
couldn't inspire all the students
at least they were a
welcome break from classes!
ABOVE TOP: Mr. Friedrich discusses pollu-
tion control with Sunny Anderson and Mrs.
Rogers over coffee and rolls.
ABOVE: For an unbiased welcome, both the
donkey and the elephant greeted politicians.
RIGHT: Senator Nick Coleman introduced
students to state politics and Hubert Hum-
phrey. FAR RIGHT: Gale Tischler really
backs aid to non-public schools.
66X Enrichment Days
LEFT: S. Theresa and S. Angeline relax after planning 'Politics '7O.'
BELOW: Young voters eagerly obtain and complete the Murray ballots for the November elec-
tions. Main speaker Humphrey won by a landslide.
ABOVE: Professor at the U. of M. and a professional architect, Mr. Stan-
ley Fishman kept his audience amused, while raising questions in their
minds of saving our world from visual pollution.
LEFT: A national figure and former U.S. vioe-president, Hubert Hum-
phrey highlighted the political enrichment day.
spirit to grow on
Happiness runs , . .
and so did 75 peppy guests
from Franklin Elementary School
at the senior's annual
unsure of proper etiquette
with the younger set,
at the front door,
waiting for buses to arrive.
to capture a little friend
to match each gift.
Both girls and guests straggled
to a cafeteria
into a Christmas wonderland
for a feast
of hot dogs,
and countless cookies.
Robin Newes' debut as
The Grinch Who
to the melodious narration
of Sue Jenkins.
between Jackie Nadeau's
were little voices
"Are you on welfare too?"
which caused the Murray girls
Christmases unlike theirs.
Best of all
were the notes of thanks.
for the funl had, friends . . .
your party was the best
I ever went to . . .N
68fSenior Christmas Party
LEFT: Lifting her boy onto Ru-
dolph, Kathy Odean discovers tha
he weighs more than she expected.
Robin Newes, the Grinch, attemptl
to steal Christmas by snatching the
Who's Christmas stockings.
Strange surroundings may have frightened this little girl, but apprehension was not solely
enced by the children. For the seniors the party brought back memories of past
sharing presents, Santa Claus, singing carols and thejoy of being young.
LEFT: With so many children invited, Santa and his
helpers were kept busy tending to them.
Colleen Radford's guest may not need help dressing
herself, but she d0esn't seem to mind.
LEFT: Anticipation covers the faces of seniors as
they wait for the children to arrive.
LOWER LEFT: Listening intently to the wishes ofa
little girl, Santa hopes they will come true.
BELOW: What could be inside a box that large?
Only Debbie Searles and Pat Schram know.
Senior Christmas Partyf69
of student bod
So much to do in one week
and so little time to do it in.
With a snip and in a snap
the halls were finished.
Depicting everything from Jesus
to gift-wrapped packages,
the girls decorated the halls
in hopes of winning a prize.
Needy people also received
"prizes" offered by AMMers
at the Golden Mass.
Musical people ofAMM and Hill
got into the act
by presenting a concert.
Mystical voices blended
together to delight a full house,
while the band set
toes tapping with various tunes.
Too soon the week faded
into the Christmas holidays
and the frantic pace of school
gave way to the frantic pace
UPPER RIGHT: Mix eighteen beautiful l
voices and what do you have A the Vocal
Ensemble ofAMM in perfect harmony. 3 .
RIGHT: Giving and sharing - all the girls
get a real taste of this as they present their
gifts at the Golden Mass.
urns 0 E
LEFT: The Golden Mass, an annual i
at AMM, celebrated by Father Renn
the true meaning of love and togetherness.
ABOVE: Getting a little carried away
the Christmas spirit, the juniors say
Christmas" to the world in a big way.
UPPER LEFT: S. Terence directs the Fresh-
man Chorus in a melody ofChristmasjoy.
UPPER RIGHT: Sister Katherine directs
Concert Choir in "Fanfare for Christmas".
CENTER LEFT: Looking and sounding like
angels, the Concert Choir fills the auditorium
with songs ofChristmas cheer.
ABOVE: Wrapping her locker for Santa,
Andre Tousignant has but one thought in
mind about the bright package, "Some gift!"
LEFT: Waiting for her beginning cue, all eyes
of the Glee Club are on S. Terence.
Hope and unity
stressed at last
Epzphan y Party
The trouble with Epiphanies is
that they come once a year.
The seniors gathered
for their traditional cake party
to vie for the title of Queen.
Hundreds of calories later,
Kathy Fuller discovered the dime
in her piece of cake.
Before the program,
Mr. Asenbrenner announced
the merger with Hill.
As Sally McEvoy stated,
"The merger and Epiphany
both involve a search
with a similar goal e
'unity' in Christ.
The wise men had hope
and there lies the difference e
if we have hope, we too
can find unity in Christ."
UPPER RIGHT: Surrounded by surprised
and excited friends, Kathy Fuller discovers the
coveted Epiphany dime.
RIGHT: With grace and rhythm, Colleen
Okoneski performs her baton twirling routine
for the Epiphany Court.
FAR RIGHT: Senior Debbie Searles dramat-
ically portrays a girl whose world is shattered
by her boy friend's death.
BELOW: Robed in elegance, JoLynn Weis,
Maria Woroby, Kathy Colwell and Linda
Brown attend Queen Kathy Fuller.
hicken is fnger licking good '
, I the annual faculty dinner
To everything there is a seasonu
lnd December 10th
yas the season at Murray
br the annual faculty dinner.
'he biting cold
made the hot spiced punch
o the 75 faculty and guests.
tccenting spices and seasonings,
he home ec. classes
.nder the anxious eye of S. Marie
xave them a real variety:
tors d'oeuvres, salads
ind savory chicken with rice.
In their self-styled pantsuits
the four members
of the advanced home ec. class
catered to the desires
of the faculty.
the school had the atmosphere,
the home ec. classes
had the dinner
and the faculty had the night
Going to school,
but not to work,
was a delightful change.
LEFT: Curiosity overcoming their enthusi-
asm for clean-up, S. Angeline and S. Kather-
ine admire a piece ofchina.
RIGHT: S. Jeroma, Mrs. Odean, Carole Val-
enty and Mr. Odean, connoisseurs of fine
food. check the courses.
LOWER LEFT: The dinner finished and the
socializing beginning, Mary Southerling
pitches in with cleaning.
LOWER RIGHT: Confronted with numer-
ous delicacies, Mr. and Mrs. Asenbrenner
sample a bit of everything.
t Faculty Dinnerf73
S tudenls step
into the swing ,
"Dance to the Musicw and
they did just that. Who?
Dads and daughters of AMM.
Sizzling steaks, two left feet
and the butterfly made the
evening a swinging success.
As one dad said,
"It's quite a compliment to both
of us when we can say
we had the time of our life!"
Darting from dads to dates
the girls showedjust how fickle
they could be!
The day of Silver Belle
dawned cold and crisp
but ended on a warm note.
Showing a bit of emotion,
girls of AMM attended the
Sweetheart Dance. The theme
"You Make Me So Very Happy"
was put to music by the Syndicate.
The St. Patls Dance
and Mystics Dance
augmented gapping treasuries.
TOP: Mary Jo Waldera and her beau, Jim Siefert were chosen as the King
and Queen of Hearts at the Sweetheart Dance on February 12.
ABOVE: Jill Liedl and Kari Cameron use everything they've got, includ-
ing a little elbow grease, to decorate the gym for the dance.
RIGHT: Swinging to the beat of the Syndicate, Nancy Reinhardt and her
sweetheart groove to the popular music.
74 f Dances
Q: 3 4
,M ,. 0 , gyg,
' ' .
T H 5 ' -
Mean WX-'gf . 1 '
, U ,,:L Q W
, '-'.fV: ,
Queen Colleen captures ero wn
With a few guitar twangs
and a smattering of sour notes,
the band tuned up and
Hill Homecoming 1970
was off to a good start.
It was the evening of October 10
and fall fashions
dominated the scene.
and crinkly crepes
were only outdone
by flourishing corsages
of roses and carnations.
For the boys
this would be a night
quite unlike the usual.
Nojeans, no shouting.
Just formalities galore
Then the room hushedg
the queen candidates entered.
And lo and behold
from a group
of everyday Murray girls
emerged - a queen.
Co-captain Berry Persby
crowned Colleen Colwell and
the beaming queen led off
the traditional royalty dance.
But, what,s this?
guck and muck? And raindrops
keep falling on their heads.
Why - it's the pioneers.
But after the dance?
Yep, and their frolicking
didn't even affect them.
Or did it?
Anyway they won the game
against the Tommies, 12-7.
And what did they have, but . .
UPPER RIGHT: Barry Persby crowns Colleen Colwell Hill Homecoming Queen 1970. Chosen
from tive girls, Colleen is only the second Murry girl to claim that title.
ABOVE: Queen Colleen smiles upon Kathy Haas, Mary Baber, Debbie Veitch and Helene
Moore, her Queen's Court at Hill's homecoming dance.
RIGHT: Basket, basket, b-a-s-k-e-t. You can do it if you try! And it looks as if they're doing just
that. The Pioneers ofcourse. And they finally scored!
LEFT: Tackle! No matter what, the name of
the game is get the guy with the ball.
CENTER: Football practice is strenuous, but
when the results are good it's worth it.
MIDDLE LEFT: Pinning his opponent, a
Hill Pioneer struggles to achieve success.
BELOW: Did he make the save? - or did
Hillts league-leading team score again?
LOWER LEFT: Endurance is an important
aspect of track and a little speed helps!
Talen Z, timing, team work lead
ioneers to successes in sports
It was a season
historic and startling.
That it began
with a football championship
and will end somewhere
in summer training
for next fall
is an understatement.
at crisp-weather football games
carried into glaringly-bright
It followed the hockey team
to a record season
and carried them
past a championship game
finding its way
to basketball games,
wherever a Hill team met another f
win or lose.
There is no final year
to a tradition.
S0 the stars graduate,
so the schools merge.
So, what ofit?
Pioneers will not be
among the forgotten
as they testified
in the season past.
BELOW: Up Hill! The wet and muddy Pioneer cheerleaders yell as they lead the crowd in a cheer
for the green and white at Hill's Homecoming.
RIGHT: Sporting the traditional green and white, Ann Conlin, Sue Kirst, Sheila McKnight, Di-
ane Benolken and Shelly Drake twirl their flags for the Pioneers.
BELOW LEFT: Sheila McKnight explains the tricky technique of how to twirl a flag without
dropping it. The girls set these actions to the school song to entertain crowds.
RIGHT: Barb Smith, Andre Tousignant, Cookie Janicke, Leslie Masson and
Beth Pflugi proudly show off the cheerleading trophy they won.
OPPOSITE, UPPER LEFT: Andre Tousignant, Beth Pflugi and Cookie Jan-
icke show their sophomore spirit as they cheer on Hill's wrestlers,
OPPOSITE, UPPER RIGHT: Before-the-game-tension is shared by Mary
Koller, Rita Horwath and Jackie Buivid, varsity football cheerleaders.
heerleaders solemn following Qululh game
,,,.,,,,t-3' It ,KV l X
Cheerleaders and flag twirlers
were quick to discover
6 a.m. isn't
the top 'o the morning.
'Letls have a yell for Hill . . . '
Aching muscles and sore throats
were the most noticeable results.
But a uniform pattern
began to emerge.
The green and white
became a familiar sight,
shouting encouragement, begging
for another goal, cheering on
a victory W
crying after defeat,
in the Duluth hockey tournament
Throughout the year
Varsity and the B-squad
showed true Pioneer spirit.
And by the yearls end
Hill had given them
reason to be proud.
LEFT: For the varsity cheerleaders it's almost
as if they're playing the game!
football cheerleaders: Roxy Sarrack, Mary Koller, Sue Shields, Jackie Bu
Kathy Neaton, Sue Poole, Sue Romanchuck and Judy Strobel.
ivid, Diane Horvath, Rita Horwath, Chris Petersen, Mary Sue
Cheerleaders, Flag twirlersf79
Festival goes over lop - afrslf
It began each morning
with a friendly greeting
of who did and didn't win,
who would take the puppies home
and how many T.V.'s were or
were not going
to be given away.
It ended with a grand total
of over 320,000 in ticket sales,
a brand new 1971 Vega
parked in Mrs. Hacker's garage,
and a free day for all!
into the action of the
Murray Spring Festival.
Even the charts began to soar!
Would you believe 30c donations
towards the close of the festival?
TOP: Dog is supposed to be man's best friend
but evidently they take to women too, as Mrs.
Klohs found out through experience!
RIGHT: Since Miss Bland's sophomores
were responsible for making fowers she got
everybody working, even her typing classes!
CENTER: Seniors Pat Wellner and Sunny
Anderson take part in the before-hand activi-
ties involved with the Spring Festival.
BELOW: Puppy winners, Janine McMahon,
Mary Lynn Stoffels, Gayla Ebel and Elena
Nalipinski pick up their prizes.
LOWER RIGHT: S. Mark set up camp in
the Home Ec room for the duration so she
could get her car raffle work done.
Why, S. Mark even wore
a hole in her sneakers!
Broasted chicken, paper flowers
hats and candles A
they all sold like hot cakes.
Top sellers Roxanne Peterson,
Karen Bies and Jackie Foster
won one half, one fourth and
one tenth of their monies.
So what started with a bang,
the senior hat parade,
went out with a bang,
the final drawing
of the Vega winner.
As Mr. Asenbrenner said,
"At least we kept it
in the family!"
