Murray High School - Pilot Yearbook (St Paul, MN)

 - Class of 1946

Page 1 of 92

 

Murray High School - Pilot Yearbook (St Paul, MN) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1946 volume:

Ff , ,ff ww-' 'Nh , ff rn 66, in kf W 6. fl - yu N if 'J ,- ' K4 m W L7 I I 9 f . 1 . 9.1, 1 My nf' 1 , J, 1 . '21'fQQ4:4 . 1 ' Q J' W i ff, 1 :www . My MW MM 1 of 6,192 AWWWWQ E MW' AmW Y7' M W AJVMMK A ZW Q Q , A '. QW9 5 Q, W Yifgff W iw Y M7 'ygaffjf Mi? vfkiffjfgfgf, Spf fy'i6Qf8 fgqy E Mf jwyfw Y Mgffffi BA? gXf Nrmvyyi , g52i?'5iWf" S Hi fsffifi A 'gg ,. x X 2 , f ' x - 54 ' 7 .,,. xi'1'3'. , , , M ff -Liimiis H-'raw Ha sifwkiy ,J s , W, ,Ji , . , K,,,..g 9151212 11- A ?'A5f'av4QlQ5l.iH in V qmmk W-mf' -M-Q,-Q--.-,.,. 1.5 I ' ,gi A.,' ,ff -, V A A Ji V , " 5 " ?r'K AfR fp"U ?'7 ,' ' I 5 ,K . , ,, V? , 2 ,ing A , , www , - VA.. af 4 4 4 4 Let to right: Jean Swenson, assistant editorg Alice Milton editorg Stephen Archer, sports editorg Herbert Putnam business manager. 7,ke nw 'Mm dm To the members of the Pilot staff, Senior Day is the climax of a year of hard but en oyahle work. Beginning with the plan- ning of each page early in the fall, every staff member has worked long and diligently to meet all the deadlines. The fun of picture taking day, the trips to the printer and engraver, and the many happy hours in Room 312 will always be associated with pleasant things in our memories. The staff wishes to thank all those who helped to make the 1946 Pilot a success. 'M fy pfgfgwgwhl li Q. in cS'c4aaJ Here we areXsome nine hundred of us living, playing, and working together in the changing world of today, and dreaming of the better world of tomorrow. Democracy in the malcing is best exemplined in the thousands of public schools in America. At Murray, as in other schools, we, the future citizens of this country and the World, learn the process of democracy through the activities, worlc, and fellowship that we share. The pep with which we yell "Fight, team, fightv at football, hoclcey, and baslcetball games, the enjoyment we get from a colce at the corner drugstore, the neighborhood gab-fests and dances, and the responsibilities we gain through our participa- tion in clubs are all a part of the school life that we have enjoyed. To record the everyday life which is so familiar at Murrayx the thrill of the class play, homecoming, and the prom, the cramming for tests, the anticipation of coming assemblies, the between class get-togethers in the hall, and the academic side that prepares us for the futurexwe, the stahl' of the I 946 ann ual proudly present this bool: OUR SCHOCL. Afweflfa . . . --,ff af lm MQW, G W M af WM At the foot of the incline that marks a curve in Grantham Street stands "Our Schoolf' Simplicity of design distinguishes the brick building that is Murray High. Within its walls one finds a friendly atmosphere and a Wealth of activities. Here each day nine hundred students gather to enjoy good companionship and to learn from the Wisdom of the ages, how to live in the World of today. . . . Guzzgchaal Through the park or up the block from the street- car scores of students can he seen each morning on their way to school. Carrying books in their arrns, some laugh, some chatter about the latest gossip, and the more studious talk over the coming clay's work. These boys and girls are the ones who give Murray the friend- liness for which it is known. "fd W WW AMW mf WW .fell came dfllgfl wfzal came may! " ig? r W! L51 X21 V 5 ffl if if? 1:94 1 f Ucwiefw BOOK ONE K gawk 7a Ee fnmankcf BOOK TWO We .feafm 70 face fn 7amcwzawl Wad! BOOK THREE 7a sw Q aww W M Je! Zach 1401 Well al! BOOK FOUR ,aww vwzm gem Shine 761 WM 1 BooK FIVE Wekaww fm'wZ14c!e Um Jfawm of Wm Dm 25 As adviser to our school's publi- cations, Miss 'Margaret Glenn has become a faithful friend to many of the students. Through her own high ideals and wise counsel she has led the boys and girls at Murray on to worthy achievements. In grateful appreciation of all she has done, we proudly dedicate the 1946 Pilot to Miss Margaret Glenn. f Glenn Adler i David Johansen f Richard Chapman 'k Paul Johnsrud f Arthur Engebretson f George Loveridge f Jack Goodson Q Kenneth Tesch 7fWfwWefWM'W4mfWWi' 72W cfiecf m came. " fill All M a .Boyd Wm? Promising young carpenters not only learn how to make essential furniture but also are well informed concerning the varieties of woods. Hank Jensen, Rodney Berg, James Du Bay and Jack Martin in- spect a few of the articles they have made. One place in the school that is familiar to everyone is the library. Seniors and freshmen alike come here for reference material or books of all kinds to read. Here a typical group of students is busy preparing work for the next day. If practice makes perfect, this trio of eighth grades girls must spend a great deal of time in the kitchen. Pat Shannon, Barbara Crowe, and Marjorie de Neui are shown putting the final touches to their Home Economics project for the day-a cake. "Should the United States have compulsory mili- tary training?,' Questions similar to this are dis- cussed in the senior civics classes. While Mr. Alden Goodwin watches, Bill Maehl tells the students to "look at both sides of the questionf' Rf ?......... ,ii. My 4, Page Nine Qeefimcfmy, 7C1C!Qy, mmf 7cw4cWzaw LHi1!!iiB Hiilligikllb :auatic mi? 113946 ' museums? Eigiganrm Fa not in L P 'v-, I ' Page Ten During the past year, Mrs. Ruth Eddy's eleventh grade American history classes have studied the Utopias of yesterday, today, and tomorrow. They have made notebooks, posters, and other projects. A small portion of their work is shown here. Utopias, those fantastic ideal dream worlds of the past, were written but were never brought into reality. To establish them would have meant "death to the old way of life and re- birth to the new." Future nations have accepted many of those visionary ideas. America, the nearest approach to a realized, Utopia, was the Promised Land to millions of people who sought freedom, justice, equality, and oppor- tunity. They, too, have added their gifts to building a better Utopia. We stand on the threshhold of a new era, the Atomic-Air-Age. Each gen- eration must be taught to be the lead- ers and promoters of the New World Order. Utopia is the principle of all progress,--the way to a better world. X ' I I r f I JKJ J A A Kuff? ,c ' ' , ' U' , 1, ywvffwy , ,,, fm, ' , ff " ,ff ' K UAA 'ffm jj ff' , ifjff " fl M ed' ' J f f ' ' W lJ V W!! .,4A, CA flf "f" My . , -f' 1 ,W 1. v 'A ,,fj,f' filf 5 fr f evil ' -'4 -1 , V, A 0 OJ lt'-'i .Mj C4 WW g VV 115' .3445 ur Teachers Enjby .4- f l 1. The world at his shoulder. Mr. Bernard Winkel- 4. In a World of her own, Mrs. Ruth Eddy, history man: German 5. 'QGoing my way?', Miss Mabel Surratt, English 2. Taking life easy. Mr. George Bergup, manual 6. A penny for your thoughts. Miss Bertha Mude- 'training king, social science 3. Q'Face the audience." Miss Florence Vest, clram- 7. Intermissio quita in die strenuo. Mrs. Cora Hal- tics vorson, Latin Page Twelve Moments Of Lezlvure ii Q f 1 T . ' UMW IW" 1. "Busyness" is her business. Mrs. George Bergup, 4. A handy man to have arouncl. Mr. Alden nurse Goodwin, civics 2. A friendly Chat. Miss Margaret Glenn, jour- 5. The name is famous. Mr. Albert Rother, biology nalism and English, ancl Miss Marion Gratz, 6. Commercially speaking, the job is a pleasant librarian one. Miss Valborg Helseth, bookkeeping, typ- 3. Watching the world roll by. Mrs. Helene Beck- ing, Sh0ffh-and er, mathematics 7. Hi there! Miss Constance Howe, English Page Thirteen Throughout the past year many ser- vicemen and women have visited Mur- ray. A large number of these men are now discharged, some of them are still in the armed forces. Ensign Dave Brandt, one of the visitors, signs the Quill and Scroll guest book as Mr. Albert Rother, biology instructor and Mr. Bernard Winkelman, German teacher, look on. Two days each week chemistry stu- dents, under the direction of Miss Gladys Rose, experiment with various forms of matter and find out the chem- ical composition. As Jim Anderson takes notes on the results, Jack An- derson conducts an experiment-typical of those tried in the chemistry classes. Miss Rose is explaining what should be accomplished while Geraine Stopf watches carefully so she will know how it is done. , f . f ,f . f 7,1 R Y A xy, cf: -J, ,, ,, 7, , ,,.