Making a sales pitch for the upcoming festival, Mr. Asenbrenner gives a few pointers. They even drove the Vega into the gym for the Kick-off.
ABOVE LEFT: Sister Theresa Kelly tries her
hand at a little gambling. Come on 7!
ABOVE CENTER: Some seniors will try and
con anybody into buying a raffle ticket!
ABOVE: Seniors indulge in a little noise.
LEFT: Ann Hacker cheers her winning dad.
h -f 'im'sWm'wrW-r'WH1'l""""""M"r"r'Mn' "" " 'WM ' 'E ' M' ' "
Faculty skit ana' Happiness Day
meet the neea'f0r spirit ana' jo y
This is how teachers
would act as students?
Or is it their impression
of how the students act?
This year's faculty skit
portrayed a typical
Murray Enrichment Day but
featuring the main attraction e
Even morning meditation
was appropriate ' '... man should
not be alone, I will make him
Girls attending the skit
had to have turned in some
Spring Festival raffle money.
Happiness Day, a few weeks later,
was meant as a day
when people in the school
would spreadjoy to each other.
Each class selected a smile queen,
their "giggliest girl."
Everyone received a smile sucker
during the course of the day.
Finally, everyone got out
oftwo classes to see a movie.
In the morning, upperclassmen saw
The Pumpkin Eater,
while underclassmen saw
Scaramouche after lunch.
ABOVE: With "love and joy in our aging hearts" teachers ended their skit portraying the scene at
Hill-Murray next year. Is this a foreshadowing? Or could it be wishful thinking?
UPPER RIGHT: In a tender scene, Mr. Maroney and Miss Kimball demonstrate the type of stu
dent relationship that AMMer's hope to see more of next year.
CENTER: What cheerleader Anne Renteria doesn't like she doesn't do! And evidently she
doesn't like the Hill-Murray theme song. I wonder why? Could it be the tune and the words?
LEFT: Freshman Smile Queen, Elyse Ravenscrolt and senior Smile Queen, Jill Liedl take smiling
as a pretty serious business. Why, they even have buttons that smile!
BELOW: Likewise, sophomore Smile Queen, Jan Kopinski and junior Smile Queen, Maureen
Connors prove that their smiling can produce dimples ifthey really try.
LEFT: A froeshadowing of Hill-Murray classes? Teachers reward ticket-selling students by giving
a glimpse of how it looks from the other side ofthe desk.
Did somebody say talent
is hard to come by?
All in one place, all
at one time?
Well, not for Brad Gerster.
He was lucky and rounded up
just enough people to put
together a 'Hillabaloof
Directed by Mr. Borsheim
the show presented
all sorts of acts from
modern dance to baton twirling.
Even though most acts were
from Hill or Murray, some
of the talent came from as far
away as Stillwater and
St. Joseph's Academy.
The Grand Showmanship Award
went to AMM's Pat Zilliox
who sang "Love is Bluel' and
Other first place winners
were Bill Trustin for
his piano solo and
Finger and Reis for their
duet of "Fire and Rain"
The show ended with the
entire company singing
the theme song -
"Up, Up and Away".
TOP: M. Cfs Ed Black and Mike Baisley
preceded each talent act with a little talent of
their own,jokes and morejokes.
CENTER: "Easy Come, Easy Go" sang a
medley of folk ballads and later picked up the
tempo with the current hit "Joy to the
RIGHT: Clad in white with the added extra of
fringe, this group performed their version of a
is Q e
' 9 ss st s fi
Q I .... 1 x 'V 'g,, S U I -. 1, X l I X
l 1 t taa if ' sl l
iyi V K ..,.,..
S landing ovation purzcluates
hrs! AM M dinner-theatre night
Were two solid months
of practice to be lost
when lead Sue Jenkins
was struck with laryngitis?
Uncertainty filled the cast,
while panic filled
stand-in Celeste Lucking.
Sue must have wished
on her pot ofgold,
because her voice was there
for the opening night performance
of Finian's Rainbow.
Cocktails and a sirlon dinner
were added to the play
first dinner-theatre party at AMM
Vocal Ensemble serenaded
the dinner guests
to complete the resoundinggly
followed the first
ending with a Sunday matinee.
Cast parties turned the long days
into longer nights.
But the cast and
director Mrs. Gordy alike
had the satisfaction of producing
"Something Sorta Grandishf'
to serve as the
UPPER CENTER: Musical director for the play "Finian's Rainbow", Mr. Asenbrenner, directs
accompanist Pat Zilliox at dress rehearsal. while Cindy Hermes helps by turning pages.
ABOVE: Woody fTom Schiltgenj brings back just enough tax money to keep Rainbow Valley
and what is even better, he's got himself a mail order guitar worth sixty dollars.
RIGHT: With star-struck eyes, Woody tTom Schiltgenb listens to Sharon's tSue Jenkinsb advice,
as she serenades "Look! Look to the Rainbow!"
' ,iLVL 3
M - 'fl
-A 'Wu '
ours, talks, music, macrame -
special events expand awareness
Ranging from Anoka State Hospital
to AMM's all-purpose room,
Enrichment Days and Science Fair
explored diversified orbits.
On February l,
The Minnesota Danoe Company
of Murray twinkle-toes,
to watch interpretive exercises.
Meanwhile, the Minneapolis Symphony
and Sibley Choir entertained
others at Northrop.
Back at AMM, Guthrie recitations
and macrame displays were
the order of the day.
ABOVE RIGHT: Architect Elizabeth Close
displays carpet textures and wood grains.
ABOVE: A Guthrie actor dramatically por-
trays "A Long Day's Journey into Night."
RIGHT: Appealing to their artistic natures,
the display of macrame attracts Kris Black,
Jackie Nadeau and Cathy Hoertsch,
88fEnrichment Day, Science Fair
April 6 Enrichment Day
examined a multitude of careers.
Schedules varied, featuring
judges and decorators,
trips to study art, colleges,
mental health, banks and computers
Sophomores and gerbils
and turtles and hamsters
occupied the all-purpose room
during the Science Fair in March.
Charts andjars of bread mold
appeared, while paper cups
held growing cucumbers,
beans and popcorn.
LEFT: Surrounded by Science Fair exhibits in the all-purpose room, Mary Nierenhausen evalu-
ates one of her classmate's displays on the behavior patterns of mice.
BELOW: North Saint Paul attorney David Thursten, a special municipal judge, fields some spe-
cial qestions from Debbie Peterson and .laneioe DeLisle.
LEFT CENTER: During class Mary Beth Johnson and Beth Pflugi take time from their evalua-
tions to take a closer look at one of the Sceince Fair displays.
LEFT: Kathy Borowske and Robyn Genin study a maze for evaluation at the Science Fair. The
purpose was to grade each other on their specific scientific project.
ABOVE: An encore of "Take Me Along" was a grand finale for the show on Enrichment Day,
February l, when the entertainment was provided by the North St. Paul High School Choir.
Enrichment Days, Science Fair X89
a waken ing
and yet forward,
the old and new merged
in Neo-Renaissance Week.
Each day announcements
by S. Charlotte
brought something different.
Kites flew, cameras flashed
and amateur artists,
whether student or teacher,
dabbled at the "Paint Inv.
The dramatists staged plays.
Film specials such as
"Donald in Mathmagic Land"
and one on haikus.
were noon-time treats.
Verbum members also sold photos.
Art students displayed
their macrame and pottery
while a special show exhibited
the talents of their teachers,
Miss Buechner and S. Charlotte.
Concert Collage, I and II,
on Wednesday and Thursday nights,
gave the musically inclined
their chance at possible fame.
The experience of being
"re-born" or awakened
to all aspects of life
was felt by everyone. 4, W
Neo-Renaissance Week in
became a part of the past
that would always have
a place in the present.
TOP: Two art students display their Neo-
Renaissance banners in the main hall.
CENTER LEFT: Gigi Ellingwood puckers up
and gets down to work on her hot lips sketch,
while Laura Stokes picks a new color.
CENTER RIGHT: Winner of the best de-
signed kite, Mary Sturm, shows off her proud
beauty. Up, up and away with Archbishop
RIGHT: Mr. Borsheim has an audience while
painting his multi-colored sketch.
x K ,-
1 LEFT: "Y0u're in love, Charlie Brown!"
BELOW: Linus and friend write a letter.
LEFT: Jill Liedl takes a last minute practice to settle her nerves.
ABOVE: Sue Kirst and Rose Hejny give Mary Smith a quick touch-up.
'Really great' is the wora'
for AMM'sj7rst Faire Day
Faire Day, the culminating point
of a week of re-birth,
began what may be a new tradition.
A presentation by the Minnesota
Dance Company opened the festival.
Under sparkling skies,
scattered booths sold handicrafts,
international delicacies and
petitioned for POW's welfare.
Girls feasted on French cinnamon
puffs, ice cream, pizza, tacos
Girls gambled away their pennies
at Math Bingo in the cafeteria
while choirs serenaded outside.
'sWinnie-the-Poohw and English
classes acted out ballads.
In keeping with the theme
an outdoor Mass celebration
closed Faire Day activities.
AMM joyously celebrated life
and Home Ec pastries.
In the Neo-Renaissance spirit,
a number of sisters attended
garbed in pre-Vatican II habits.
with girls dancing the offertory
and big, bright balloons
reaching for the sky.
..it455.4f.,. 1 ,
ABOVE: Led by Carrie Cardinal, these modern dances performed for AMM on Neo-Renais-
sance Faire Day. The main attraction was their dance to the song "Classical Gas" during the
Mass held on that day. Even strong winds couldn't discourage the dancers.
CENTER: Mary Riley takes a firm hand over her booth. Mary was selling plastic flowers of all
shapes and sizes to anyone who had the money to buy one, while Pat Keiffer chips in.
RIGHT: Mary Clare Stejskal sells her wares, otherwise known as pizza. Whether they had pizza
back in the Renaissance period or not we'll never know. But we had it!
92f Faire Day
LEFT: Sister Angeline dons scapular, veil and coif and comes up a borderline defective, or a rea
sonable facsimile thereof. Sorry Sister, just picked that up somewhere!
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TOP: Symbols of inner freedom, hundreds of
bright balloons soar up, up and away!
LEFT: A wandering flower child, S. Mar-
ianne, sells colored daisies on Faire Day.
ABOVE: Christian Involvement classes built
this obelisk ofconcern for the POW's.
Faire Dayf 93
Bouquets and melodies express
'Color My Worldutheme at Prom
With spring blossoming outside
and flowers blooming inside,
the 1971 Prom, "Color My
World" burst forth on the
evening of Friday, May 14.
With flurried preparations
behind them, radiant girls
clung to the arms of their
escorts anticipating an
Arriving at the St. Paul Hotel
problems of parking were soon
forgotten when they entered
to the strains of Ray Aadburg
and his six piece band.
Once settled, couples began
to look around seeking familiar
faces, only to find some
senior citizens in the crowd.
Yes, even the faculty had
taken to the floor in a desperate
effort to recapture those
old dance steps.
Early exits led to
dinner dates at such places
as the Hilton or Farrell's.
ABOVE: Juliann Elias and her date, Al Cunnien share a few secrets Prom night, May 14.
TOP: Mary Hauwiller and her boy friend dance a little cheek to cheek, the latest style!
RIGHT: Using floral centerpieces, Murrayjuniors made Prom enjoyable for these seniors.
LEFT: Cindy Bauer and her escort spend a happy evening dancing to the music of Ray Aadburg.
BELOW: Sue Romanchuck, Roxy Sarrack, Mary Sue Wermers and dates are pleased as punch at
CENTER: Ray Aadburg and his sextet provided the music for Murray's Prom, "Color My
f Tix.. s
, Y 51,5-
ABOVE: Deb Williams, Jean Podobinski, Pat Arnt and their dates pose for Dellarson cameraman at Prom in St. Paul Motel.
Prom f 95
Class comics, falling doorknobs,
. . 4
fire tower amuse on class trzps
Holding up a 747 at Kennedy Airport Always original, the Murray .ggi
and swimming in May with snow travelers concluded that trip 5
on the shores distinguished the by keeping their plane waiting 'ff' s .1
trips ofthe Class of ,7l. an hour and a half! 'mal
60 AMMers flooded the streets In May, back on the buses again, -ig
of Philadelphia, New York and 70 seniorsjourneyed to Sugar Hills. Q! 5 A
Washington D. C. in August. 400 weather thwarted sun-seekers, p 1:25
Posing on the White House lawn but didn't stop adventurers 0 Q
and window-shopping at Tiffany's from swimming in the lake. 5
classified them as tourists. The talented Liedl and P'
A Presidential Suite for Mr. A Stahlmann team amused audiences
had unexpected added attractions: that evening. ,
removable doorknobs and books Sleepy-eyed but smiling, Q
to hold up beds! the girls returned to Murray. Q 2
TOP: A deserted fire tower lures adventurers.
BELOW: Let's keep the pool open all night!
RIGHT: A crowded bus brings happy
W -L ' W . "7 A D. f . I
. . f' - N 1 f
Kathy Weeda and Cathy Hoertsch spend the early morning hours catching a little shut eye. Even the cheery ol' sun can't wake 'eml
Pat Furlong doesn,t take too kindly to camera bugs. Or maybe she got car sick on the bus?
TOP: Mr. Asenbrenner boards the plane for
the trip to New York with a wary eye and
snappy grin. Maybe he knows something we
LEFT: A trip can be loads of fun, but nobody
knows better than Trudee Neid that there's no
place like home and a good friend.