- . 4 . Cur Interests Vary Page Fourteen It isnit only in senior classes that current affairs are discussed. Problems dealing with labor and management are the subjects of round tables in Miss Constance Howefs eighth grade social science class. Left to right are Colleen Kroona, Chloe Weiler, Bob I-Iahnen, David Briggs, moderator. Russell Priclcett, Harold Forsberg, and Carleton Broolcins. We Seek To Gain "Make it over and make it do" has become the motto of the advanced home economics classes this year. During the fall the girls toolc old coats and made them over into up-to-date shorty coats. While Mrs. Irene Timm helps Shirley Kellerman mark her hem, Lillian Saari, Betty Clipper, and Mary Louise Iverson, all modeling their lin- ished coats, watch. One song after another echoes throughout our school from room 309 during the day. Here Mrs. Ruth Wan- namalcer directs her classes in singing many beautiful and well-known songs. Training voices for the "A" choir is her main objective as the students are taught how to read music, be pitch conscious, and blend in a chorus. Let Einstein have his theories about a fourth dimension. These solid geom- etry students will settle for three. Miss Louise Smith leads the thirty boys and three girls through the labyrinth of polyhedrons and spheres. Bill Maehl, at the board, explains one of the the- orems to the class. Page I-'1fteen I Pledge Allegiance - - As a tribute to the eight boys from Murray who died in World War II, the entire stu- dent body and faculty participated in a memorial service. Two boy scouts, Robert Rutford, and Carlton Olson brought the colors forward, As the flag was placed in its stand, Jerry Moberg played "To the Colors." Time Out For A Picture Pilot staff members pause While Jerry Shepardson takes their picture. Seated: Jean Swenson, Alice Milton, Herb Putnam, Jean Malecha, Joanne Ball. Standing: Joan Jan- neck, Steve Archer, Bob Johnson, Sue Methven, Roger Adams, and Bob Erickson. By the looks of it, picture taking must be fun! Staff members viewing the pictures are: Barbara Remington, B. Gammel, Joanne Mickelson. Standing are: Doro- thea Carstens, Zona Kimble, Polly Cleland, Mary Dyer and Bill Beard. 9 Page Sixteen .feafm 764 .face fn 7 '4 WMM Q X, I 1 I 1X i5x7x fx? x1x4y! X'Q1X ' 9?-. x Q 33 " I liff? 5-1' X! Vx J .,": S5 1 - h nf. - L We Pause To Recall Seated, left to right: Marge Roy, secretaryg Joanne Mickelson, Mr Bernard Quinn vice presidentg Chuck Arnason, president, Roger Lee, treasurer. ' Standing: Margaret Anderson, Sue Methven, Dave Wilcox, Ron- ald Cunningham, Jean Swenson, Bob Wellsley, Barbara Banning. As graduation approaches the class of I946 looks back on its school life at Murray with pleasant recollections. There were our first days at Murray with the usual bewildered looks and the sinking feeling of newcomers to a high school. How- ever, we made friends and got into the swing of Murray life quickly. We became an organized class in our Junior year, and, with the help of John Fowler as our class president, and Mr. Bernard Quinn, our adviser, we sponsored a theater party, and we presented an entertaining Variety Show. The highlight of the year came the evening of May twenty- sixth, 1945, when the annual Junior-Senior Prom was held at the St. Paul Athletic Club. Southern atmosphere was created to carry out the Plantation Promenade theme with a white picket fence around the dance floor, a tree decorated with gayly-colored crepe paper bows, and fresh lilacs adorning the wall-lights. As a momento of the wonderful evening, each girl received a cotton boll. With Charles Arnason as our Senior Class prexy, we strode eagerly into our final year at Murray. In addition to several parties and dances, we gave our class play, "Growing Pains", with Clarene Perkins and Beverly Roland and Steve Archer and Charles Arnason as the teen-age sister and brother in the double cast. Our high school days are almost behind us now, and we find it hard to believe. Murray has been our world for so long. And now we all must go our separate ways. But we shall never forget the friends we made or the fun we have all shared at Murray. Page Eighteen AHLBERG, EDVVARD-Intramural Sports 3, 4, B Squad Football. ALQUIST, RICHARD-Junior Class Treasurer, Track 2, 3, 4, Foot- ball 3, 4, Basketball 2, 3, 4, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4, "M" Club, Senior Class Play. AMLEE, RICHARD E.-Junior Class Board, J-S Committee, Foot- ball 3, 4, Hockey 3, Intramural Sports 2, Senior Class Play. ANDERSON, BETTY JANE-Girls' League, Girls' Glee Club Treas- urer 4. ANDERSON, JACK-Student Council Rep. 1, Dramatic Club, Book Store Salesman 2, Senior Class Play, Band 1, 2, Camera Club 1. ANDERSON, JAMES-Library Club, Intramural Sports 2, Junior Red Cross Rep. 4, Summer School. ANDERSON, JO ANN-Girls' League, Student Council Rep. 3, G.A.A., Choir, Operetta 4. ANDERSON, JOANNE N.-Girls, League, Murcurie Business Staff, G.A.A.g Office Force. ANDERSON, MARGARET--Central High School 1, Girls' League, Senior Class Board, 1-S Committee, G.A.A. ARCHER, STEPHEN-Library Club, Senior Class Play, Murcurie Sports Editor 4, Pilot Sports Editor 4, Junior Class Board, Track 3, Intramural Sports, Swimming Team 4, Choir, Operetta 3, 4, Quill and Scroll, Homecoming Queen Manager, "M" Club. ARNASON, CHARLES-Library Club, Senior Class Pres., J-S Com- mittee, Basketball 3, Intramural Sports, Dramatic Club, Senior Class Play, Cheerleader 4, B Squad Basketball, Track 2. BABCOCK, RAY-Intramural Sports. BACHELLER, RODNEY-Library Club. BAER, BONITA-Waseca High School 1, 3, Willow River High School 2, Library Club, Dramatic Club, B Choir, Senior Class Play, Girls' League. BALL, JOANNE-Girls' League, Murcurie Typist 4, Pilot Typist 4. BANNING, BARBARA-Girls' League, Senior Class Board, Home- coming Queen, J-S Committee, G.A.A., Senior Class Play. BARTLETT, AN DREW-Innamural Sports. BEARD, WILLIAM L.-Library Club, Student Council Treas. 4, Swimming Team 4, Book Store Salesman 1, Stage Force 3, Manager 4, Pilot Activities Assit. Editor 4. BERG, RODNEY-Intramural Sports, Senior Class Play. BREY, SUZANNE-Girls, League Rep. 2, Library Club, Murcurie Circulation Manager 3, 4, G.A.A. Sports Head, All-City Letter, Junior Red Cross Rep. 1, Choir, Operetta 4, Quill and Scroll. BROCKEN, CECILIA-Nazareth Academy, Illinois, 1, 2, 3, Girls, League, Dramatic Club, Senior Class Play. BUDDE, VERNA-Girls' League Rep. 2, Murcurie Reporter 3, News Editor 4, G.A.A., Choir, Operetta 3, 4, Quill and Scroll Pres. 4, Senior Class Play. BULGER, WILLIAM O,-Library Club Auxiliary Instructor 4, Vice- Pres. 4, Student Council Executive Board 3, J-S Committee, B Squad Football 3, Swimming 4, Choir Pres. 4, Operetta 3, 4, Senior Class Play, Band 1, 2, 3. CAIRNCROSS, CRYSTAL-Girls' League, Murcurie Agent 4, G.A.A., Dramatic Club, Senior Class Play. Page Nineteen CALDWELL, ALEX-Library Club, Operetta 3, 4, Senior Class Play. CARLSON, DOROTHY J.-Girls' League, Girls, Glee Club 4, Junior Red Cross Rep. 3, Dramatic Club. CARSTENS, DOROTHEA-Girls' League Rep. Z, Murcurie Ass't. Circulation Manager 3, Typist, Advertising 4, Pilot Typist 4, Ass't. Advertising 4, G.A.A., Senior Class Play, Junior Red Cross Rep. 3, Quill and Scroll. CHARD, JEANNE-Girls' League, Library Club Pres. 4, J-S Com- mittee, G.A.A., Choir, Junior Red Cross Rep. 2, Operetta 3, 4, Senior Class Play, Student Council Executive Board 2, 3, 4. CHRISTENSEN, DONN D.-Library Club, Student Council Vice- Pres. 4, Track 3, 4, Football Manager 4, Basketball 4, Choir, Operetta 1, 3, 4, UMW Club, Senior Class Play. CHRISTENSEN, MARY ANN-Girls' League, Dramatic Club, Junior Red Cross Rep. 3. . CHRISTENSEN, MAVIS-Girls' League, Student Council Rep. 2, G.A.A., Choir, Operetta Z, 3, 4, Dramatic Club, Senior Class Play, Melody Girls 2, 3, 4. CHRISTIANSEN, HAROLD-Intramural Sports. CLELAND, POLLY-Girls' League, Library Club Recording Sec. 4, Murcurie Reporter 4, Pilot Activities Editor 4, G.A.A. Sec.-Treas. 