ABOVE: New York skyscrapers bid Murray
girls a friendly welcome and create a little
confusion, Finding one's way around is not
Amidst aflurry ofactivilies
awards days emerge victorious 1
Gathering together friends, French award from Mrs. Klohs.
memories, teachers and spirit, Mock awards highlighted
Murray girls saluted good times the seniors very last day.
and great people this year Classmates were given
with two awards days. awards for achievement f
Seniors in caps and gowns set often unwanted but always funny.
the tone for the first assembly. "The Haven" recalled life at AMM -
Mrs. Ducharme named recipients cold mornings at the bus stop,
of scholarships and Mr. A enrichment days and the last l
honored others such as Pat four years in the lives
Furlong for perfect attendance. of the seniors. Vocal Ensemble
Homemaker Kathy Odean received presented a collection of songs
an award from Betty Crocker and amid a deluge of tears
while Diane Elmquist accepted the year's last!-Q35
the 1971 Prix D'Excellence wrapped up the day.
TOP: Student Council President, Sally McEvoy and Vice-President, Colleen Colwell swear in new 1
Executive Board member for the first year at Hill-Murray.
ABOVE: Last day of school for seniors brings the senior luncheon highlighted by an awards cere-
mony on a small scale. Would you believe Kelly Radford as the "Most Talkativeu?
CENTER: Sue Stahlmann takes on a new identity with the aid of Jill Liedl's expert arm and
hand movements. In "The Haven", parodying Poe, they described the past four years at AMM.
Circle of time
places seniors in
cz bigger world
Filing into the auditorium
in caps and gowns, 160 seniors
formed the 10th and last
graduating class ofAMM.
At the Baccalaureate Mass,
they decided to 'try
a little kindness'
but even kindness couldnlt cope
with the sour milk at breakfast.
CA storm had knocked out the coolerlj
At a 2:30 commencement
Concert Choir urged seniors
to "Sing to God with Gladness".
Fr. Arnold Weber, in his address
spelled out his hopes
for an active generation.
In stepping up to receive
their diplomas from Mr. A,
seniors showed a form of
solemn dignity seldom
seen at school.
Roses, and a temporarily
competed the ceremony.
Everything was over,
but everything was beginning again.
The circle of time had placed
seniors in a bigger world,
where AMM would be a memory
of four years of their lives.
TOP: Accepting her diploma from Mr. A.,
Barb Hoffman breathes a sigh of relief.
CENTER: Each graduate received a bouquet
ofroses from junior class officers.
RIGHT: AMM's choir sang two opening
numbers before the ceremony.
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UPPER LEFT: The class of '71 awaits diplo-
mas while relatives and teachers look on.
TOP RIGHT: Father Arnold Weber spoke of
the need for action in the world today.
LEFT: The steps from the stage can be tricky
even for Valedictorian Kathy Odean.
ABOVE: These junior officers acted as rose-
bearers and led the academic procession.
Nl' Q ire- R?
Giga? F a H
l 1 ., .. '
x- .J ."- - 54626
You can be anything
if you let yourself be.
But at 7:00 in the morning
you can't bear yourself.
So you use some soap,
a hair brush and substitutes
to provide what
Mother Nature didn't.
With face on,
you go to meet the world.
What do you see?
Some are smilingg
some are doleful.
Some are familiarg
some are strange.
The challenge is
getting to know them.
You must reach inside yourself
for the natural you
and give it to others.
Only then will you be satisfied
with the reflection of you
mirrored in others.
Your smile shows you know
that happiness is people.
Mr. Frank Asenbrenner: Principal Miss Mary Boland: Busines
band together 1-
9 8 B
Where males are scarce Q 0 Q
in the student body, 1 Q Q Q Q
maybe a teacher has more 6
ofa chance " .uf
to work with the girls as people
and not just students,
to teach them more than physics
and home economics and Latin,
which is not to say
these aren't important
because they are.
At AM M, though,
faculty and students seem
instead of one pitted
against the other
in reserved hostility.
Stimulated, in part,
by the attitude
of the administration,
assuredly because of the caliber
of people that they are,
faculty members, old and new,
have built enthusiasm.
MrS. Jean Clappieri Malh Sister Mary Charles Branovsky: Math, Business Miss Paula Buechner:
Sister Patrick Collins: Assistant Principal, Religion Sister Mark Courteau: H
lO4f Faculty N
Ir. Joesph Delaney: Science
ister Marie Fujan: Home Economics,
1. i ' 'S
a . mfg aj, . I If .P if fr' A
bl -. f'
Sister Mary Gefre: Spanish
diss Dorothy Germann: Science Mrs. Honor Hacker: Religion
Mrs. Adelia Ducharme: Counselor
Mrs. Bernice Fisher: English
Sister Cordis Gobel: English, Math
Faculty f l05
F yfty-Iwo strong in seventy-one
Sister Angeline Hubert: History
Mrs. Kathleen Hubleri English
Sister Marcia Keintz: Math
Sister Theresa Kelly: Math, English
Mrs. Linda Klohs: French Sister Terence Nehl: English, Music
Sister Jeroma Johnson: English
Miss Kathleen Kimball: Math
Mr, Patrick Maroneyz History
106 X Faculty
l S :M
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Sister Scholastica Maus: Librarian
Mrs. Eileen Odean: English, Miter
Mrs. Anne Renteria: Physical Education
Mrs. Lola Ormcrod: English
Sister Rosemary Rader: Latin. Psychology
Sister Charlotte Redpath: Art
Mrs. Beatrice Rogers: Business
Miss Mary Ruemmele: Religion, Verbum
Faculty f l 07
F acuity liaison bellers education 353t535ii3gIg3h535355h
Sister Marianne Schlenderz Counselor
Sister Carole Sweeley: English
Sister Irena Uptegrove1Art
Sister A nes Tromble : Reli ion Sister Katherine Wawersich: Musi
g y g A ,IC
Mrs. Polly Malley: Secretary Mrs, Judy McGinley
Mr Willard Burke Janitor
Mr Richard Hamsa Religion
Father Gilbert Hernauer Religion
Sister Carolyn Ber u Business Mana er
,M , gs-
,1,.. , ,
. Larry Rantapaa: Scienoe L
.Thaddeus Wojcik: History
Mr. David Borscheim: Music
.Dan Ireland: History Father John Higgins: Religion
. KentTiebeI: Math Mr. Gregory Suddendorf: Business
B. Adams A I V A ,
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sales - a I X ' '
B' Bifulk ai
onfusion disappears as frosh
learn the way 0fA MM girls
"Who,s a dumb frosh?
There ought to be a law."
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and overflowing their arms,
they were given the grand tour.
9- . : xy, .
New batches of freshmen But could they remember? inf K '
trampled the halls What with concentrating on why
looking for classes, they got FIVE English books , rf" l
mislaid lockers, and what unstructured time was, MI xg g 4
and maybe, if they were lucky, how could they? rt T
a friendly face. When picture time came 'round AQ
For some strange reason they felt like all AMMers. A , at ,
they had problems. That's me? I don't like it. 5 lf" 2
They were "new," But AMM proved to be more X Q f,
Their blue tags and shiny shoes than just a building, EEEI i T Y
were noticed in that special way. it was friends, teachers,
Combinations of this locker good times, T in if
and that locker laughing times and J. Brannigan, L-.Bf0Wn, E. Bucher l
muddled in their minds. crying times. U ji.BgQfi'a'fBFgfgfgfbihijl1?Y
along with mass confusion. AMM was now their school, 5,C,iS1e,,A, Deeb, L, Devauh
Books stacked to their foreheads their lives. T- DOHOVHH, D- DOHC, B. Drew
LEFT: Do we really have to carry these books around all day? We should have known better'
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MlDDLE LEFT: Getting down to the business of studying, Sue Reese finds that the library is an
ideal spot forjust such an activity. No noise! Hopefully . . .
LEFT Andrea Deeb and Denise LaVaque seem to be in a daze while purchasing books on orien
tation day. Soon they will settle down to the "normal" pace ofAM M.
Freshmen class elections generate class spirzt
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ABOVE: Showing enthusiasm and support,
these freshmen back their favorites. RIGHT1
Mr. Asenbrenner watches class spirit grow.
JP: Making the most of their free lunch time, these freshmen find that "King
the Hill" can be more fun than ever.
ith the aid of their coach Mr. Delaney, and a lot of time and hard work, the
shmen gave the school its first football team.
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P. McGarthwaite, J. McMahon, S. Meis, P. Mentzer
C. Mercier, B. Miller, L. Minea, J. Mitzuk
M. Monette, J. Montpetit, J. Moore, B. Mortensen
R. Mottaz, P. Neid, T. Nordstrom, C. Novotny
M. O'Donnell, V. Palma, E. Patzke, D. Paul
A. Pecchia, M. Peterson, M. Poppert, K. Rademacher
E. Ravenscroft, S. Reese, D. Regenauer, P. Reilly
K. Riley, K. Roden, R. Romani, S. Rossi
goal of frosh
Newly elected freshman class officers Mary
Kay Barrett, president, Kate Barry, secretary-
treasurer, and Jeanne Hudalla, vice-president
hold their first class meeting.
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With a loud cheer
the returning sophomores
jumped into action.
Stimulation was their
key word for '71.
"Stimulate thy soul,"
and they had a retreat.
"Stimulate thy feet,"
and they danced. KV V
S op homores reacquaint
themselves with faculty,
friends, hopeful futures
t1t5sma1atet11t.m9Eh1fTs. A H
and they cheered triumphantly,
The thought of "easy" classes
ould it be that fifteen cents is too much
oney for Ann Kajer to spend? Oh well, wa-
r's better for you anyway!
went up in smoke,
and finding themselves -
for between DNA, cosines,
"They,ve come a long way, baby!',
Sharing their lunches
and their thoughtslji V
they discoverecff i
not only in school, but
also when selling gift wrap,
they pressed into service
winning smiles and pleading eyes.
ESO itheggieen tags! V, , X
lwhich once markedl V5 A e A
fthe inexperienced froshgikfl s
now signify 'staunch defendersl
of a close-knit class of '73f::il A
D. DeVinney D. Dillery , . ,,.,
D. Dourney Q.. ,
J. Drace , . I '
K. Dwyer .. i
K. Eberlein " ig K. Elm
S. Fida .
J. Focht 2 f ' .
S. Forstner it
J. Foster i f H i
M. Frasczak t J rf M
Mary Ann Cunnien studies very hard in one
of the many study areas provided for all ofthe
students of AM M.
CENTER: Sophomores take a quick break
during their gym night before they continue to
play on the various equipment available.
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L. Fratto, K. Freedlund, M. Fulmek
M. Gallagher, P. Gibbons, D. Goemer
S. Gorman, P. Grabowski, M. Grau
M. Gressman, C. Griemann, V. Gusinda
D. Halbrehder, D. Hall, P. Hanrahan
L. Hayne, K. Henk. J. Heroff
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op hs prove free time is rewarding
LEFT: "Who me?" exclaims Karen Elm dur-
ing her fourth hour lunch period.
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J. Horwath, P. Hubbell, C. Janicke, J. Jansen, K. Jarvis, M. Johnson T f- '
S. Jones, N. Jordan, P. Joyce, M. Kampa, K. Kane, C. Kansier
J. Kath, P. Kelly, J. Kennedy, L. Kirby, V. Kirby, M. Kirst
K. Kissling, J. Kopcinski, D. Korba, M. Krieglmeier, L. Kuehn, N. Kurz
M. L'Allier, P. LaCasse, J. Larson, C. LaVaque, C. LeClaire, R. LeMay
J. LeMire, D. Lieb, C. Loeffler, D. Lukas, C. Lyons, S. Markoe
Sophomore spirit sprouts security
M. Martino , D ' F.
L. Masson 'M if A X"
T. McGuire X -5' J. A 'M'
lc. McLaughlin Cf Q12 4 l R ,
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FAR LEFT: Sophomore class ofhcers, Gail Weinke, secretary-trea-
surer, Cookie Janicke, president, and Ginny Kirby, vice-president hop
a bus for their 3:30 trip home.
LEFT: Illustrating their concern for world problems, Michele DeLisle,
Louise Fratto and Sharon Jones gather up their "offerings for the
needy" at the beginning of their religion class.
BELOW LEFT: Literally surrounded by books of all shapes and sizes,
Nancy Byrne chooses one that would best suit her mood and fancy of
that day. Something seems to have caught her eye!
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Junior reflections on three years
evident as merger is madefnal
the last time around
with mixed feelings,
spent their third and final year
as an all-girl class, too.
The announced merger with Hill
inspired them to reflect upon
the mood for cooperation
in the upcoming year of '72.
Getting into that spirit,
they rushed to cooperate
as they lined up
One wonders at their ingenuity
in decorating the halls
three days before Christmas,
but they did it.
Prom will be different
from now ong
so the juniors made theirs
lovely as only girls can.
Why was it the juniors had
a hidden resource
of super abundant energy
for instant and constant
work, fun and trying?
W: 5 A L '
J. Carr, C. Cloutier, M. Cloutier
A. Conlin, M. Conners, L. Conrad
D. Corbo, P. Courtney, S. Crosby
L. Davis, J. Dehn, J. DeLisle
M. Doyle, C. Dramdahl, G. Ebel
V : A ' -at.:-.
with the man from Josten's Juniors found
to receive their class rings. and they used it well. . - A
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J. Anderson 'K Ms Q, A X 'Z 4. ,.
L. Babcock 313 1,53 .gif , If Q 7 A
C. Bakula A' Y A ' M -M-
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M. Brown ' J. Buivid
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C. Cardinal A 'A
K. Cardinal .29
K. Carlson ' K
With smiling faces, president Peggy Gallagher, vice-president Laurie Davis, and secretary-trea
surer Mary Kraker show a perfect line-up as the leaders of AMM's last all-girl Junior Class,
PMN? 1 K. Engel
V A if Y? M B. Ewald
.A , l J g D. Fike
V r N H D. Fitch
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" - M. Fratto
"' " V' 5- V E. Frederick
'Z -,., , . 4 M. Gagne
Q t. X " i M. Gallagher
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E V W- P. Garvey
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A K A , A- A N3 C. Gusinda
P M. Hajlo
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- L" an ig' M 1' .1 . 3-Q5 D. Hudalla
. Q W , J.Jablonski
. ii" ' . V K. Johnson
' 5 . 35 . S.Johnson
N 1' f C. Jones
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:L M I LW if . .- J. Kirby
' -" - ' ' '7 5 .Q M. Klingner
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The class of '71, under the direction oftheir president Peggy Gallagher, gather together in the all
purpose room to discuss the different possibilities in choosing a band for the upcoming prom.
A ccep ting idea ofco-education,
juniors reach out for unknown
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51 Sw. '
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V' M. Schreiner
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'i A M. Smith
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Not pictured: M. Drake, S. Hutton, M. Montpetit, V.
Quirk, M. Ryan, V. Schweitz.
UPPER LEFT: How do you do? One never knows, but does
Carol Jones look prepared for her new locker buddy?
UPPER RIGHT: Searching for some knowledge, Mary
Koller uses the library for quiet study.
MIDDLE: In goes the dime andout comes nothing! Maybe
a few hits and the candy bar will come, or at least hungry
juniors Maureen McGuire and Barb Vacca hope so.
LEFT: Whether coming or going, Norma Riener, Jan Jones
and Terry Keenan enjoytraveling the backstairs to the cafe-
teria whenever it's legally possible!
Juniors f 123
become 'Leaders of the Pack
Look at the seniorsf,
Once the little half
of the Big-Little Sister party,
now they've gone on -
gone on to what?
Where are those halls
their cries of laughter?
Who could ever believe
that the Leader of the Pack
would ride again?
Who could teach them
a new role for them
as the upcoming voters?
Hubert Humphrey did his best
at Politics '70,
the first enrichment day.
Who can remember their questions
that went unanswered for so long?
whose answers are so elusive?
Were the Kent State deaths
the fault of the students
or the National Guard?
How are 162 anxious people
to find a job?
With the rise of unemployment
and the closing war in Vietnam
will there be enoughjobs
to go around?
But, being seniors,
they overcame such trivialities.
They became friends,
formed a class.
And that's what they have -
Those old grey shoes
they ain't what they used to be.
Because the seniors
ain't what they used to be.
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l 24 f Seniors
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.EFT: What is this? A charm course? Dancing lessons? No, it's Di-
ne Vandeberg and Pat Furlong showing that they enjoy the media
enter's comparative freedom during their free time.
ELOW: Listening intently, Mary Baber and Gail Prettyman learn
tom Mr. McQuillan the advantages of lowering the voting age.
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Mary Ellen Behr
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BOTTOM LEFT: The senior class officers have a little fun after school
hours running the fifty-yard dash down the hall. This is not only their last
year at Archbishop Murray, but they are possibly the last all-girl group of
officers. Because of this, Sue Jenkins, vice-president, Kathy Shields, presi-
dent, and Mary Baber, secretary-treasurer, realize that they must make
the most of this year while they and the students still have it.
Seniors f 125
Seniors divide their time between
ronfzping and serious studying
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Mary .lo Carr
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OP: Debbie Veitch, Claire Bastien, Kathy
dean and Pat Furlong welcome visitors.
FT: Checking the library, Pat Albertson
ks for her favorite book to read.
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OVE: Concentrating very hard on the
mera, Jill Liedl writes to music.
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Constance Goetzke f
Janet Goossens V
Kathryn Haas . - '
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f, wa s
Ann Hacker i
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Cynthia Haselman ,
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Mary Hauwiller '
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Love, hate, work, laughter, tears
bind together A M M 's last class
They loved a little -
the morning meditation,
finding a "Time for Us" at Prom,
the showers after gym class,
MacDon,a,ldQstfor lunch, 'C+ 'ltt F lf'
their Halloween slumber party: C
and maybe the boys at Hill.
They hated a little -
every Monday morning,
lockers in the basement,
Wednesday night detention,
having the last lunch shift,
and the thought
of another computer dance.
They worked a little -
on their school assignments,
l 28 f Seniors
on becoming "reall"
on class projects,
onicausing some trouble K 'Ji A
They laughed a little -
when they thought of all
their doctor's appointments
and the "Andrews Sisters",
after semester exams,
and at the thought of
a third floor swimming pool.
They cried a little -
for the years gone by,
and the parting of the friends
they had made.
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lBOVE: As freshmen, Kathy Unger, Mary
gato and Sally McEvoy dress as Roman
ves to serve their "masters."
FT: Early in their freshman year, Mau-
n McGuire and Pat Albertson hang mo-
es they made to decorate the Math Club.
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at as -
5 ' 5
Seniors become fed up' with jifth hour lunch shzj
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Sandra Loeffler Celeste Lucking
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UPPER: As usual Deb Veitch couldn't w
or the mod to eat her sandwich.
CENTER: Senior Pat Goffin finds mc
things to do in the cafeteria than eat.
LOWER: Seniors try to entertain thel
selves while waiting for lunch shift.
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1, .lean Murphy
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Vg Bonnie Nelson
En. 4. fugqkk
l Maybe she reported a junior
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UPPER LEFT: The joys of being a senior
for eating on the wrong lunch shift or she'sjust discovered the new supply
of Butterfingers. Whatever, senior Mari Arcand beams with contentment
as that long-awaited lunch hour finally arrives.
LEFT: "Maybe someday I can be like Tony the Tiger ,. ," Sally Mc-
Evoy dreams while waiting for her lunch shift to roll around.
Seniorsf l 31
Seniors reach end of beginning
They were searching
for their classes, their lockers,
the third floor swimming pool,
and a diploma.
They wanted to know
what kind of school this was
Drivers licenses made school days
a couple hours shorter.
They were now at the end
of what seemed to be
Relaxing on one of the couches in the media
center is a good way to forget her school trou-
bles. Tommy Haines could tell you this as she
becomes involved in some casual reading.
Fate had taken the school
and claimed it her own.
Where will the seniors be
when the boys come,
calling this Hill-Murray?
Only with memories
of spirit-lifting morning meditatic
ever popular Guidance sessions,
thought-provoking class meetings
of Archbishop Murray.
And so these seniors must search
for happiness in the future
enriched by memories of the past.
2 Vg M iw my
Various teachers take turns during the day trying to assist students in
the media center. Here, Celcne Slater seems to require the aid of Sis-
ter Marcia to help her figure out the task of using earphones. Catherine Newfome Robin Newes Theresa Nlegfs
Karen Nyhus Kathleen Odcan MargaretOp1tz
Juliana Peterson Marcia Peterson Mary Pierce
is . 77.
by the school's famous landmark,
pillar, Kris Johnson strikes a casual
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Seniors f l 33
A time for every purpose at AM M ,even relaxation
Deborah Searles .
Mary Jo Shields .M ',,"1,"'
JoAnne Speak L
if X L
Susan Stahlmann .. ' j
Alyssa Stepan ki t, 'i
Mary Stoffels jf
CENTER: Flinging the door open, who should we find in the AV room but Mary LaPlante. Could it be
we caught her trying to stretch her coffee break? No, it looks very much as if she's trying to get a little
work done, but when people keep popping in with cameras it's not too easy!
RIGHT: There is a note of seriousness in the home economics room as Trudee Neid and Candy Carr
settle down to a practice session with their guitars. The'session is to prepare them to play at a Mass.
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" ' l it Maria Woroby
T" , ' - Jennifer Young
t . .
K Mary Kay Zarembinski
UPPER LEFT: Cindy Haselman tries too hard
when posing for the camera during class.
MIDDLE LEFT: Mary Chris Legato finds it
hard to concentrate on her book with so many
interruptions in the audio visual center.
Seniors f 135
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Thanksfor the memories
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ALBERTSON, PAT Choir 3,43 Drama Club
2,33 Film Arts 43 French Club l,23 Fresh-
man Chorus3 Glee Club 23 Mixed Chorus 3,
43 Vocal Ensemble 4.
ALLARD, KERRY Choir 2,3,43 Drama
Club l,23 Freshman Chorus3 Mixed Chorus
3,43 NHS 43 Thespians 3,43 Vocal Ensemble
ANDERSON, SUNNY Chess 43 Choir 3,43
French Club l,23 Freshman Chorus3 Glee
Club 23 Homeroom Chairman 23 Knitting
43 Mixed Chorus 3,43 NHS 43 Verbum 4.
ARCAND, MARI Choir 43 Drama Club I3
Freshman Chorus3 GAA3 Glee Club 2,33
Mixed Chorus 4.
ARNT, PAT Auxilia I3 Chess 43 Knitting 43
Spanish Club 4.
BABER, MARY Class Secretary-Treasurer
43 Future Homemakers 43 GAA 43 Math
Club I: Ski4.
BALLIS, GINNY Film Arts 43 Library I.
BANG, SU Band I,2,3,43 Choir 2,3,43 Drama
Club 23 Freshman Chorus3 Homeroom
Chairman 33 Mixed Chorus 3,43 NHS 3,43
Thespians 3,41 Vocal Ensemble 4.
BASTIEN, CLAIRE Choir 3,43 Glee Club 23
Mixed Chorus 3,43 Ski 43 Vocal Ensemble
BAUER, CINDY Pottery 4.
BEHR. MARY ELLEN Drama Club 3: Li-
brary 23 Film Arts 4.
BELAIR, DENNY Freshman Chorus3 GAA
43 Glee Club 23 Red Cross 2.
BENOLKEN, DIANE Film Arts 43 Flag-
twirler 3.43 Latin Club 23 Speech Club 3.
BENSON, JACKIE Auxilia I3 Film Arts 41
Human Relations 3: Red Cross 2.
BERGESON, JEAN Auxilia Ii Chess 43
BIEDRZYCKI, KAY Business Club 43 Clas-
sics Club I.
BLACK, KRIS Drama Club 23 Film Arts 43
Homeroom Chairman 23 Honors Reading
43 Library I3 Miter 43 NHS 3,4.
BOERNER, BARB GAA I3 Freshman Cho-
rus3 Glee Club 2,33 Speech Club 23 Vocal
BOETTCHER, BOBBIE Auxilia 23 Business
BORDEN, SUSAN Choir 43 Drama Club 2,
3,43 French Club 23 Freshman Chorus3 Glee
Club 2,33 Miter 43 Mixed Chorus 43 Thespi-
BRICKZEN, CONNIE Auxilia 23 GAA I3
Photography 43 Ski 3.
BROWN, NANCY Current Events I3 Drama
Club 2,33 Film Arts 43 Math Club 23 Miter
43 Thespians 3.
BUSH, VICTORIA Audio Visual 2,33 Clas-
sics Club l,2,3,4.
BYRNE, MARIANNE Classics Club l,2,33
Film Arts 43 Great Books 23 Honors Read-
ing 43 Ski 43 Spanish Club 33 NHS 4.
CAMERON, KARI Art Club 23 GAA l,23
Class Council I,33 German Club 23 Ski l,23
Oil Painting Club I.
CARDINAL, CASSIE Choir 3,43 Drama
Club 23 French Club 23 Freshman Chorus3
Glee Club3 Mixed Chorus 3,43 Homeroom
Chairman I3 Vocal Ensemble 4.
CARR, CANDY Drama Club 43 Liturgy
CARR, MARY JO Audio Visual 2,33 Clas-
sics Club l,2,3,43 Great Books 23 Home-
room Alternate 3.
CHIAL, SUE Auxilia 23 Business Club 43
COCHRAN, MARY "FRITZ" Film Arts 43
French Club 23 Great Books 23 Knitting 4.
COLWELL, COLLEEN "SKINNY" Choir
3,43 Classics Club 23 Freshman Chorus3
GAA 3,43 Glee Club 23 Homeroom Chair-
man I3 Jogging 43 Human Relations 33
Mixed Chorus 3,43 knitting 43 Student
Council Vice-President 4.
CONDON, ANNE Film Arts 43 French Club
23 GAA 33 NHS 43 Speech Club 2: Verbum
3,43 Verbum Reporting Editor 4.
CONNELLY, CAROLYN French Club Z1
CONNERS, SHANNON Drama Club 23
French Club 23 GAA 3.
CONRAD, KAREN French Club 23 Great
Books 23 Honors Reading 43 Human Rela-
tions 33 Math Club I3 NHS 3,4.
CONWAY, PAT Drama Club 3,43 Library I3
Photography 43 Science Club 2: Thespians
DAHEDL, DEBBIE Audio Visual 23 GAA 33
DAHEDL, SUE Photography 43 Ski 2.
DAHM, RUTHANN Auxilia 2,33 Business
DICKINSON, NANCY French Club 23
Honors Reading 43 Human Realtions 33
DONLIN, JANET Auxilia I3 Choir 33 Dra-
ma Club 43 French Club 23 Freshman Cho-
rus3 Glee Club 23 Homeroom Alternate 43
Mixed Chorus 33 NHS 43 Photography 43
Science Club 23 Thespians 3,4.