2, Choir, Operetta 4, Dramatic Club, Senior Class Play, Quill and Scroll. COLBERG, MAR-IORIE JEANNE-Girls' League Rep. 4, Girls' Glee Club 4. COOK, ROBERT-Student Council Rep. 4, Choir, Intramural Sports, Swimming 4, Operetta 2, 3, 4, Dramatic Club, Senior Class Play. COULTER, NANCY-Girls' League, G.A.A., Dramatic Club, Senior Class Play. CRONK, BARBARA JOAN-Girls' League Rep. 4, Cheerleader 4, Monroe High School 1, 2, 3. CUNNINGHAM, RONALD-Senior Class Board, Operetta 1, Dra- matic Club 3, Track 2, 3, 4, Football 3, 4, Basketball 3, 4, Intra- mural Sports, "M', Club Vice-Pres. 4. CURLEY, ANN-Girls' League, Library Club Auxiliary Instructor 4, Second Vice-Pres. 4, Student Council Executive Board 2, 3, Pres, 4, Murcurie Agent 1, Pilot Agent 1, 2, Homecoming Queen Candidate, G.A.A., I-S Committee, Senior Class Play, Quill and Scroll. CURLEY, MARILYN-Girls, League Program Chairman 4, I-S Com- mittee, Choir Sec. 4, Operetta 1, 2, 3, 4, Drum Majorette 1, Z, 3, G.A.A., Senior Class Play, Dramatic Club. DANIELS, DONNA-University High School, Mpls., 3, Fort Collins Jr. High 1, Fort Collins High School 2, Fort Collins, Colorado, Girls, League, Choir, Library Club, Operetta 4. DANIELSON, DORIS-Girls' League, Choir, Operetta 4, DE NEUI, RICHARD P.-Library Club, Student Council Rep. 3, Intramural Sports 3, Book Store Salesman 3. DICKEN, CHARLES-Library Club, Murcurie Reporter 4, Quill and Scroll. DUSTIN, KATHLEEN-Girls' League, Dramatic Club. DYER, MARY-Girls' League, Library Club, Student Council Rep. Z, 3, J-SiCommittee, G.A.A. Recording Sec, 3, Pres. 4, Choir-, Pilot Staff 4, Operetta 3, 4, Senior Class Play. ELLIOTT, LOIS ANN-Girls' League Rep. 1, 4, G.A.A., Traffic Squad 4. FARNEY, CAROLE L.-Riverside High School, Milwaukee, Wisc., 1, 2, Girls, League, Choir, Senior Class Play, Operetta 3, 4, G.A.A. Page Twenty . FIGG, ERNEST-Football 3, 4, Hockey 4, Intramural Sports, "M" Club Sec.-Treas. 4. FORSEEN LORETTA EAN-Girls' League, Girls, Glee Club Pres. , J 4, Senior Class Play, Central High School 1, Z. FOWLER, JOHN S.-Student Council Rep. Z, Junior Class Pres., Hockey 4, Skiing 3, Intramural Sports, Senior Class Play. FREY, CLEON-Girls, League, Girls' Glee Club 3, Operetta 4, Dramatic Club, Choir. FULLER, BETTY MAY-Girls, League, Student Council Rep. 4, Murcurie Agent 3, 4, Pilot Agent 4, G.A.A., Book Store Salesman 4. GAMMEL, BETTY JANE-Girls' League Rep. Z, Vice-Pres. 3, Pres. 4, Murcurie Agent 3, Reporter 3, Co-Feature Editor 4, Pilot Feature Editor 4, J-S Committee, Choir Vice-Pres. 4, Melody Girls 2, 3, 4, Operetta 1, Z, 3, 4, Quill and Scroll, Senior Class Play, D.A.R. Rep. GILLETT, JEAN-Girls, League, G.A.A. Sports Head 4, Girls' Glee Club Secretary 4, Office Force 3, 4, Cheerleader 4. GRAMES, LORRAINE-Girls' League, G.A.A., Dramatic Club. GUNARD, KURT-Intramural Sports. ' HAFF, ALLAN-Intramural Sports. HAYDEN, DOROTHY M.-Girls, League, Murcurie Reporter 3, Co- Editor-in-Chief 4, G.A.A.5 Junior Red Cross Rep. 3, Quill and Scroll. HILL, LEONARD-Football 2. HIRSCH, PATRICIA-Girls' League, Murcurie Agent 2, 3, Pilot Agent Z, G.A.A., Junior Red Cross Rep. 4, Dramatic Club, Senior Class Play. HITSMAN, CAROL-Girls' League, G.A.A., Dramatic Club, Senior Class Play. HOUSKA, LOIS-Girls' League Rep. 2, Murcurie Agent 2, Business 2, 3, 4, Circulation Manager 4, Office Force 4, Quill and Scroll, Senior Class Play, G.A.A. HOWARD, RICHARD C.-Ramsey Junior High,School, Mpls., 1, Dramatic Club, Senior Class Play. HUEBNER, JACQUELINE-Girls, League, Dramatic Club, Senior Class Play. ' HUGHES, WALLACE J.-Library Club Sergeant-at-Arms 4, Student Council Rep. 1, Murcurie Agent 1, Pilot Agent 1, Intramural Sports 3, 4, Tennis 4, Book Store Salesman 1, Senior Class Play, Band 1, 2, 4. HUWE, AUDREY-Girls, League, Murcurie Agent 1, Z, 3, Co- Aclvertising Manager 4, Pilot Co-Advertising Manager 4, G.A.A., Girls' Glee Club, Choir, Operetta 4, Quill and Scroll. IVERSON, HARRY -Junior Class Board, Intramural Sports, Tennis, Choir Treas. 4, Junior, Red Cross Rep. 3, Treas. 4, Senior Class Play, Operetta 3, 4, Business Manager 4, IVERSON, MARY LOUISE--Girls' League, G.A.A., Girls' Glee Club, Drum Majorette 1, Z, 3, 4. JENNINGS, VALERIE-Girls' League Rep. 2, 3, 4, G.A.A., Choir, Operetta 4, -Dramatic Club. JENSEN, BETTY JEAN-Girls' League, Library Club, Murcurie Ageniggl, Bookkeeper 2, 3,'Junior Red Cross Rep., G.A.A., Girls' Glee Club, Choir, Operetta 3, Quill and Scroll Treas. 4. JENSEN, CAROL M.-Girls' League Rep. 1, G.A.A., Choir, Operetta 4, Dramatic Club, Senior Class Play. Page Twenty-one JENSEN, HENRY-Football 3, 4, Dramatic Club, "M" Club, Senior Class Play. JOHNSON, IRENE MARTHA-Girls' League Rep. 2, Murcurie Co- Editor-in-Chief 4, Reporter 3, Pilot Agent 3, Junior Editor 3, G.A.A., Choir, Operetta 4, Quill and Scroll Sec. 4, Senior Class Play. JOHNSON, IRENE MAE-Girls' League. JOHNSON, JOHN-Stage Force s, 4. JOHNSON, PHYLLIS-Girls' League, Murcurie Bookkeeper 4, Girls' Glee Club, Junior Red Cross Rep, 3, Quill and Scroll. KAER, JEAN-Girls' League, G.A.A., Choir, Operetta 1, Z, 3, 4, Business Manager 2, 3, 4, Dramatic Club. f. '.u I 1 , ,,f,,.. KELLERMANN, SHIRLEY MAE-Monroe High School 1, Dramatic Club, Murcurie Reporter 3. KELLY, INEZ R.-Girls, League, Dramatic Club, Senior Class Play, Washington High School 2. KELLY, JAMES T.-Cretin High School 1, Track, Intramural Sports, "Mn Club. KIMBLE, ZONA-Girls' League, Murcurie Ass,t. Adv. Manager 3, Co-Adv. Manager 4, Pilot Agent 4, Ass't Adv. Manager 3, Co- Adv. Manager 4, G.A.A., Girls' Glee Club, Quill and Scroll. KIMKER, 'CAROLE L.--Girls' League, G.A.A., Dramatic Club, Senior Class Play, Summer School. KING, ALLEN-Library Club, Student Council Rep. 1, Murcurie Busi- ness Stalf 3, Pilot Agent 3, Book Store Salesman Z. KRUZEL, LARSON, LARSON 9 FIDELIS-Intramural Sports. ARTHUR-Edison High School, Mpls. 1, Dramatic Club. FRANK-Baseball 2, 3, 4, Football 3, 4, Hockey Capt., Squad Basketball 1 2, Intramural Sports, Choir, Operetta 3, 4, B , 3, 4, "Mn Club, Senior Class Play. LARSON, JAMES-Track 2, 3, 4, Football 3, 4, Hockey 2, 3, 4, Intramural Sports, Junior Red Cross Rep. 3, 4. LEE, JOHN-Baseball 3, 4, Track 1, 2, Football 1, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Intramural Sports, Choir, Operetta 3, 4, GMU Club Presi- dent 4, Senior Class Play. LEE, ROGER-Senior Class Treas., Operetta 4, Senior Class Play, Band I, 2, Orchestra. LEWIS, RICHARD B.-Intramural Sports. LINDGREN, MILTON-Track 3, 4, Football 3, 4, Basketball 3, 4, Intramural Sports, "M" Club, Senior Class Play, Band 1. LOBBEN, DENNIS-Baseball 3, 4, Football 3, 4, Intramural Sports, Dramatic Club, "M" Club. LOKKEN, BETTY-Girls' League, G.A.A., Dramatic Club, Senior Class Play. . LOOMIS, GERALDINE-Girls' League, Murcurie Agent 4, Dramatic Club, Senior Class Play, Visitation Convent 1, 2. LOUGHREY, MARY-Girls' League, Girls' Glee Club, Dramatic Club Sec. 4, Mechanic Arts High School 1, 2, 3. Page Twenty-two LUEBEN, RICHARD C.-Riverview Junior High School, St, Cloud, Minn., 1, St. Cloud Tech. Z, Track 4, Book Store Manager 3, 4, Stage Force 3, 4, Traffic Squad Co-Lieutenant 4. LUSHER, GEORGE-Student Council Rep. 3, Intramural Sports, Band 1. MAEHL, WILLIAM H.-Russell High School, East Point, Ga., 1,2. MARSH, SHERALD R., JR.