DRISCOLL, PAT Film Arts 41VeI'bum 3,4.
EBERHARD, CONNIE Classics Club 2,31
Future Homemakers 43 Miter 43 Spanish
ELIAS, JULIE Classics Club 23 Film Arts 43
ELM, PATTY Drama Club 43 French Club 23
Freshman Chorus3 Glee Club 23 Science
Club 23 Thespians 4.
ELMQUIST, DIANE Choir 3,43 French
Club 23 Freshman Chorus3 Glee Club 23
Math Club I3 Mixed Chorus 3,43 NHS 43
Verbum 2,3,43 Verbum Editor 43 Vocal
ESTY, KATE Drama Club 2,3,43 French
Club 23 Glee Club 33 Jogging 43 Nature Ii
Photography 43 Thespians 3,4.
FALZONE, DEBBIE Pottery 43 Red Cros
I1 Ski 2.
FULLER, KATHY GAA l,23 Photograph
4: Ski 4.
FURLONG, PATRICIA Choir 3,43 Frenq
Club 23 Frehsman Chorus3 GAA 33 Gleg
Club 23 Homeroom Chairman 2,43 Humal
Relations 33 Math Club I3 Mixed Chorus I
43 NHS 3,43 vocal Ensemble 4. ,
GANGI, PAT French club 2. l
GANGL, JUDY French Club 1,23 GAA Q
Freshman Chorus3 Glee Club l,23 Mat
Club I3 Knitting 43 Verbum 4.
GOETZKE, CONNIE Auxilia I3 Choir 3,4
French Club 23 Freshman Chorus3 Gle
Club 23 Mixed Chorus 3,43 Vocal Ensembl
GOFFIN, PAT Auxilia I3 Red Cross I
Spanish Club 3.
GOOSSENS, JAN Film Arts 43 French Clu
33 Future Nurses 43 GAA 2.
BELOW: "Hey, this isn't hard." Writing eas
papers can be fun for Mary Hauwiller.
Bethany Ludka, Diane Horwath and Mary Arcand crack up at the prospect ofa skit
Mary Jungmann and Maureen McGee spend an hour of study in the media center. Mau-
takes a few seconds out to look up for a little needed daydreaming.
l tate.. ff"t
'ULDEN, KATHY Auxilia 1.
IAAS, KATHY "KARL" Classics Club 23
Jogging 43 Knitting 43 Library 13 Pottery 43
Spanish Club 3.
ACKER, ANN Class Vice-President 33
Choir 3,41 Drama Club 43 French Club 23
lGlee Club 1,23 Great Books 23 Homeroom
Chairman 13 Math Club 13 NHS 3,43
AINES, TOMMY Audio Visual 2,33 Card
Club 43 Future Homemakers 43 Library 13
1 Photography 43 Red Cross 1.
QANSEN, MARIANNE GAA 23 Spanish
lClub 33 Photography 4.
IASELMAN, CINDY GAA I3 Knitting 43
Verbum 3,43 Verbum Business Editor 4.
fAUWILLER, MARY Audio Visual l:
Drama Club 43 Great Books 2.
AYNE, JEANNE Card Club 33 Handi-
ABOVE: Seniors Carolyn Connely, Pat Gan-
gi and Marcella Zielinski get caught in their
secret senior hide-a-way under the stairs.
LEFT: Petit examen? The epitome of French
frustration tortures Betty Tedesco as she
struggles with a "Mrs. Klohs special."
crafts 43 Library l,2.
HEGSTROM, GAYLE Choir 43 Drama
Club 23 Glee Club 2,33 Freshman Chorus3
Homeroom Chairman 2,3,43 Library 13
Mixed Chorus 3,43 NHS 4.
HERMES, CINDY Auxilia I3 Choir 2,3,43
Drama Club 23 Freshman Chorus3'Mixed
Chorus 3,43 Thespians 43 Vocal Ensemble 4.
HOERTSCH, CATH "TRICKS" GAA 1,21
Photography 43 Verbum 4.
HOFFMAN, BARB Cadet Teachers 23 Knit-
ting 43 Math Club l,2.
HORVATH, DIANE Film Arts 43 French
Club 23 Freshman Chorus3 GAA 33 Glee
Club 23 Library l.
HUDALLA, CYNDEE "CID" Classics
Club 23 Jogging 43 Knitting 43 Pottery 43
Spanish Club 3. '
JACKSON, MARY Auxilia 13 Classics Club
2,3,43 Freshman Chorus3 Glee Club 23 NHS
JENKINS, SUSAN Choir 2,3,43 Class Vice-
President 43 Drama Club 23 French Club I3
Freshman Chorus3 Mixed Chorus 3,43
JOHNSON, MARILYN Classics Club 2,3343
Freshman Chorus3 Glee Club 23 NHS 4.
JUNGMANN, MARY Film Arts 43 Human
Relations 33 Library l3VCI'bI.1m 3,4.
KIEFFER, PAT Audio Visual 2,33 Handi-
crafts 43 Library 1.
KOCH, LYNDA Card Club 43 Library 13
LaBARRE, PAM French Club 1,23 Photog-
LaCOURSIERE, MARY GAA 2,
LaPLANTE, MA.RY Classics Club 1,23
GAA 33 Pottery 4.
LEE, NANCY GAA l,2,3,43 Knitting 4:
LEGATO, MARY CHRIS Audio Visual 33
Chess 43 Choir 3,43 Glee Club 23 Freshman
Chorus3 Classics Club 1,23 Handicrafts 43
Homeroom Alternate 2,3,43 Homeroom
Chairman 13 Mixed Chorus 3,43 Jogging 43
LENDWAY, MARY BETS Drama Club 3:
French Club 43 Film Arts 43 Future Home-
makers 43 GAA 1.
LIEDL, JILL Choir 233,43 Class Secretary-
Treasurer 23 Freshman Chorus3 GAA 233,43
Homeroom Alternate 3,43 Vocal Ensemble
43 NHS 43 Mixed Chorus 3,4.
LIJEWSKI, DIANE Film Arts 4: GAA 1,23
- 33 Knitting 4.
LING, BARB Auxilia 13 Choir 43 Film Arts
43 Freshman Chorus3 GAA 23 Glee Club 2,
33 Knitting 43 Mixed Chorus 4.
LINHOFF, MAUREEN Audio Visual l,2,3,
43 Knitting 43 Red Cross 23 Spanish Club 3.
LOEFFLER, SANDY Audio Visual 1,2333
Future Homemakers 43 Spanish Club 3.
LUCKING, CELESTE Classics Club 23
Freshman Chorus3 GAA 33 Knitting 43
Miter Editor 43 NHS 4.
LUDKA, BETHANY Choir 43 Drama Club
33 Film Arts 43 French Club 23 Freshman
Chorus3 Glee Club 2,31 Math Club I3 NHS
43 Verbum 4.
MADIA, MARIE Knitting 4.
MANTHEY, MARY Business Club 43 Red
MCDONOUGH, NORA Audio Visual I,2Q
Film Arts 43 French Club 23 Future Home-
makers 43 Human Relations 3.
MCEVOY, SALLY Class President 33 Drama
Club 23 Choir 3,41 Freshman Chorus3 Glee
Club 23 Mixed Chorus 3,43 NHS 43 Student
Council President 4.
MCGEE, MAUREEN Auxilia 13 Film Arts 43
Red Cross 2,3.
MCGUIRE, MAUREEN Choir 3,43 Drama
Club 2,33 French Club 23 Freshman Chorus3
Glee Club 23 Homeroom Chairman 43
Math Club 13 NHS 3,4.
MCHUGH, KAREN Auxilia I3 Pottery 4.
MCKNIGHT, SHEILA Film Arts 43 Fresh-
man Chorus3 GAA 2,33 Glee Club 23 Math
MESSICCI, JEANNE Classics Club l,2,3,43
Vocal Ensemble 4.
MILON, CHELE French Club 2.
MEJNDOR, ANDI Math Club 13 Red Cross
MONTPETIT, MARY RANGE" Auxilia 13
MOORE, HELENE Drama club 23 GAA 13
Photography 43 Verbum 4.
MOSER, TERRI Nature 13 Poster 33 Red
MOTTAZ, MARY KAY Choir 233,43 Knit-
ting 43 Mixed Chorus 3,43 Pottery 43 Span.
ish Club 3.
NADEAU, JACKIE Auxilia l: Classics Club
2.3.41 GAA 2,3343 Honors Reading 43 NHS
3.4: Student Council Secretary 3.
NEATON3 KATHY Art 43 Freshman Cho-
rus3 Cheerleader 43 French Club 23 GAA 23
33 Glee Club 23 Photography 43 Homeroom
Chairman 33 Verbum 3343 Verbum Layout
NEID. TRUDEE Audio Visual l,2,3,4:
Choir 3343 Freshman Choir: Glee Club 2:
Mixed Chorus 3,43 Red Cross l3 Secretary-
Treasurer 33 Thespians 3,43 Verbum 3,4.
NELSON, BONNIE Pottery 43 Red Cross l.
NEUBAUER. CAROL JEAN Homeroom
NEWCOME. CATHY Choir 3,43 Glee Club
23 Mixed Chorus 3,43 French Club I:
Vocal Ensemble 4.
NEWES, ROBIN French Club 2: GAA l,3,43
Homeroom Chairman l,23 Miter 43 NHS 3,
NIETERS, TERRI Classics Club 2,33 Drama
Club 23 Film Arts 43 Speech Club 3.
NYHUS, KAREN Debate 33 Film Arts 43
French Club 23 Library Club l3 Miter 43
NHS 43 Speech Club 2,33 Student Council
ODEAN3 KATHY Drama Club 23 French
Club 23 Freshman Chorus3 GAA 3,43 Glee
Club 23 Homeroom Alternate 2,43 NHS 3,
43 Verbum 4.
OPITZ. PEGGY Auxilia 23 Business Club 43
Choir 2,33 Freshman Chorus3 Latin Club I.
PETERSON, JULIE Auxilia I3 Business
PETERSON, MARCIA Photography 43
PIERCE. MARY Poster 33 Red Cross 2.
PODOBINSKI, JEAN Auxilia 23 Chess 4:
Choir 43 Glee Club 3: Human Relations 33
PRETTYMAN, GAIL "BEEF" Choir 3,43
Freshman Chorus: Glee Club 23 Mixed
Chorus 3,4: Library I3 Vocal Ensemble 4.
RADFORD, KELLY Auxilia I3 Film Arts 4.
RAUER, LIZ Choir 233343 Drama Club 33
Freshman Chorus: Mixed Chorus 3,43 Red
Cross 23 Vocal Ensemble 4.
RIESCHL, MARY Classics Club 233343
RITCHIE, JO ANN Drama Club 23 Poster
SCANLON. MAUREEN Audio Visual 1343
GAA 1,43 Human Relations 33 Verbum 2.3,
SCHIFSKY, SUSIE Audio Visual I3 Film
Arts 4: Human Relations 3.
SCHLOESSER. LINDA Auxilia I3 Band 21
Choir 3,43 Freshman Chorus3 Glee Club 23
Homeroom Alternate I3 Mixed Chorus 3,43
Vocal Ensemble 4.
SCHMITZ, MARY Audio Visual 2: Film
SCHNEIDER, TERRY Classics Club 2333
GAA 3,43 Glee Club 23 Human Relations 33
Library 43 NHS 4.
SCHRAM, PAT Choir 43 Class President 23
Classics Club l,2,3,43 Freshman Chorusg
Glee Club 2: Guthrie Teen Board 435I'hespi-
ans 2,3,43 Verbum 3.
SEARLES, DEBBIE Choir 3,43 Current
Events l3 Drama Club 2,43 French Club 23
Glee Club 23 Guthrie Teen Board 33 Ski
Club 43 Thespians 43 NHS 4.
SE5BITSCHKA, JOAN: Auxilia 23 Math
' ub l.
SHIELDS. KATHY Choir 2,3,43 Class Presi-
dent 43 Class Vice-President 23 French Club
23 Freshman Chorus: GAA 33 Homeroom
Chairman 1,33 Vocal Ensemble 4.
SHIELDS3 MARY JO Choir 2,33 Class Sec-
retary-Treasurer I3 Freshman Chorus:
GAA 233.43 Miter 43 Student Council Trea-
SLATER, CELENE Audio Visual 2,31 Glee
Club 23 Health Careers 43 Library I3 Miter
SPEAK, JOANNE Auxilia 23 Business 4.
STAHLMANN, SUE Audio Visual 2,3,41
Jogging 43 Verbum 3,43 Verbum Photogra-
phy Editor 4.
STEPAN, ALYSSA Art Club 43 French
Club 1323 Freshman Chorus3 Homeroom
Alternate I3 Homeroom Chairman 43 Post-
STOFFELS, MARY LYNN GAA 2,43 Jog-
ging 43 Pep Club I3 Ski 4.
TARAY, DAR Business Club 4.
TEDESCO. ELIZABETH Current Events I3
French Club 23 Great Books 23 Handicrafts
Susan Borden whips up newest - hot pants.
Mary Jo Shields is trying to tell us something. Could it be the real Mary Jo is coming through c
is it that she'sjust hungry and would do anything to eat - even climb a tree!
43 Homeroom Alternate 33 Pottery 41 N21-
THOR. MARI-LEA Auxilia I3 Film Arts 43
Speech Club 3.
UNGER, KATHY Classics Club 1,23 Film
VALENTY, CAROLE Audio Visual I3 Fu-
ture Homemakers 43 Spanish Club 3.
VANDEBERG, DIANE Choir 3.4: French
Club 23 Freshman Chorus3 GAA 3,43 Glee
Club 23 Homeroom Alternate l,33 Home-
room Chairman 43 Jogging 4.
VEITCH, DEBBIE Film Arts 43 French Club
23 Math Club l3 Verbum 2,3,4Q Verbum
Copy Editor 4.
VIERLING, ANITA Chess 43 Drama Club
WALERIUS, SUE Choir 3,43 Drama Club 43
Freshman Chorus: GAA: Glee Club 2:
Mixed Chorus 3,43 Thespians 334.
WEEDA3 KATHY Drama Club 23 Film Arts
43 GAA I3 Glee Club 21 Poster 33 Photogra-
phy 43 Verbum 4.
WELLNER, PAT GAA 41 Red Cross 23 Ski
WILLIAMS, DEBBIE Chess 33 Human Rel
ations 33 Knitting 43 Red Cross l.
WOROBY3 MARIA Film Arts3 Jogging 4
Red Cross 1.
YOUNG. JENNIFER Library 23 Liturgy
ZAREMBINSKI, MARY KAY GAA 233,4.
ZIELINSKI, MARCELLA Drama Club 2,3
Film Arts 4.
ZILLIOX, PATTY ANN Choir 2,3343 Dra
ma Club 33 French Club 23 Freshman Cho
rus3 Mixed Chorus 3,43 Poster l3 Science
Club 23 Thespians 3,43 Vocal Ensemble 4.
In the process of selling
and buying there comes to mind
that ever-present need
for great self control.
In the average day,
a Murray girl has the chance
to buy a million different items.
Some of them may be useful,
others not so useful.
But to each individualls
own decision and that's
where the self control comes in.
Should token money go for lunch
or maybe tuition money for that
record you always wanted?
It's your decision and
the mature and capable girl
will decide what's best.
The world of advertising
is there to help each one of us
make that decision by placing
before us an array of merchandise
from which we can choose.
Happiness runs in knowing
you've bought the best thing
and the right thing for you.
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BIG BEN RAYNOR PAINTSUPPLY
715 Hwy 61 White Bear Lake 2486 E. 7th Ave.N0.s1.Pau1
Big Ben waitresses, alias Murray girls, Mary Cochran and Bethany Mr. Raynor of Raynor Paints gives Mary Rosenthal a sales pitch on
Ludka do alittle waiting on themselves and pick up a good meal. the subject ofwall covering for special effect.
...a..s..,, V g
-k.. eg K
Ann Wilson displays Zayre Shopper's City's quick servioe and friendly iner. The wide selection of goods gives the regular customer and the
smile while waiting on two Murray girls, Janet Jones and Norma Re- occasional browser an advantage not likely to be matched.
' ZA YRE
EASTERN HEIGHTS STA TE BANK
Always thinking of the future and preparing for it in her usual wise and thrifty manner,
Pat Driscoll makes use of banking services offered at Eastern Heights.
Well-satisfied with her financial transactions, Pat Dris-
coll thinks of the interest mounting.
Marie Urick uses her little box of XK enzymes to assist her in getting
that tough dirt out as she washes her clothes at Wondermat.
With a ready smile for the customers, Mari Areand slaves away in her
1698 White Bear Ave. 3595 Highway 61 White Bear Lake
"Ice Skating Capitol of the World" Phalen Shflpplng Cemef
l850 N. White Bear Ave.
Open Skating and Hockey
Aldrich Arena, "Ice Skating Capitol of the World", is the scene of
many sports events, including the State Hockey Tournament.
-I K se , .r
' ig ' rf'
and 496 S. Snelling Ave.
Pat Driscoll and Mary Jungmann coordinate an outfit for spring and
become natural "Smartees" just by shopping at Smartees!
At Lincoln Park Drug, Diane Lijewski appreciates the quick, friendly
assistance of Mrs. Brickzen.
LINCOLN PARK DR UG
1984 Stillwater Ave.
Business manager, Cindy Haselman, practices up on managing money
as she signs a check at Hillcrest State Bank.
HILLCRESTSTA TE BANK
1590 White Bear Ave.
Full Service Bank serving the many families of
DONNA JA Y E
1664 White Bear Ave.
Putting herself in the capable hands of a wig
stylist. senior Barb Ling smiles as she antici-
pates her 'new lookf
lrri Keenan stocks up on her favorite snacks for the duration ofthe weekend Maplewood Foods gives conscientious shoppers like Terri the
,she can quietly spend her time munching away at the goodies. benefit of good buys and quality merchandise.
One mile west of Ramsey County Home.
The store where you talk to the butcher. No pre-packaged meats.
for the raduate
Other Omega watches
from S75 00
Ultra Thin Dress Watch
Sun Ray Center Apache Jewelers
Hillcrest Center Apache Plaza
For the unusual gift of lasting quality
visit any of our three convenient locations
If mx oss
Picking up her spring wardrobe of Miss Wonderful shoes, fresh-
man Shannon Selz has a wide selection to choose from.
Store of Famous Brands:
Air Step Miss Wonderful Rand
Selby Rand Craft Florsheim
23 East 7th Street
REEDY CA MERA
HILLCRESTA cfc W CENTER
1851 NO- St- Paul Road 2207 Hudson Rd., St. Paul
Kodak filrng Jetspeed
Mary Russell and Pat Hartman stop for a quick refresher at ABLW. Photo-Fmlshmgi Hallmark Cardsi
Alter second thought they decided upon a little nourishment, too. Camera equipment
Reedy Camera and Card Center warmly wlecomes photographers and
offers Hallmark products including candles and cards.
...fo serve you befler! ,
5 clrive-ins,lwc:1lk-i teller
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5 .. '-II lL:4!'JllllllllIIIll t fcwliirifnir mf if
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MINNEHAHA AT E 7TH 771 5555
e B ai OPEN MONDAY EVENINGS UNTIL 7:30
X , ti.E. ,r.., 1 ,U
533 JACKSON STREET A my f
sum nut, MINNESOTAQ ,
In the next few years there will be occasions
when you will need a recent portrait. We hope
you will remember us then and let our profes-
sional staff create a portrait that is really you
f a portrait that you can give with happiness.
Congratulations Gradual les
We felt very privileged to do your graduation portraits this year.
Sally McEvoy, Student Council President
Adams, Barbara: 65, 110.
Sister Agnes Trombley: 17, 108.
Aguilar, Mary: 120.
Albertson, Jacqueline: 115.
Albertson, Patricia: 68, 124, 126, 128.
Allard, Carolyn: 59, 65, 68, 124.
Anderson, Carol: 115.
Anderson, Cynthia: 47, 66, 80, 98, 124, 160.
Anderson, Jeanne: 120.
Anderson, Mary: 115.
Anderson, Mary: 110.
Anderson, Susan: 65, 115.
eline Hubert: 15, 36, 56, 67, 71, 93,
Anzevino, Deborah: 1 15.
Arcand, Marilyn: 124, 131, 136, 143.
Arnt, Margaret: 115.
Arnt, Patricia: 124.
Arp, Annabelle: 110.
Art Club: 40.
Asenbrenner, Mr. Frank: 34, 71, 81, 86, 97,
Auger, Ellen: 115.
Babcock, Lorelee: 120.
Baber, Joanne: 110.
Baber, Mary: 76, 124, 125.
Bailey, Pam: 124.
Bakula, Cheryl: 120.
Ballis, Virginia: 124.
Bang, Marie: 110.
Bang, Susan: 49, 59, 63, 68, 91, 124.
Barilla, Beverly: 110.
Barrett, Mary: 110, 114.
Barrett, Patricia: 31, 115.
Barron, Mary: 110.
Barry, Kathleen: 110, 114.
Barry, Louise: 24, 120.
Bastien, Claire: 68, 75, 124, 126.
Bauer, Cynthia: 125.
Bear, Julienne: 50, 120.
Bearth, Virginia: 120.
Beaurline, Lynn: 110.
Behr, Mary Ellen: 125, 142.
Behr, Maureen: 110.
Belair, Denise: 125.
Balair, Kathleen: 110.
Belke, Deborah: 110.
Bemlott, Mary: 120.
: Beno?en, Diane: 78, 125.
- Benson, Jacqueline: 125.
TOP: Modeling colorful spring outfit for 'Raindrops on Roses' is Classics Club member.
ABOVE: Christmas brings candy and toys but it also brings Robin Newes as the Grinch.
Berger, Diane: 115.
Bergeson, Jean: 125.
Berglund, Susan: 115.
Berney, Kathleen: 40, 1 15.
Bethke, Susan: 110.
Biagi, Susan: 115.
Bialek, Mary: 115.
Bibeau, Suzanne: 115.
Biedrzycki, Kay: 125.
Bies, Karen: 57, 110.
Bies, Susan: 110.
Bifulk, Barbara: 110.
Black, Ann: 115.
Black, Kristine: 22, 36, 88, 125.
Blomgren, Linda: 115.
Bloyer, Mary Kay: 115.
Boerner, Barbara: 62, 68, 125.
Boettcher, Roberta: 125.
Boland, Miss Mary: 104.
Boland, Maureen: 115.
Boldt, Diane: 14, 120.
Bomersine, Maureene-Lee: 93, 110
Bonin, Beverly: 115.
Borden, Susan: 125, 138.
Borowske, Kathryn: 89, 115.
Borscheim, Mr. David: 90, 109.
Boschert, Mary: 110.
Brandt, Mary Ann: 110.
Brannigan, Ann: 120.
Brannigan, Jean Marie: 110.
Brees, Jean: 120.
Breneman, Judy: 39, 120.
Brickzen, Constance: 125.
Brickzen, Linda: 19, 115.
Briggs, Nancy: 120.
Brodala, Mary Ann: 115.
Brown, Linda: 33, 70, 110.
Brown, Margaret: 120.
Brown, Nancy: 36, 126.
Bucher, Ellen: 110.
Buchner, Miss Paula: 104.
Buivid, Jacqueline: 79, 120.
Bull, Storme: 110.
Burke, Mr. William: 109.
Burnett, Janice: 120.
Burns, Maureen: 115.
Bush, Rebecca: 120.
Bush, Victoria: 67, 126.
Business Club: 53.
Bussiere, Margaret: 30, 110.
Byrne, Marianne: 126.
Byrne, Nancy: 115, 119.
Camaron, Kari: 74, 126.
Candle Club: 30.
Cardinal, Carrie: 18, 21, 92, 120.
Cardinal, Cassandra: 68, 126.
Cardinal, Kathleen: 24, 120.
Cardinal, Terry: 115.
Carlson, Karyn: 120.
Sister Carole Sweeley: 37, 108.
Sister Carolyn Bergup: 109.
Carr, Candace: 126, 134.
Carr, Jean: 120.
Carr, Mary Jo: 126.
Casey, Colleen: 110.
Sister Charlotte Redpath: 107.
Chess Club: 38.
Chial, Mary Beth: 110.
Chial, Susan: 126.
Christoffel, Mary: 115.
Clappier, Mrs. Jean: 10, 45, 104.
Classics Club: 34.
Cloutier, Colleen: 35, 120.
Cloutier, Mary: 120.
Cochran, Dolores: 115.
Cochran, Mary: 126, 142.
Colwell, Colleen: 14, 35, 36, 56, 57, 67 76 98
Colwell, Kathleen: 70, 115.
Condon, Anne: 36, 47, 99, 126.
Conlin, Ann: 19, 54, 78, 91, 120.
Connelly, Carolyn: 126, 139.
Conners, Maureen: 83, 120.
Conners, Shannon: 13, 126.
Conrad, Karen: 126.
Conrad, Laura: 16, 120.
Conway, Patricia: 126.
Corbo, Donna: 120.
Sister Cordis Gobel: 105.
Costa, Barbara: 110.
Courtney, Constance: 1 10.
Courtney, Patricia: 120.
Crisler, Susan: 110.
Crosby, Shawn: 120.
Cumming, Leslie: 115.
Cunnien, Maryanne: 115, 116.
Cunningham, Lisa: 115.
Curran, Margaret: 115.
Curran, Margaret: 115.
Dahedl, Deborah: 126.
Dahedl, Susan: 63, 127.
Dahm, Ruthann: 127.
Dario, Barbara: 115.
Davis, Laurene: 120, 121.
Dawney, D.: 115.
Deeb,Andrea: 110, 111.
Dehn, Judith: 120.
Delaney, Mr. Joseph: 113, 105.
DeLis1e, Janeice: 89, 120.
Delisle, Michelle: 19, 24, 115, 119.
Denk, Catherine: 116.
DeVavit, Loretta: 110.
DeVinney, Denise: 18, 116.
Diago, Ruth: 57.
Dickinson, Nancy: 127.
Dillery, Denise: 40, 116.
Donlin, Janet: 49, 127.
Donovan, Therese: 110.
Dotte, Deanna: 110.
Dourney, Deborah: 116.
Doyle, Mary Jo: 120.
Drace, Jody: 116.
Drake, Michele: 78.
Drama Club: 49.
Dramdahl, Colleen: 120.
Drew, Barbara: 110.
Driscoll, Patricia: 127, 143, 144.
Ducharme, Mrs. Adelia: 27, 52, 7
Dufour, Kathryn: 111.
Dufresne, Joni: 111.
Dusek, Jane: 13,111.
Dwyer, Kathleen: 116.
Ebel, Gaylaz 17, 80, 120.