-Traffic Squad 1, 2, Co-Lieutenant 3, Captain 4. McKINNON, DONA-Girls' League, Murcurie Agent 4, Pilot Agent 4, junior Red Cross Rep. 2, 3, Dramatic Club, Senior Class Play. MEDCHILL, DONA-Girls' League Rep. 4, G.A.A. Sports Head 3, All-City Letter, Vice-Pres, 4. METHVEN, SUSAN-Girls' League Rep. 1, Student Council Rep. 2, Sec. 4, Murcurie Art Editor 3, 4, Pilot Art Editor 4, Senior Class Board, J-S Committee, G.A.A., Senior Class Play. MICKELSON, JOANNE-Girls' League Rep. 3, 4, Murcurie Re- porter 4, Pilot Senior Editor 4, Senior Class Vice-Pres., Quill and Scroll, Senior Class Play. MILTON, ALICE-Girls, League, Library Club, Student Council Rep. 3, Murcurie Reporter 3, Proofreader 3, Pilot Ass't Editor 3, Editor-in-Chief 4, Junior Red Cross Rep. Z, G.A.A., Choir, Operetta 4, Book Store Salesman 3, Quill and Scroll, Senior Class Play. MOLKENTHIN, EDWARD-Intramural Sports. MOLIN, WILLIAM-Hockey 3, 4, Book Store Salesman 3, Band 1, 2, 3. MON CRIEF , WILLIAM-Intramural Sports. MONTONNA, MARY LOU-Girls' League Rep. 1, 2, Library Club Program Chairman 4, Student Council Rep. 2, Murcurie Agent Z, Art Editor 2, 3, 4, Pilot Agent 3, J-S Committee, Girls' Glee Club 3, Choir, Red Cross Rep, 1, Operetta 4, Dramatic Club, Senior Class Play, Quill and Scroll. ' MULCHAHY, WALTER-Edison High School, Mpls., 1, Forest Lake High School 3, Dramatic Club. MUMBY, LORRAINE-Girls' League, Murcurie Reporter 3, 4, Ex- change Editor 4, G.A.A., Dramatic Club, Quill and Scroll. MUNSON, JEANNE-Girls, League, G.A.A. Sports Head 3, 4, Dramatic Club. NEALE, GORDON-Student Council Rep. 4, Junior Class Board, Footbali gl, B Squad 3, Intramural Sports, Choir, Operetta 1, 3, 4, HMM C u I NELSON, CORRINE-Girls' League, Girls' Glee Club 3. NELSON, FLORENCE-Girls' League, Library Club Typist 4, G.A.A. NELSON, WILLIAM-Concordia 1, 2, Hockey 3, Intramural Sports 3, 4, Dramatic Club, Senior Class Play, Golf 3. NIELSEN, EUGENE-Golf Z, "MU Club, NORDMAN, LEONARD-Track 2, Swimming 4. NORSTROM, MAR-IORIE-Girls' League, Office Force 4. NYGREN, LOIS MARIE-Girls' League, G.A.A., Office Force 3. ' Page Twenty-three OLSON, JANET-Girls, League, G.A.A., Choir, Operetta 2, 3, 4, Melody Girls Z, 3, 4. OLSON, LEONARD-Football Z, 3, Hockey 3, 4, Intramural Sports, Golf Capt. 4, junior Red Cross Rep. Z, "M" Club, Senior Class Play. OSTERMAN, ELEANOR-Girls' League, Choir, Operetta I, Z, 3, 4, Operetta Business Manager 3, 4, Dramatic Club. PEACOCK, EVELYN-Girls' League, Girls' Glee Club. PEARSON, DONNA-Girls' League, Murcurie Reporter 3, 4, Pilot Agent 4, Quill and Scroll. PERKINS, CLARENE JANICE-Girls' League, Student Council Rep. 2, Homecoming Queen Candidate, Junior Class Sec., Senior Class Play, Dramatic Club. PERSONS, MARY-Girls' League Rep. 2, Sec. 3, Treas. 4, Student Council Rep. 1, 4, G.A.A., Dramatic Club, Senior Class Play. PETERSEN, THOMAS-Baseball 3, B Squad Football. PETERSON, GERALD-Student Council Rep. 3, Executive Board 4, Track 2, Football 3, 4, Hockey 3, Basketball 2, Intramural Sports, Senior Class Play, Dramatic Club Treas. 4. PFUTZENREUTER, DORA JEAN-Girls' League, Murcurie Agent 1, 2, 3, Feature Editor 4, Reporter 3, Pilot Agent 1, Z, 3, 4, G.A.A., Girls' Glee Club 2, Choir, Operetta 3, 4, Quill and Scroll, Senior Class Play. ' POLSTER, VIRGINIA-Girls' League, G.A.A., Virginia High School, Virginia, Minn., l, 2. PUTNAM, HERBERT-Library Club Corresponding Sec. 4, Pilot Ass't. Business Manager 3, Manager 4, Track, Intramural Sports, Junior Red Cross Rep. 1, Choir, Operetta 3, 4, "MU Club, Book Store Salesman 2, Quill and Scroll, Senior Class Play, Band 1, 2, 3, Swimming Team 4. PUTNAM, RICHARD-Intramural Sports. RAMSEY, PEGGY SUZANNE-Girls' League, G.A.A., Girls' Glee Club. RASMUSSEN, NORMA-Girls' League Rep. 2, 3, 4, Student Council Rep. 1, Junior Red Cross Rep. 1, Z, 3, Office Force. REYNOLDS, DELORES-Girls' League, Girls' Glee Club 12. RILLING, MILDRED-Girls' League, Dramatic Club. ROBEY, BETTIE-Girls' League, Girls, Glee Club, Dramatic Club, Senior Class Play. ROEHL, HENRY-Junior Red Cross Rep. 1, 2, 3, 4, Football 4, Intramural Sports 3, 4, Golf 3, 4, Dramatic Club, MM" Club. ROLAND, BEVERLY-Girls, League, J-S Committee, Dramatic Club, Senior Class Play, Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, 4. RONNING, JOYCE-Girls' League, G.A.A., Choir, Operetta 3, 4, Senior Class Play. ROSENQUIST, LOIS-Girls' League, G.A.A., Choir, Operetta 1, 3, 4. RO'ST, NANCY-Girls, League Rep. 2, Murcurie Circulation 3, G.A.A. Sports Head 3, 4, All-City Letter, Dramatic Club, Senior Class Play. ROY, MARJORIE-Girls' League, Student Council Rep. 3, Senior Class Sec., Girls' Glee Club, Dramatic Club, Senior Class Play, J-S Committee, G.A.A. Page Twenty-four RUBERG, MARLYS-Girls' League, Girls' Glee Club. SAARI, LILLIAN-Girls, League, Pilot Agent 3, Girls' Gleie Club 2, Junior Red Cross Rep. 4, Dramatic Club. ST. CLAIR, DONALD--Monroe High School Z, 3. SALMON, LOIS-Girls' League, Library Club Typist, Choir, Junior Red Cross Rep. 3, Operetta 2, 3, 4, Office Force. SCHEPERS, DALLAS JEAN-Girls' League, Pilot Agent 3, Dramatic Club, Senior Class Play. SCHWEIGEL, REGINA-Girls, League, G.A.A., Dramatic Club, Office Force, Senior Class Play. SHEPARDSON, GERALD-Long Prairie High School 1, Band 2, 3, Pilot Photographer 4. SLIND, LEE-Track 2, 3, 4, Football 3, Hockey 3, Intramural Sports, "MN Club, Senior Class Play, J-S Committee. STEVEKIN, ROGER-Murcurie Agent 1, 2, Track 2, 3, 4, Football Captain 4, Intramural Sports, Skiing 1, 2, Basketball 3, 4, Choir, Operetta 3, 4, Dramatic Club Vice-Pres. 4, "M" Club, Senior Class Play. STOPF, GERAINE-Girls' League, Student Council Rep. 2, 3, Murcurie Agent 3, 4, G.A.A., Choir, junior Red Cross Rep. 2, Operetta 3, 4, Dramatic Club, Senior Class Play, Junior Class Board. STOVEN, JEAN-Girls' League Rep. Z, Junior Class Board, Senior Class Play. STRUBLE, ELIZABETH-Girls' League Rep. Z, Murcurie Exchange 'Editor 3, Copy Editor 4, G.A.A., Choir, Melody Girls Z, 3, 4, Operetta 2, 3, 4, Quill and Scroll, Band 4, Saxophone Quartet 4. STUBER, MARY-Girls' League Rep. 3, Student Council Rep. 4, Pilot Agent 4, G.A.A., Book Store Salesman 4, Cheerleader 4. SWANSON, DONALD W.-lntramural Sports, Operetta 4. SWANSON, ROBERT-Baseball 2, 3. SWENSON, JEAN-Girls' League, Murcurie Agent 1, 2, Proofreacler 3, 4, Reporter 3, Pilot Agent 1, 2, 3, Class Editor 3, Ass't. Editor 4, Senior Class Board, Homecoming Queen Candidate, G.A.A., Dra- matic Club, Quill and Scroll Vice-Pres. 4, Senior Class Play. THILL, DONNA-Girls' League, Murcurie Agent 2, 3, Pilot Agent 2, Dramatic Club, Senior Class Play. THOMPSON, BEVERLY A.-Girls' League, Murcurie Agent 1, Z, Pilot Agent 2, Choir, Operetta 4. TOW, GLORIA H.-Girls, League, Junior Red Cross Rep. 3. VALOIS, JEANNETTE-Girls' League, G.A.A., Dramatic Club, Senior Class Play. VANOUSE, ROSEMARY-Girls, League, G.A.A. Sports Head, All- City Letter. VEILLEUX, JAMES-Track 4, Football 3, 4, Dramatic Club. VICK, ARDYS--Girls' League, Choir, Operetta 4, Dramatic Club. WACKLIN, ELMER-Track 2, Murcurie Reporter 4. Page Twenty-five I , WEBER, BEVERLY-Girls' League Rep. 1, Murcurie Agent 4, Junior Class Vice-Pres., G.A.A., Dramatic Club Pres. 4, Senior Class Play. WELLSLEY, ROBERT-Student Council Rep. 2, Senior Class Board, junior Class Board, Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Football 2, 3, 4, Hockey 3, 4, B Squad Basketball Z, Intramural Sports, Choir, Operetta 4, "M" Club, Senior Class Play, Band 2, WICKMAN, DELPHINE-Girls, League, Choir, Operetta 3, 4. WILCOX, DAVID-Library Club, Senior Class Board, B Squad Foot- ball 1, 2, Choir, Operetta 3, 4, Traffic Squad Co-Lieutenant 4, Senior Class Play, Band 1, Z, 3, 4. WILLIAMS, ROBERT DAN+Library Club Treas. 4, Junior Class Board, J-S Committee, Football Manager 4, B Squad Football 2, Junior Red Cross Rep. 2, Choir, Operetta 3, 4, Dramatic Club, Senior Class Play, Basketball Manager 4, "M" Club. WILSON, QUINTUS-Band 3, 4. 1 ZARTH, SHIRLEY LQ-Girls' League, G.A.A., Girls' Glee Club 3, Choir, Opere-tta 4. V 3 ZECHMANN, LORRAINE H.-Girls' League Rep. 3, G.A.A.g Girls' Glee Club, Choir, Operetta 4, Dramatic Club, ZIERKE, BEVERLY J.-Girls' League, Dramatic Club, Southwest High School 1, Marshall High School Z, Mpls., Minn. ZWIENER, WILLIAM-Football 4, Baseball Z, 3, 4, Golf 2, Intra- mural Sports 3, 4, UM" Club, Junior Red Cross Rep. 2. ZWIRN, ELAINE MARY-Girls' League Rep. 4, G.A.A., Dramatic Club, Girls' Glee Club 4. Not Pictured scoTT, AUDREY WILKES, JOAN ,lla .K 5 xii fi 4 ' , 2 ' Busy V1 I ,n ,l Q 'J A Q J yn, .P , 2 ' Q " f 4' 4 ,X ., . o ..., X I , , Q ' K . . K ' N Fixx, if I . A l- 1' " V L ' , Page Twenty-six 1 William Beard - Alice Milton - - Herbert Putnam - David Wilcox - Verna Budde - - - - Mary Lou Montonna Dorothy Hayden - Jeanne Chard - - Irene Martha Johnson Elizabeth Struble - Alexander Caldwell - Audrey Huwe - - William Maehl - James Anderson - Polly Cleland - Richard Lueben - Quintus Wilson - Allen King - - - - Dorothea Carstens - Marjorie Norstrom Gloria Tow - - Crystal Cairncross - Roger Lee - - 7kWrk Wa. Jdlmtf Here we are, Mr. Hillard, one hundred eighty- two of us voicing a rousing thank you to you, our friend and principal, On Senior Day comes our proud moment when you present to the student body those of us who have achieved honors in scholarship. At commencement your final message to us will bring to a close our high school days. We, the seniors of 1946, want to have this op- portunity to thank you for the consideration you have given to our requests and problems. You are a part of "Our School" that makes us proud to say that we belong to Murray. Leadership manifests itself in many Ways, and from your versatile mind and wealth of experience we have been guided through our important high school days. Simple words-but expressive and full of sin- cerity and appreciation-Thank you. Q70 "' !!'3'7"'91.-sf Swim Jawa Qtr!! - 79416 94.778 93.778 93.095 92.955 92.947 92.947 92.588 92.400 92.294 91.950 91.000 90.737 90.594 90.250 90.000 89.900 89.737 89.647 89.632 89.556 89.556 89.055 89.048 Gordon Neale - Jean Swenson - Suzanne Brey - Wallace Hughes Ann Curley - Janet Olson - Kurt Gunard - Lois Rosenquist Ardys Vick - Geraine Stopf - Patricia Hirsch - William Bulger Betty Fuller - - Joan Wilkes - Virginia Polster Betty Jean Jensen John Fowler - Doris Danielson Donn Christensen Mary Stuber - Stephen Archer Nancy Coulter "l 0 Jean Stoven - - 89.048 - 88.941 88.778 - 88.632 - 88.588 - 88.526 - 88.125 - 88.111 - 88.000 - 87.789 - 87.778 - 87.773 - 87.765 - 87.667 - 87.450 - 87.105 - 87.056 - 86.941 ' - 86.789 - 86.667 - 86.650 ' - 86.611 - 86.500 Page Twenty-seven 1 I Make Way For Enterprising uniors Seated, left to right: Bill Lewis, treasurer, Marjorie Wetterstrom, vice president, Bob Brace, president, Jean Smith, secretary. Standing: Joyce Woodbury, Betty Olson, Nancy Eyler, Nancy Goebel, Donald Hanson, Roger Adams, Donna Best. With Robert Brace as our able class president, we began our flfrst year as an organized class. Plans soon were under way for a prosperous and eventful 1945-'46, The doors of the Midtown Theater opened wide for the annual theater party held October second and third. The manager of the Midtown, as well as the committee chairmen considered the event successful in all respects. ' It seemed an eternity from November twenty-seventh, the day we ordered our class rings and pins until January seventeenth, when they were finally in our possession. That day remarks such as these were often heard, "How do you like your pin?v or "Let me try on your ringf' A Winter Carnival was added this year. Nancy Sorenson, queen, and Joseph Horvath, king, were chosen to reign over the activities of the day. The program included skating, skiing and to- bogganing in the afternoon, and the coronation followed by supper and dancing in the evening. "In the spring a young man's fancies turn to---" but a girl's fancies turn to thoughts of the all important social event of the year, the Junior-Senior Prom. After much deliberation the committees decided on the Commodore Hotel and set the date for May twenty-fourth. This year's theme is 1'Fiesta". We attribute our success to the untiring efforts of the board, special committees, and particu- larly Miss Eleanor Steelsmith, our class adviser, without whom these projects would have been impossible. Amidst the gaieties of the happy hours there lingers the shadow of sorrow brought by the deaths of three of our class members. We pay tribute to those who have become a part of that vast unknown. IN MEMORIAM Loren Luedtke Kenneth Larson Beverly Harper September 3, 1945 November 30, 1945 January 8, 1946 Page Twenty-eight irst row, left to right: Nancy yler, Donald Tesch, Betty Jane Velke, Margaret Wetschka, Phyl- s Graff, Betty Lou Nelson, Rob- TE Johnson, Marjorie Cochrane I Lorraine Addington, Beverly wan, Howard Carlson, Robert orteberg, Marion Stuber, August ost, Kenneth Miller, Renee John- yn, Astrid Haugan 'V Warren eterson, Lois Hoium, Marilyn ilgren, Calvin Heuer, Albert Bue- xw, Ray Gausman, Robert Bryan, flarilyn Gavin, Jeannine Kueker, flartin Osterberg, 'irst row, left to right: Robert irace, Dagmar Wagner, Donald Planson. James Casper, Sandra zranovsky, Karl Koeneke, Dean leichow, Albert Davey, Richard Anderson 4 Mary Myers, Monte hrhart, Dorothy Phillips, Lee iarton, Iva Sagedal, Jack Soren- on, Rosemary Roy, William Mur- av, Thomas Hooper 41 Joan fanouse, Bette Clipper, Joyce Dahl, Marion Rear, Janice Enge- rretson, Wila Dell Rathbun, Janice fhrisropherson, Jeanne Malecha, :aye Ness, Carol Norcross. 7i15t row, left to right: Roy Bor- geson, Richard Mallory, Willis VlcDonnell, Jeanee Hellerstedt, Sarbara Remington, Paul Loach, lohn Raymond, Jack Murdock, Wayne Rolph 'K Betty Ann Olson, loyce Connelly, Marjorie Wetter- trom, Joan Janneck, Glenn Stein- ze, Eric Dzieweczynski, Carol Johnson, Geraldine' Marlcley, Joan St. Pierre Y Allen Paulson, Luella Cnutson, Eugene Polsfuss, Beverly Johnson, Richard Dustin, Clarence jhristensen, Veronica Seidenkranz, lune Peterson, Nancy Boss, Ken- ierh Corsaw. IUNIORS w w i Page Twenty-nine First row, left to right: Sylvia Fraser, David Wamstad, Edwin Money, Donald Fossing, Lawrence Rice, Eugene Corbey, Gloria Forliri 4 Phyllis Buchanan, Herbert Moon, Nancy Goebel, Donald An- derson, Louise Desombre, Robert Nixon, Pauline Warndahl 'X Joyce Swanberg, Nancy Brown, Ramona Nelson, Robert Hecht, john Rut- ford, Jean Voita, Joan Zimmer, Mary Jane Rulfcorn. Page Thirty First row, left to right: Richarc Schulze, Quentin Wetterstrom Carol Strand, Rowland Connor Erwin Koch, Carleton Vang, Mir oslav Swyryd, Leroy Gardner, Vir ginia Reed 'V Charlotte Bannitz Robert Bulger, Audrey Snyder David Seaburg, Marjorie Finger Beverly Gulden, Donald Cromer Gene Gray, William Lewis 'K Bet ty Dzieweczynslci, Neva Basquin Enid Larson, Nancy Sorenson Blythe Parriott, Margaret Wood Jean Lewis, Mary Lou Colvin Betsy Whiston, Joyce Woodbury First row, left to right: Charles Fiero, David Bear, Veryl Peterson, George Pothen, Eugene Reilly, Rudy Thais, Donald Nelson, Jack Lescault, Everett Engelen f Roger Adams, Edmund Johnson, Doug- las Fenderson, Lawrence Fuller, William Vogel, Hugo Christian- son, Lowell Munson, Charles Mil- ler, Albert Johnson 'Y Jean Weber, Karma Thompson, Poppy Bjorn- dahl, Beverly Miller, Florence Thompson, Florence Wh'te, Cor- inne johnson, Betty Boss, Gerry Busse, Alice Krantz. Firxt row, left to right: Joyce Tesch, Frank Vasterling, Joan Hayden, Marjorie Moore, Jeanne Hahn, Everett Pederson, Phyllis Riggs 4 Evelyn Newman, Delores Thompson. M a r i ly n Clausen, Rhoda Manley, Arleen Harff, Gayle Determan, Mary Gunderson, Rose Johnson 'Y Jack Brocken, Dolores Burnett, LaVerne Otto, Carl John- son, Ronald Hoaglan, Carl Blom- berg, Alice Egan, Gwen Wheale, Dudley Hanson, First row, left to right: Janet Leh- man, Kenneth Carlson, Ruth Schulze, Rosanna Vievering, Nao- mi Castor, Catherine Madson, Phyl- lis Scott, Calvin Barclc, Jean Web- ster Y Richard Thelander, James Wollerm, Ruth Tvedt, Dorothy Johnson, Gordon MacKay, Judy Stopf, Arlene Reynolds, Richard Erickson, Warren Jensen f Vir- ginia Tow, Bette Lund, Mary Cur- ley, Ronald Loklcen, Beverly Scheiblauer, Beverly Howell, Don- ald Hines, Evelyn Lesse, Patricia Doherty, Patricia Setchell. SQPHQMORES 52 L First row, left to right: Richard Holmsten, Floyd Kongsvilc, Joseph Horvath, Richard Olson, Donna Best, Jean Frenning, William Hil- gediclc, David Youngren, Daniel Kuehn 41 Patricia Dyer, Barbara Davis, Patricia Greenwood, Shirley Thoen, Donna Mae Klett, Helen Jansen, Jeanne Smith, Marie Laur- irzen, Jo Ann Dunn, Audrey Lepp- la, Gertrude Wickman Y James DuBay, George Adams, Robert Erickson, Iver Iverson, William Zinzer, Gerald Moberg, Wallace Fjelstad, John Anderson, Earl Pa- quin, John Pearson. f v ,rf ,f at , rf 'H Page Thirty-one First row, left to right: Eugene Sargent, Michael Kosel, Audrey Anderson, Janet Anderson, De- loris Anderson, Eugene Peterson, Shirley Broders 'X Delores Crosby, Janet Polsfuss, Vernon I-lanson, Richard Reimers, Robert Peters, Warren Fillmore, Mary Pothen, Shirley Kelly Y Paul Testor, Alice Perrin. Fern Juclcel, Frank Snid- arich, Harlan Roepke, James Ed- berg, Jeanette Porsch, Patricia Bohl, Duane Whaley. First row, left to right: Lindsay Christlieb, Josephine Katzer, Bry- an McGroarty, Harold Straw, Dale Rupp, Leo