Eberhard, Ann: 45, 1 l 1.
Eberhard, Connie: 127.
Eberlein, Katherine: 24, 116.
Egan, Janet: 111.
Elias, Juliann: 94, 127.
Elias, Margaret: 63, 111.
Ellingwood, Gigi: 90, 111.
Ellingwood, Molly: 111.
Elm, Karen: 33, 116, 117.
Elm, Patricia: 127.
Elmquist, Diane: 47, 68, 127.
Engel, Karin: 94.
Erickson, Elizabeth: 116.
Esty, Catheine: 49, 127.
Ewald, Barbara: 121.
Falzone, Deborah: 127.
Ferrara, Kathleen: 111.
Feyen, Ruth: 111.
Fida, Sarah: 116.
Fike, D.: 121.
Film Arts: 36.
Fisher, Mrs. Bernice: 13,40, 105.
Fitch, Denise: 121.
Fitzgerald, Margaret: 1 16.
Flaherty, Jelaine: 111.
Flaherty, Susan: 111.
Flannigan, Jane: 116.
Focht, Jeanne: 116.
Fohrenkamm, Cindy: 111.
Forstner, Sara: 116.
Foster, Jacqueline: 116.
Frasczak, Mary Ann: 116.
Fratto, Louise: 116, 119.
Fratto, Margaret: 121.
Frederick, Ellen: 121, 123.
Freedlund, Kim: 116.
French Club: 32.
Freshman Vocal: 58.
Fruci, Mary: 111.
Fuller, Kathleen: 70, 127.
Fulmek, Michelle: 116.
Furlong, Patricia: 36, 56, 68,
Future Homemakers: 51.
Future Nurses Club: 52.
GAA: 54, 55.
Gaertner, Mary: 20, 40, 111.
Gagliardi, Nanette: 111.
Gagne, Mary: 121.
Gallagher, Mary: 116.
Gallagher, Peggy: 121.
Gangi, Patricia: 127, 139.
Gangl, Judith: 127.
Ganzel, Regina: 111.
Ganzel, Sue: 121.
Gardner, Linda: 111.
Garvey, Patty: 121.
Gatzmeyer, Vicky: 11 1.
Gavin, Terri: 111.
Genin, Robyn: 17 89.
Gentile, Marybeth: 111.
Gentry, Terry: 111.
Germann, Miss Dorothy: 11,
Gibbons, Pat: 10, 116.
Gidlund, Dar: 39, 111.
Goemer, Debbie: 33, 116.
Goetzke, Connie: 62, 68, 128.
Goflin, Pat: 128, 130.
Goossens, Janet: 128.
97, 124, 126.
48, 49, 105.
Gorg, Kathy: 62, 121.
Gorman, Sue: 116.
Grabowski, Mary: 111.
Grabowski, Paula: ll, 116.
Graske, Sue: 111.
Grau, Mary: 65, 91, 116.
Gresback, Marcia: 33. 111.
Gressman, Marcia: 17, 31, 116.
Griemann, Connie: 19, 24, 116.
Gulden, Kathy: 25, 128.
Gusinda, Carol: 13,15, 42,121.
Gusinda, Victoria: 30, 54, 63, 11
Haas, Kathryn: 35, 67, 76, 128.
Hacker, Ann: 81, 128.
Hacker, Mrs. Honor: 56, 57, 10
Haines, Tommy: 128, 132.
1-lajlo, Mary: 121.
Halbrehder, Debbie: 1 16.
Hall, Denise: 116.
Haltiner, Joann: 111.
Hamsa, Mr. Richard: 109.
Handicrafts Club: 31.
Haney, Mary: 10, 111.
Hanrahan, Patricia: 116.
Hansen, Cindy: 121.
Hansen, Marianne: 42, 128.
Harper, Maureen: 111.
Hartman, Pat: 57, 111, .
Haselman, Cindy: 128, , 144
Hauwiller, Mary: 128, 136.
Hawkins, Micky: 111.
Hayne, Linda: 116.
Hayne, Jeanne: 19, 44, 92, 128.
Hayne, Roz: 111.
Health Careers Club: 52.
Hegstrom, Gayle: 128.
.BOVE: Expression is the key word in learn-
ig to speak a foreign language. S. Mary
DPPOSITE: Flooding outside is a common
iing, but inside Murray? In a study hall?
egstrom, Lesley: 121.
ejny, Rosemary: 91, 121.
emauer, Fr. Gilbert: 109.
enk, Karen: 116.
ermes, Cynthia: 68, 86, 128.
eroff, Janice: 116.
idding, Cheryl: 121.
iggins, Fr. John: 109.
ilger, Mary: 112.
oertsch, Catherine: 42, 88, 96, 128.
offman, Barbara: 128.
offman, Mary: 112.
onors Reading: 50.
orley, Elizabeth: 112.
orvath, Diane: 79, 129, 136.
orwath, Jean: 117.
orwath, Rita: 79, 121.
ubbel, Pam: 117.
ubler, Mrs. Kathleen: 106.
udachek, Mary: 42, 121.
udalla, Cynthia: 35, 67, 129.
udalla, Deborah: 63, 121.
udalla, Diana: 112.
udalla, Jeanne: 112, 144.
urley, Elizabeth: 112.
ynan, Mary: 112.
leland, Dan: 109.
ister Irene Uptegrove: 108.
tblonski, Joan: 121.
:ckson, Mary: 67, 94, 129.
ckson, Mary: 112.
nicke, Cathy: 54, 75, 78, 117, 119.
nsen, Jennifer: 117.
trvis, Kate: 117.
:nkins, Sue: 68, 86, 125, 129.
Sister Jeroma Johnson: 71, 106.
Jogging Club: 35.
Kris: 129, 133.
Marilyn: 13, 67, 129.
Mary Beth: 89, 117.
, Sue Ellen: 121.
Leonhart, Michele: 112.
Lescarbeau, Vikki: 112.
Lethert, Mary Anne: 41, 122.
Libra, Judy: 50, 112.
Library Club: 50.
Lieb, Doris: 117.
Lieb, Jill: 112.
Jones, Carol: 121, 122.
Jones, Jan: 121, 123, 142.
Jones, Sharon: 117, 119.
Jordan, Kathy: 121.
Jordan, Nancy: 1 17.
Jost, Debbie: 26, 90, 121.
Jovanovich, Mary: 112.
Joyce, Peggy: 117.
Jungmann, Mary: 129, 139, 144.
Kajer, Ann: 115.
Kampa, Mary: 117.
Kane, Kitty: 117.
Kanicwski, Barb: 112.
Kansier, Chris: 117.
Kansier, Lynne: 121.
Kath, Jeannine: 117.
Sister Katherine Wawerisch: 69, 71, 108
Keenan, Terri: 121, 123, 145.
Kegley, Sue: 112.
Kelly, Paula: 42, 117.
Kennedy, Jane: 117.
Kensy, Barb: 112.
Kieffer, Pat: 92, 129.
Kielkucki, Barb: 112.
Kiesling, Rose: 48, 112.
Kimball, Miss Kathleen: 82, 106.
Kirby, Judy: 121.
Kirby, Lu: 117.
Kirby, Ginny: 117, 119.
Kirst, Mary: 117.
Kirst, Sue: ll, 42, 62, 78, 91, 121.
Kissling, Kris: 11, 117.
Klein, Margaret: 40, 112.
Klingner, Mur: 121.
Klohs, Mrs. Linda: 55, 80, 106.
Kluge, Elizabeth: 112.
Knajdek, Kathy: 30, 112.
Knitting and Crocheting Club: 39.
Koch, Lynda: 19, 129.
Kohler, Dorothy: 112.
Kohler, Judy: 112.
Koller, Karen: 112.
Koller, Mary: 12, 46, 55, 79, 122, 123.
Kopcinski, Joan: 83, 117.
Korba, Diane: 117.
Korf, Marian: 122.
Korf, Michelle: 112.
Koscielak, Ruth: 112.
Kraker, Mary: 26, 121, 122.
Krieglmeier, Mary Jo: 117.
Kuehn, Debora: 112.
Kuehn, Linda: 117.
Kurz, Nanci: 1 17.
LaBarre, Pamela: 42, 129.
LaCasse, Patricia: 57, 117.
LaCoursiere, Mary: 63, 129.
Lais, Lynette: 67, 112.
L'A1lier, Mary: 32, 117.
Lambert, Patricia: 15, 26, 122.
LaPlante, Laura: 112.
LaPlante, Mary: 129, 134.
Larson, Julie Ann: 54, 117.
LaScotte, Janine: 112.
LaVaque, Cynthia: 54, 117.
LaVaque, Denise: 111, 112.
Leach, Cynthia: 122.
Lecher, Nancy: 112.
LeClaire, Carol: 59, 117.
Lee, Nancy: 25, 129, 160.
Legato, Mary Chris: 38, 129, 135.
LeMay, Cheri: 112.
LeMay, Rene: 117.
LeMire, Julie: 117.
Lendway, Bets: 129.
Lenzmeier, Denise: 122.
Liedl, Jill: 20, 61, 68, 74, 83, 91, 96, 127, 129.
Liesenfeld, Laura: 112.
Ligday, Patti: 112.
Lijewski, Diane: 129, 144.
Lilyquist, Beth: 112.
Ling, Barb: 129, 145.
Linhoff, Maureen: 62, 129.
Liturgy Club: 51.
Loefller, Cindy: 31, 117.
Loeffler, Sandy: 25, 130.
Loefller, Terry: 112.
Lucking, Celeste: 14, 46, 130.
Ludka, Bethany: 15, 130, 136, 142.
Luger, Jenny: 122.
Lukas, Deborah: 117.
Lutz, Betty: 122.
Lyons, Kate: 64, 117.
MacDonald, Elizabeth: 122.
Madia, Marie: 9, 130.
Maietta, Pat: 122.
Malchow, Cathy: 122.
Malkush, Linda: 112.
Malley, Mrs. Polly: 108.
Manos, Steph: 41, 56, 122.
Manthey, Mary: 15, 16, 42, 130.
Sister Marcia Keintz: 71, 106, 132.
Sister Marianne Schlender: 108, 93.
Sister Marie Fujan: 24, 25, 44, 105.
Sister Mark Courteau: 104, 41, 80.
Markie, Roseann: 112.
Markoe, Stephanie: 117.
Maroney, Mr. Patrick: 82, 106, 113.
Marrinan, Reenie: 118.
Martino, Margi: 118.
Sister Mary Charles Branovsky: 71, 104.
Sister Mary Gefre: 33, 105.
Marzolf, Lynn: 122.
Masson, Elin: 112.
Masson, Leslie: 19, 78, 118.
McDonnell, Judy: 122.
McDonough, Colleen: 112.
McDonough, Maureen: 112.
McDonough, Nora: 130.
McEvoy, Sally: 21, 56, 57, 98, 129, 130, 131,
McGarthwaite, Pat: 1 13.
McGee, Maureen: 130, 139.
McGinley, Mrs. Judy: 108.
McGuire, Maureen: 21, 75, 128, 130.
McGuire, Maureeen: 61, 122, 123.
McGuire, Teresa: 118.
McHugh, Karen: 130.
McKinnen, Nora: 122.
McKnight, Sheila: 78, 130.
McLaughlin, Kathleen: 118.
McMahon, Janine: 30, 80, 113.
McRae, Kathryn: 118.
Mee, Theresa: 118.
Meis, Diane: 46, 122.
Meis, Sharon: 113.
Mentzer, Judith: 118.
Mentzer, Patricia: 113.
Mercier, Charlene: 48, 113.
Mertens, Kim: 38, 39, 122.
Messicci, Jeanne: 14, 20, 34, 67, 68, 130.
Mikulich, Jean: 65, 91, 118.
Miller, Barbara: 113.
Milon, Michele: 130.
Minea, Lynn: 113.
Mitzuk, Jualine: 113.
Mondor, Andrea: 25, 130.
Monette, Marijo: 113.
Montpetit, Judy: 113.
Montpetit, Mary: 130.
BELOW: Seniors Alyssa Stepan, Diane Vandeberg and Sunny Anderson take to the hill to gain the best advantage ofthe sun.
CENTER: Avidly interested in their teacher, juniors pose serious questions which they hope to get answered. Evidently they were
Moore, Helene: 14, 76, 93, 130.
Moore, Julie: 113.
Moore, Michele: 118.
Moran, Melissa: 118.
Morrison, Patricia: 118.
Mortensen, Bev: 57, 113.
Moser, Terri: 26, 131.
Mottaz, Kay: 131.
Mottaz, Bobbi: 52, 113.
Mullaney, Peggy: 27, 42, 122.
Murphy, Jeannie: 131.
Mushinski, Connie: 46, 122.
Nadeau, Jackie: 67, 88, 131.
Nagel, Mary Jo: 33, 118.
Nalipinski, Lue: 80, 118.
National Honor Society: 37.
Navins, Kitty: 63, 91, 122.
Neaton, Kathy: 79, 96, 131, 160.
Neid, Pat: 30, 113.
Neid, Trudee: 68, 97, 131, 134.
Nelson, Bonnie: 25, 131.
Neubauer, Carol Jean: 131.
Newcome, Cathy: 68, 132.
Newes, Robin: 36, 68, 99, 132.
Nierenhausen, Mary: 34, 89, 118.
Nieters, Terri: 15,42, 132.
Nordstrom, Mary: 22, 122.
Nordstrom, Terri: 113.
Notarino, Jean: 55, 118.
Novotny, Mary: 118.
Novotny, Cindy: 113.