Buchan, Allan Arnason, Janet DuBay, Donald Pickering, James Barnes 'Y Laura Bongiovanni, Harold Bromlcala, Marion Pfutzenreuter, Verl Go- lightly, Mary Hill, Donald Grant, Marilynn Matteson, Wallace Bell, Tora Wivesoll 'Y Marjorie Walk- er, Ramona Paulson, Glen Oster- lnerg, Beverly Krisan, Gerald Chris- tensen, Harold Sorenson, Mari- anne Nelson, Ronald Nelson, Va- lorie Johnson, Mary Evans. Page Thirty-two First row, left to riglvtz Marie Larson, Charlotte Read, Jean Eyler, Rhoda Zalcariasen, Jacqueline Grendahl, Priscilla Coulter, Do- lores Wahoski, Carol Sorenson 'K James Cushner, Christina Sellce, Elizabeth Bunting, Marcella Al- dous, Loretta Lindstrom, Beverly Murphy, Patricia Monitor, James Petersen 4 Robert Nelson, Ruth Fortmeyer. A u d r e y Greenberg, Donald Ausemus, Richard Hinz- man, Robert Eyre, Therese Theis, Lucille Hansen, George Semple. FRESHMEN xox First row, left to right: Betty Carchasky, Vernetta Tchida, Bar- bara MacEndree, Constance Kel- lermann, Martha Pappas, Gerald- ine Kastner, Patricia Mende 'K Ro- bert Hall, Mary Iverson, June Gunard, LeRoy Comstock, Thom- as Zwiener, Louise Weigt, Jean Ansley, Charles Hall 'K Darrell Douglas, Roberta Day, Lorraine Lustig, Robert Gordenier, Norman Rynard, Dorothy Eichman, Jo- sephine Renken, Gordon Kimble. First row, left to right: Barbara Grove, Grace Ellsworth, Janis Thieme, Corinne Pipkorn, Richard Kensler, Beverly Podd, Marilyn Mansergh, Carol Nelson 41 Ruth Haglund, Lloyd Ronning, David Thayer, Myla Medchill, Shirley Bjorndahl, Robert Hays, Robert Christensen, Jean Hoska Y Ron- ald Brunett, Rita Dressler, Joyce Wangensteen, Donald Fleissner, Richard Larson, Edward Leifer- man, Barbara Hoffman, Mary l Alice Ludwig, Joseph Thibault. First row, left to right: Jacqueline Burwell, Norman Miller, Dorothy Korba, Kyle Peterson, David Dale, Betty Swan, Harold Helgeson, Phyliss Dustin 'K Earl Nelson, Patricia Taillefer, Delbert Peterson, Patricia Zinlcen, Donna Bluebaugh, Patricia MacDonald, David Maturen, Katherine Horeish, Richard Anderson 'K James Harmon, Evelyn Stuber, Mary Terese Higgins, Duane Thompson, Harold Basquin, David Rutford, Eugene Frost, Mary Lou Seidenlcranz, Mary Sue Krebs, Daniel Neale. v . Page Thirty-three ..l..-. -1 'uma ,sw , - . ,,. . Y First row, leffgo right: Marvin Lundgren, D w i g h t Rosenberg, John Fenderson, Keith Davis, Ro- bert Bouldin Y William Zettel, Joan Bufton, Elaine Reilly, Shir- ley Lothe, Marily arlson, Mar- ian Mickelson, Whitehead 41 Patricia Denny, Mary Allison, Mary Louise Markley, Robert Av- erbeck, Floyd Williamson, Audrey Stephenson, Caryl Anderson, Hel- en Finger 'Y Louise Austin, Mil- dred Dorn, Beverly Bailey, D, 'd Eide, Donald Anderson, y Orth, Gordon Lindgren, Joyce Sherman, Phyllis Boyum, Dorothy Miller. Page Thirty-four t 66 nw C FRESHMEN B O fl 'fb 1 1 , an 5 L-17' First row, left to right: Donald Hart, Charles Michaelson, Grant- land Warheld, William Lee, Charles Weigt, John Martin, Herbert Winkel Y Patricia Clough, Joyce Tyson, Ruth Bear, Betty Walker, Peggy I-Iurlburt, Alice Krause, Betty Lou Gardner, jean- nine Ball, Barbara Bjornstad, Gen- evieve Kulenkamp 'X John Matur- en, John Otto, Marilyn Janneck, Jean Cegelske, Donna Lukes, Cyn- thia Kane, Sonja Strom, Gerald- ine Schwarten, Denis Dudrey, Richard Olson 4 Melvin Lucken, Charles Morrison, Vernon Judisch, Arlene Gardner, Carol Hying, Marlene Stephens, Joanne Peter- son, Suzanne Preus, Niel Atkin- son, Leonard Blomberg, Richard Herschler. First row, left to right: Victor Parrhysius, Denis Bakke, Eugene Comstock, Leslie Willmus, Eugene Tobias, Robert Schmugge Y Don- na Malecha, Sally Taillefer, Sallie Brace, Donald Gray, Arthur Kist- ler, Richard Kohnen, Shirley Swen- sen, Norma Dahle, Nancy Baker 'V Audrey Thom, Ralph De Young, Lorraine Picha, Audrey Grove, Robert Joseph, Shirley Crown, Bernice Schnaiclt, Evan Currence, Joan Piper Y Charles Grose, Arthur Johnson, Wilma Dorn, Anna Marie Burgess, Ward Jensen, Clarence Schafiner, Joan Manson, Sharon Schwandt, Her- bert Lynch, Robert Christensen. First row, left to right: Nelson, J a m e s Pfutzenreuter, Thomas Fox, R o la e r t Billstein, Thomas McLaughlin, Roger Per-f kins, George Moncrief Y Virginia Johnson, Janet Williams, Frances Casper, Nancie Bawden, Yvonne Vogel, Betty Matthews, Irene Voita, Joann LaRoche, Laura Des- chane 'V Roger Ettel, Gordon Tin- lcer, Terrence Wagener, Joyce Christensen, Sylvia Kenaston, De- lores Rosenquist, Lauree Phillips, Gerald Pickering, Robert Stevelcen, Richard Swanson 'lf Ronald Ha- drits, Donald Zentic, David Lee, Dorothy Olson, Elaine Jensen, William Earley. Phyllis Gackstet- ter, Delores I-Iilclrum, Birch Lee, Wilhert Pothen, Donald Ander- son. First row, left to right: Richard Zandlo, Richard Flaherty, Kenneth Tesch, Wayne Gray, Paul Ander- son, Rohert Samtnle 'V Robert Dahl- hy, George Hohrough, Donna Pe- derson, Agnes Corbey, Jean Score, Betty Swvryd, Rita Koch. Audrey Olson, Kenneth Larson 'K Gerald Gillett, Beverly Miller, Barbara Christensen. Joyce' Bufton, Geor- gia Cook, Martha Dysterheft, Ger- eldine Pearson, John Kovacs 41 Thomas Christiansen, Phyllis Johnson, Arthur Koch. Robert Ol- son, Ruth I-lamt, Charles Hinz- man, Eileen Gavin, Wayne Peter- son, Paul Mielke, Marilyn Zim- mer, Richard Sturm. n Q ' P all I FRESHMEN First row, left to right: Richard Fossing, Donald Plolmstrom, How- ard Venners, Richard Eddy, Rich. ard Lantz, Howard Brian 'V Jan- et Nelson, Delores Harris, Joan Morgen, Bruce Anderson, Elsie Simon, Rolf Wiyesoll, Joy Ann Peterson, Barbara Geddes, Betty Jean Tutt 'K Lois Larson, Roger Wood, Elayne Gullick, Marilyn Welter, Richard Brown, Virginia Hansen, Dorothy Massie, Owen Eckhlom, Barbara Rice Y Sally Lu Dolby, Ross Dustin, Elaine Per- ron, Vernon Peterson, John David- son, David Duncan, Thomas Bailey, Earlene Petrie, Lynn Davis, Ardell Hecht, Page Thirty-tive First row, left to right: William Geilfuss, Laura Brown, Robert Schrader, Dana Hooper, Carleton Brookins, Carolyn Acton, Robert Sewall, Lawrence Kolb il Jerome Olson, Sally Morris, Ann Krantz, Patrick Flaherty, Donald McGrath, Russell Prickett, Joan Roehrich, Marjorie de Neui, Andrew Mar- tinson 'Y Rowland MacKay, Kay Johnson, Jean Larson, Sara Lily- gren, Ronald Nelson, Donald Dose, Dorothy Rosacker, Marguer- ite Nelson, Patricia Brocken, Aug- ust Haugan. Yip First row, left to right: Robert Hahnen, Robert Granovsky, Kath- ryn Berge, Patricia Podd, Carleton Olson, Harold Forsberg 'K Bar- bara Crowe, Ellen Youreman, Chloe Weiler, Richard Thomas, Jane Selby, Mary Lou Macziew- ski, Colleen Kroona 'Y Robert Rut- ford, Patricia Shannon, Marcia Williams, Roger Larson, Mack Burris, Edith Koeneke, Joanne Mc- Dowell, Joseph Kvasse. Page Thirty-six GRADES 8 AND 7 First row, left to right: William Kroona, Miles Anderson, Doug- las Hanenburg, Gordon Bassett, Roy Milton, Richard Reichow, Philip Aus, Robert Manke, Ger- ald Wall 'V Donald Tesch, James Preus, Donald Miller, Joan Oak- ins, Charlotte Martinson, Robert Stickney, Carolyn Andrews, Mari- lyn Loucks, Marjorie Michaelson, Robert McDonald, John Romness Y Wavne Rooke, Estelle Lee, Bar- bara Aamodt, Shirley Paist, Gol- die DeMenge, Mary Ann Eddles- ton, Joan Engelen, Janet Tripp, Marjorie Wacklin, Larraine Le- Mon, Bruce Schroeder if Fredrick Swensen, Eugene Aldous, Joan Woods, Elizabeth Bowman, Gail Holzinger, Peter Rupp, David Johnson, Esther Burgess, Patsy Lee, Mary Lou Wollum, Robert Bjorndalh, Robert Picha. 0 70 ZQGZ 741 .mffwpz W lei im 7405 Wg!! Gm PM '1f'MA"f 5,A,w-M4 Afvfle my 1 x ' ' xl l, 1 If V . 1 V" ' X N fl! YQ' A 'D lvl ,- QW UM, cf W 7 ' N MU" fy of fl A5 .9 - Here School And Community 7 Row one, left to right: Jeanne Chard, William Beard, treasurer, Patricia Dyer, Ann Curley, president, Susan Methven, secretary, Donn Christensen, vice president, Louise Weigt i' Robert Bulger, Dagmar Wagner, Gerald Peterson, Glen Steinlce, Alice Egan, Allan Arna- , son, Tom Zwiener. XX x - ' .1 N E Wx New G f Xtifllljx i 'Ni ' A Q S - U X u xii X095 J f , 5 Tubefcu n ' ht Mis. c. H695 W Page Thirty-eight One of the Student Council's big projects of the year is selling Christmas seals, a campaign con- ducted to raise funds for the fight against tuberculosis. Ann Curley and William Beard, seat- ed, are selling seals to Tom Zwiener and Judith Stopf, Meet In Common Interests One organization that includes all of the citi- zens of this, Our School, is the Student Council. The Senior High executive board comprises six seniors of whom four are officers, four juniors and four sophomores. Representatives from home rooms and alternates make up the stu- dent participation group. Work of the Student Council is varied and important. During this year the organization handled all school drives. These included the Forget-me-not sales for the Disabled Veter- ans. Included in this year's collection campaign was a fee of twenty-five cents from each student to help pay for sponsoring assemblies. Another active project is that of the second- hand book store handled by the Student Coun- cil executive board. A Supply Store, also spon- sored by the Council helps students to get needed supplies quickly. Special committees from the board are chos- en to carry on various types of work. These They Keep The Dates Straight Making a schedule of the schoolis activities is the task of these three Student Council hoard mem-hers, left to right: Bill Beard, Dagmar Wagner, and Alice Egan. By making this calendar each semester, the possibility of having too many school activities at the same time is avoided. include the point system for checking on student activities, handling distribution of posters for bulletin boards, and planning assemblies. Temporary committees assist in seating and charting the lunch room, and in decorating the school's Christmas tree. A calendar of ac- tivities is planned for each semester. The Student Council is continually operating for the benefit of the school. This year's oflicers were Ann Curley president, .Donn Christensen, vice presidentg Sue Methven, secre- tary, Bill Beard, treasurer, Mrs. Ruth Eddy is the Council's adviser. The one social event of the school year is the banquet held each spring for the executive board. At this meeting newly elected board members are guests and oiiicers for the following year are elected. On May 3 and 4 representatives from Murray attended the Twelfth Annual Convention of the Northwest Federation of Student Councils at Prairie du Chien, Wisconsin. Delegates from Murray were Ann Curley, Donn Christensen, Sue Methven, Bill Beard, and Mrs. Eddy. Because of the war, this was the first convention in three years, A series of round-table discussions on general topics pertaining to Student Councils were held. Officers were elected at a business meeting. A special meeting was held for Student Council advisers. A tour of historic Prairie du Chien, the second oldest city in Wisconsin, included many old tombs, homes, and forts. Completing the week-end, a banquet and a dance provided relaxation and entertainment. Page Thirty-nine We Wear A 1i'me-Honored S mlaol Seated, left to right: Dora Jean Pfutzenreuter, Phyl- lis Johnson, Lois Houska, Elizabeth Struble, Betty Jane Gammel, Alice Milton. Standing: Verna Budde, Herbert Putnam, Jean Swenson, Irene John- son, Dorothy Hayden. Initiwtey, left to right: Donna Pearson, Lorraine Mumby, Zona Kimble, Stephen Archer, Geraldine Marlcley, Polly Cleland, Lorraine Addington, Mary Lou Montonna, Joanne Mickelson, William Hilge- dick. Arrange Initiation In February, eleven new members were initiated into Quill and Scroll. Verna Budde, president, looks over the candles as Dorothy Hayden and Dora Jean Pfut- zenreuter arrange flowers for the event which was presented before the Library Club. Page Forty Through its diverse activities the Stephen Vincent Benet Chapter of the Quill and Scroll has again this year proved itself to be a happy medium between an Honor so- ciety and a service organization. Two initiations were held, one in Janu- ary and the other in late spring. The former was presented before the Library Club. Members were chosen on the basis of their literary, art, or business achievements on the school publications. Keeping straight the alumni files was per- haps the most time-consuming task of the club, and members also redecorated the jour- nalism office. A new event was the Harvest Moon Dance, given November ninth in the gym. Sponsorship of a creative writing con- test for junior and senior high school stu- dents and completion of the Service Honor Roll helped fill out the year's activties. Yet to come is the joint Quill and Scroll-Library Club auction which will be held June sev- enth. The Girls Take Over Such teen age problems as what to wear and whom to date are aired at monthly meetings of the Girls' League, an association of all Murray girls from the ninth to the twelfth grades. Varied and interesting programs, as well as some traditional and some unusual extra activities, formed another memorable year in its history, Style shows were the feature of two meetings. Our own girls modeled at both, at the first wearing selections from their personal wardrobes. The second was sponsored by Field-Schlick, Inc. Featured at another program was a forum on problems confronting the average high school girl. A board consisting of a freshman, a sophomore, a junior, and a senior girl discussed, among other things, going steady and accepting dates at the last minute. In February, Girls, League became eight years old. The occasion was celebrated with birthday cake, following a tradition started on the first anniversary. Members of the expres- sion classes presented a play entitled, uBilly's First Date". Wide-awake faces in contrast to the usual just arisen looks were evident about the halls the morning of October eleventh. On that date G. L. sponsored a sunrise dance, and many a student Lindy-ed on the gym floor prior to 8:39 A.M. Doughnuts and milk were served for breakfast. Another money-making project was a caramel apple sale. Audrey Snyder, vice president, was in charge of both events. The annual College Club tea for senior girls and a party for the same group and their mothers rounded out the year. Miss Catherine Daly is adviser of this important organization. Happy Birthday! As an annual event the Girls' League holds a birthday party meeting at which each member of the organization receives a piece of the birthday cake. This year the league cele- brated its eighth year as an organized group. The smiling countenances of the league officers prove that such an event is a pleasure. Pictured left to right are: Mary Persons, treasurer, Audrey Snyder, vice-president, Betty Jane Gammel, president, Jean Lewis, secretary, Marilyn Curley, program chair- man, Miss Catherine Daly, adviser. Page Forty-one Page Forty-two "Wlzere Mus1'c Dwellsv 4 First row, left to right: Geraine Stopf, Lois Rosenquist, Lois Salmon, Verna Budde, Dora Jean Pfutzenreuter, Marilyn Curley, Carol Jensen, Irene Johnson, Donna Best 'A' Gertrude Wiclcman, Delphine Wiclcman, Lorraine Addington, Ardys Vick, Polly Cleland, Carole Farney, Jean Kaer, Lorraine Zechmann f Cleon Frey, Mary Lou Montonna, Albert Davey, Harry Iverson, Herbert Moon, Janet Olson, Robert Bulger, Howard Carlson, William Murray, Alice Milton 'A' Suzanne Brey, John Lee, Richard Larson, David Bear, Robert W'illiams, David Wilcox, Roger Steveken, Gordon Neale, Jo Ann Anderson, Marilyn Gavin. First row, left to right: Betty Jean Jensen, Louise Weigt, Astrid Haugan, Jean Frenning, Joyce Woodbury, Joyce Ronning, Patricia Dyer, Patricia Greenwood, Jeanne Chard, Valerie Jennings, Mavis Christensen f Doris Danielson, Louise Desombre, Beverly Thompson, Eleanor Osterman, Jean Smith, Sandra Granovsky, Donna Daniels, Marilyn Pilgren, Enid Larson, Elizabeth Struble, Audrey Scott 'A' Rene Johnson, Jean Weber, Mary Dyer, Ken- neth Corsaw, John Rutford, Robert Wellsley, William Bulger, Eugene Comstock, Eugene Sargent, Audrey Huwe, Geraldine Markley, Florence White i Karma Thompson, Betty Jane Gammel, Donald Ausemus, Richard Olson, Donald Hines, Herbert Putnam, Donn Christensen, Charles Fiero, Stephen Archer, Leroy Gardner, Robert Cook, Shirley Zarth, Helen Jansen. Lzktening Is An Art Bob Bulger as Rene, a village youth, serenades Romance plays an important part in "The Mar- Lois Salmon who plays the part of Nannette, his riage