Nyhus, Karen: 36, 132.
Odean, Mrs. Eileen: 71, 107.
Odean, Kathy: 36, 68, 132, 126.
O'Donnel, Mary: 113.
Okoneski, Colleen: 23, 70, 122.
Olsson, Susan: 122.
Opalinski, Margaret: 118.
Opitz, Margaret: 132.
Opitz, Suzanne: 122.
Ormerod, Mrs. Lola: 107.
O'Rourke, Margaret: 122.
Palma, Vickie: 113.
Sister Patrick Collins: 104.
Patzke, Elizabeth: 13, 113.
Paul, Delores: 39, 113.
Paul, Kathleen: 118.
Pecchia, Anne: 27, 30, 113.
Pedley, Lisa: 122.
Persoon, Mary: 23, 44, 122.
Petersen, Christine: 26, 79, 122.
Peterson, Theresa: 118.
Petersen, Deborah: 12, 89, 122.
Peterson, Julie: 132.
Peterson Marica: 132.
Peterson Margaret: 118.
Peterson Monica: 113.
Rita: 25, 118.
Pflugi, Beth: 54, 78, 89, 118.
Photography Club: 42.
Pierce, Mary: 132.
Political Structures Club: 53.
Poole, Sue: 15, 23, 79, 122.
Poppert, Mary: 30, 113.
Pottery Club: 41.
Prett man Gail: 59 68 125,133.
y , , .
Pritschet, Jo: 34, 122.
Pritschet, Terese: 118,
Prybella, Denise: 118.
Rademacher, Karla: 113.
Radford, Kelly: 67, 133.
Rantapaa, Mr. Larry: 109.
Rayer, Liz: 68, 133.
Ravenscroft, Leesie: 40, 83, 113.
Ravnik, Ginny: 18, 122.
Red Cross Club: 45.
Reese, Sue: 111, 113.
Regenauer, Diane: 113.
Regenauer, Lynn: 122.
Reichow, Mary: 118.
Reilly, Patti: 63, 113.
Reinhardt, Nancy: 122, 74.
Rembish, Eileen: 11, 118.
Renteria, Mrs. Anne: 19, 55, 82,
Rhein, Mary: 118.
Riener, Norma: 122, 123, 142.
Rieschl, Donna: 118.
Rieschl, Mary: 67, 133.
Riley, Karen: 113.
Riley, Mary: 92, 133.
Ritchie, Barbara: 118.
Ritchie, Jo Ann: 133.
Robinson, Deborah: 118.
Roden, Kathleen: 42, 43, 113.
Roden, Patricia: 23, 122.
Rodriguez, Guadalupe: 23, 122.
Rogers, Mrs. Beatrice: 66, 107.
Rogowski, Dona: 118.
Romanchuk, Suzanne: 95, 122.
Romani, Roberta: 113.
Rosenthal, Barbara: 118.
Rosenthal, Mary: 133, 142.
Sister Rosemary Rader: 107.
Rossi, Sylvia: 113.
Ruda, Melanie: 118.
Ruemmele, Miss Mary: 47, 99, 10
Ruhland, Claudia: 13, 133.
Russell, Kathleen: 118.
Russell, Mary: 35, 57,114, 147.
Sabean, Sandra: 10, 38, 114.
Sagstetter, Carol: 118.
Sagstetter, Nancy: 118.
Sampair, Deborah: 114.
Sanftner, Sue: 122.
Santa, Chris: 114.
Santori, Barb: 27, 122.
Sarafolean, Jean: 123.
Sarrack, Roxanne: 79, 95, 123.
Savina, Kathleen: 61, 114,
Scanlon, Maureen: 63.
Schifsky, Susie: 133.
Schloesser, Linda: 59, 68, 94, 133.
Schmidt, Renee: 118.
Schmitz, Mary: 133.
Schmitt, Kris: 118.
:o-Renaissance costume winner, Debbie
st, shows a distinct flair for ceramics.
neeman, Elizabeth: 118.
neider, Terry: 14, 22, 133.
oenecker, June: 114.
zter Scholastica Maus: 50, 107.
orr, Jane: 45, 62, 114.
ram, Pat: 67, 133.
reiner, Cindy: 65, 118.
reiner, Monica: 123.
roepfer, Michele: 119.
ultz, Mary: 114.
ulze, Cindy: 114.
wandt, Jane: 123.
warz, Mary: 39, 59, 114.
wietz, Ann: 40, 114.
wietz, Debbie: 119.
wietz, Mary: 12, 31, 123.
grles, Deborah: 65, 67, 70, 134
iberlich, Lizabeth: l 14.
'tz, Jane: 119.
ibitschka, Joan: 134.
,z, Michaeleen: 123.
lz, Shannon: 114, 146.
iior Vocal: 59.
iyk, Mary: 114.
nley, Lynn: 119,
nley, Susan: 114.
nley, Therese: 123.
elds, Colleen: 92, 119.
elds, Kathy: 56, 57, 68, 99, 12
Shields, Mary Jo: 134, 138.
Shields, Sue: 55, 79, 123.
Shor, Mrs. Rita: 34, 108.
Simon, Linda: 123.
Sivald, Mary: 119.
Ski Club: 43.
Skupa, Mary: 114.
Slater, Celene: 46, 52, 132, 134.
Smith, Barbara: 78, 119.
Smith, Mrs. Julie: 108.
Smith, Mari: 91, 123.
Smith, Stephanie: 119.
Snow, Meredith: 123.
Sophomore Vocal: 58.
Sorensen, Anne: 114.
Southerling, Mary: 71, 119.
Soutor, Sue: 119.
Spanish Club: 33.
Spannbauer, Joyce: 114.
Speak, Joanne: 134.
Sperl, Colleen: 119.
Spiess, Lori: 114.
Stackpole, Laurie: 114.
Stahlmann, Sue: 55, 98, 99, 134.
Steger, Barb: 38, 110, 114.
Stejskal, Mary Clare: 92, 123.
Stepan, Alyssa: 12, 56, 134.
Stockton, Sue: 119.
Stoffels, Mary Lynn: 80, 134.
Stokes, Kathy: 16, 123.
Stokes, Laura: 114.
Storbel, Judy: 79, 123.
Student Council: 56, 57.
Sturm, Mary: 90, 114.
Suchy, LuAnn: 119.
Suddenhorf, Mr. Gregory: 109
Sundberg, Linda: 123.
Taray, Darlene: 134.
Taylor, Mary: 59, 119.
Tedesco, Betty: 96, 134, 137, 139.
Sister Terence Nehl: 69, 106.
Sister Theresa Kelly: 67, 81, 106.
Thompson, Stephanie: 114.
Thomson, Linda: 123.
Thor, Mari-Lea: 15, 42, 134.
Tiebel, Mr. Kent: 109.
Tierney, Claire: 123.
Tillges, Katherine: 119.
Timmons, Kathryn: 123.
Tischler, Gail: 119.
Tobritzhofer, Mary: 114.
Tolaas, Maureen: 26, 123.
Tousignant, Andre: 69, 78, 79, 87, 119.
Tretter, Beverly: 114.
Tucker, Lorrie: 123.
Ulrich, Kathleen: 114.
Kathleen: 129, 135.
Marie: 57, 114, 143.
Barbara: 41, 62, 123.
Debbie: 41, 123.
Valenty, Carole: 25, 71,
Valenty, Donajean: 16, 123.
Vandeberg, Diane: 56, 57, 124, 135.
Veitch, Deborah: 47, 76, 96, 99, 126,
Verness, Mary: 114.
Vernstrom, Heidi: 123.
Vierling, Anita: 9, 135.
Vierling, Lynn: 40, 119.
Voss, Barbara: 123.
Waldera, Marijo: 74, 119.
Walek, Jean: 119.
Walerius, Linda: 119.
Walerius, Sharon: 92, 114.
Walerius, Susan: 16, 64, 135.
Warner, Cynthia: 114.
Watson, Sharon: 114.
Watson, Susan: 119.
Weber, Mary: 75, 119.
Weber, Monica: 20, 114.
Weeda, Kathy: 42, 96, 135.
Weichman, Cathy: 114.
Weinke, Gayle: 119.
Weis, JoLynn: 70, 123.
Wellner, Pat: 14, 80.
Wellner, Pamela: 18, 119.
Welter, Lee: 13, 123.
Wermers, Brenda: 119.
Wermers, Mary Sue: 23, 79, 95, 123
Wiblishauser, Lois: 119,
Wilk, Jan: 123.
Williams, Debbie: 135.
Wilson, Ann: 123, 142.
Wilson, Shelley: 114.
Wind, Teresa: 114.
Winkler, Nancy: 24, 119.
Winkler, Penny: 123.
Witzany, Mary Kay: 114.
Wojcik, Sue: 119.
Wojcik, Mr. Thaddeus: 109.
Woroby, Maria: 70, 98.
Woulf, Mary Kay: 123.
Wozniak, Sandi: 123.
Wozniak, Sharon: 114.
Wurm, Terri: 119.
Yorga, Jean: 52, 114.
Young, Jay: 135.
Zarembinski, Mary Kay: 135.
Zielinski, Marcella: 135, 139.
Zieminski, Pam: 114,
Zilliox, Patty Ann: 48, 85, 86, 135.
BELOW: Neo-Renaissance Faire Day activities provided many 'firsts' for Murray girls. Tacos,
colored balloons at Mass, French muffins and outdoor concerts were among them.
RIGHT: A brightly lit and surprisingly empty hallway proves that sometimes all Murray girls
really are in classes. A seldom seen sight at AMM, this picture is unique!
BOTTOM: Mr. Asenbrenner takes careful aim as he zeroes in on his artistic creation. Painting on
the 'Teacher's Corner' he sketched a picture ofa Hill-Murray flag.
tg im, - .
f 1 '.,. .-
Q ggi S it 3 W
Mama? M- is x ag-Q
-fl so -f'2"VQaQ5,fm I - : V
I' " p,t:c...,,.
I . Q
. --an :ta :L
i lt r.,
V . ,. M. -it-M-an
RIGHT: Lunch time brings a mass conglom
eration of food, books and purses
OPPOSITE: Playing with effects, Peggy Gal-
lagher zooms in for a close-up.
. . 0,
the end of
and the beginning of
ever in motion,
the daily life
of the Murray girl.
BELOW: Trudee Neid and friend Flash the camera a look of wonderment as they wait forjolly old
St, Nick to make his for herb way to their table.
RIGHT: Freida Lewis and Sally McEvoy stack up the multitude of offerings presented at the
Golden Mass. Sent to needy people, the food represents Murray's gift of sharing.
My W- 'atv' ,ho F? In f' r -'v - ' F,
Sharing whatever they could afford W lunches, lunch money, life, Cathy Hoertsch and Kathy Weeda most ofall share the gift of laughter.
I '2lfL i f f i ' , s 1 f , ..:Af,ff
OP: Returning home from the senior class trip out east, Pat Furlong receives a rather jovial re-
,ption from her family. As Pat sees it, one good smile deserves another.
BOVE: Mr, Delaney's friend, Sunday, was a frequent visitor to Murray. Getting into the spirit
ithings, Sunday was a cafeteria monitor before he left.
supposed to be
lsn't the whole
a never ending
of the two
to a friend,
fe .1 .Y
fi , f , y
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BELOW: Welcoming Mr, Hubert Humphrey to Archbishop Murray, senior students take to him
and his friendly manner immediately. But where did he learn to answer questions so well?
RIGHT: Introducing speakers Kathy Odean and Robin Newes, S. Angeline takes the floor at the
National Honor Society banquet.
LEFT: Sophomore Pat LaCasse takes a quick
look at her fellow classmate's work.
ABOVE: Kathy Odean, Anne Condon and
Maria Woroby spend some time at the Art
may not be
hard to make but
difficulty may arise
your friends really are
Are we really
to help them
or are we
to help ourselves?
Are the countless
trying to fight
Or are we just
taking a free ride,
We 18 year-olds
now have a voice
in the government.
Will we vote for
and vote for
Mr. Humphrey came to
our school and
But do we shun
behind his back?
We must not
to get caught up
in the circle
of false priorities.
must take a stand
on the future
In appreciation .
The 1971 Verbum is the product
of many long and tiring hours
put in by some dedicated people.
We wish to extend our thanks to:
Dellarson for senior portraits,
candids and other special helps,
Nation School Studios -
Mr. Delaney, who contributed
photos on pages 42, 43, and 923
Hill, from which he received
shots of pages 76 and 77g
and Claire Bastien for her
class trip pictures, page 96.
We would like to acknowledge:
Miss Boland, who allowed us
to use the typing roomg
S. Carolyn who assisted us in the
Diane Elmquist, Editor
Kathy Neaton, Layout Editor
Debbie Veitch, Copy Editor
Anne Condon, Reporting Editor
Cindy Haselman, Business Manager
Sue Stahlmann, Photography Editor
Cathy Hoertsch, Artist
TOP: Kathy Neaton. CENTER: Sunny An-
derson and Nancy Lee. RIGHT: Debbie
Veitch, Miss R.
handling of our limited fundsg
those in the office, Mr. A.,
Sister Patrick and Mrs. Malley,
whom we continually haunted
and the use of the phone,
S. Marie - the use of the kitchen
where we prepared our snacksg
and Mrs. Klohs for her assistance
in typing and identifying pictures.
Of course, more than anyone
our deepest thanks go to
our advisor Miss Ruemmele.
We have tried to capture
the feelings and the mood present
this last year at AMM,
and hope we have succeeded
in some way.
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