of Nannetten. Here Bill Bulger makes love sweetheart, in a scene from the choir's operetta. to Geraine Stopf while Roger Steveken is under the spell of Carole Farney, who sees love and romance in his future. I-Iarmonious, energetic, talented-this is the Murray High School Choir. During the eight years of its existence, it has become one of the school organizations of which Murray is most proud. Now nearing the completion of its first year with Mrs. Ruth Wannamaker as its new director, the choir has again had a full season. The seventy-five choristers were first heard at a Memorial Assembly October eighth, when they presented a group of sacred songs in honor of former Murrayites who lost their lives in World War II. Cooperating in this program were four members of the expression classes who gave a reading entitled "Taps Is Not Enough." Christmas was, as usual, a busy season. December twelfth the choir sang carols for the Minnesota Garden and Flower Society in the Emporium Community Room. The following Sunday after- noon, December seventeeth, members joined with three thousand other choristers from various school and church musical groups in participation in the annual Municipal Christmas Choral Pageant in the St. Paul Auditorium. On December nineteenth, the choir again collaborated with the expression department to give the yearly Yuletide program for students and parents. Betty Jane Gammel and Lois Salmon were soloists in the latter, and many others participated in small singing groups. Songs from different nations were broadcast January twenty-ninth on 'QSalute to the Schools", a program sponsored by Schuneman's Inc. and given weekly by high school students. The highlight of the year was the choir7s presentation of The Marriage of Nannette a romance- ridden, comic operetta. Through many quarrels and flirtations came several sets of principles, but in the end love found a way, and everyone but the self-centered duke was happy. Lois Salmon and Geraine Stopf took the title role of Nannette, while Bob Williams and Bob Cook alternated as the duke. Carole Farney and Betty Jane Gammel played the part of Yvonne, a countess masquer- ading as a gypsy girl. Three performances were given. Another event of the spring in which the choir participated was the Victory Music Rally again in the downdown auditorium. Graduation activities are now taking the limelight. The choir appeared on the program of the P.T.A.,s Senior Night recently. Commencement exercises June fifteenth in the Auditorium theater section will be the scene of its final performance of the year. Page Forty three All Out :For Sports Row one, left to right: William Bulger, Robert Wellsley, Robert Johnson, James Larson, William Beard, Donald Cromer, Robert Bulger, Richard Dustin 'A' George Adams, Henry Roehl, Thomas Zwiener, Lawrence Fuller, John Lee, Ronald Cunningham, Ernest Figg, Robert Peters, Ronald Nelson, John Raymond, Gordon Neale i' Lowell Munson, Joseph Horvath, Roger Steveken, Lee Slind, William Zwiener, Leonard Olson, David Bear, Karl Koeneke, Stephen Archer, Dennis Lobben, John Fowler 'K' Dick Amlee, Ralph deYoung, Herbert Putnam, Calvin Heuer, Donald Hanson, Henry Jensen, Robert Williams, Richard Alquist, Milton Lindgren, Donn Christensen, James Kelley, William Molin, Richard Holmsten, Leonard Nordman. The M Club has carried out a better program than ever this year. Besides contributing a sun lamp to the athletic department, they have conducted a large variety of social activities. Main events of the year were the annual G.A.A.-M Club banquet and sports dance, and the MM" Club Revue. Oflicers are John Lee, president, Ronald Cunningham, vice president, and Ernest Figg, secre- tary-treasurer. Seated, left to right: Enid Larson, Dona Medchill, vice president, Mary Dyer, president, Alice Krantz, sec- retary-treasurer, Joan Hayden. Standing: Beverly Johnson, Jean'Gillett, Suzanne Brey, Nancy Rost, Jeanne Munson, Rosemary Vanouse, Dagmar Wagner, Rita Dressler, LaVerne Otto. Participation in basketball, swimming, and bowling, as well as numerous other sports, spells fun for many enthusiastic Girls' Athletic Association members. Each Monday and Wednesday they meet to try their skills at shooting free throws and knocking home runs. Breaking the routine, G.A.A. joined with the M Club to sponsor Homecoming, the Spring Sports Dance, and a combined banquet, Page Forty-four 5 N . . 4 '-Q,nr..i,i: K- ' L - Man The Presses- P efe We Come Left to right: Mary Lou Montonna, Beth Struble, Left to right: Betty Jane Gammel, Dora Jean Pfut- Joanne Ball, Lorraine Mumby, Donna Pearson, zenreuter, co-editors Irene Johnson and Dorothy Verna Budde. Hayden, Stephen Archer, Dorothea Carstens. Gathering news, keeping track of page plans, and meeting deadlines are but a few of the many duties of the Murcurie staff, as they work to produce a school paper every three weeks. Fifth period for them is always busy and often hectic, but frequently lighter moments make the work thoroughly enjoyable. Special features of make-up and writing were included in the Homecoming, Christmas, and March creative writing issues. In addition to the regular papers, an April Fool's Day addition was edited by the journalism class. The absence of Miss Margaret Glenn, editorial adviser, in September and October was a challenge to the staff, but the members under the leadership of Dorothy Hayden and Irene John- son, co-editors, managed to carry through their work efficiently and thoroughly. Business adviser is Miss Elsea Peterson. Seated, left to right: Betty Jane Welke, Jean Smith, William Hilgedick, business manager, Zona Kimble, Dor- othea Carstens. Standing: Phyllis Johnson, Vernon Hanson, Betty Tutt, Lorraine Addington, Lois I-louska Sandra Granovsky, Nancy Rost. Page Forty live Books Put Us Seated: Roger Adams, Alice Krantz, Betty Jean Jensen, Herbert Putnam, corresponding secretary, Polly Clel- land, recording secretary, Ann Curley, vice presidentg William Bulger, vice president, Bonita Baer, Alice Milton, Suzanne Brey, Donald Ausemus. Standing: Joan Janneck, Donn Christensen, Dagmar Wagner, Stephen Arch- er, Tora Wivesoll, Jean Lewis, Beverly Gulden, Chuck Arnason, Jean Ansley, Janet Lehman, Carl Johnson, Helen' Jansen, Richard de Neui, Donna Daniels, Mary Dyer, David Wilcox, Joan Hayden, Barbara Remington, Marilyn Gavin. If one is out to discover the well-known "bee-hive activity", let him pass the Murray library at any hour on any day. Here sixty club members, trained 1 QQ . . . . I I V to maintain the best of library service for the faculty and students, work -J ,J each day checking files, Ending information for others, taking turns at the l charging desk, helping to catalogue, and to keep the library a pleasant place 4,--N for people to enjoy leisure reading or to do reference work. Toward this goal of service to the school, Miss Marion Gratz, librarian, advises the activities of the Library Club, Murray's oldest organization. This year was no exception to the rule that business and pleasure may be combined to make a harmonious atmosphere. Early last fall the club initiated new members and enjoyed a pleasant social evening. Then came plans for one of the important events of the year-Book Week, "The World of Books" made an excellent theme for the assembly and the exhibit. A tea held for all members and their parents, and faculty completed the busy week. Every member contributed to make Book Week for 1945 one of the best in the history of the club. As a special service to the entire student body the club holds the annual Murray Button Sale. The Buttons are ready for sale for football games. In the spring the P.T.A. sponsors its annual Carnival in which the Library Club participates. This year the members painted Hower pots and made pot holders to be sold in L. C. booths. Another and important club activity was managing the band concert. The club handled all ticket sales and programs. The Library Club and the Band, working together, succeeded in giving a top concert. As an extra service this year, the Library Club collected used clothingfrom its members and sent the donations to a school for handicapped children in the Netherlands. 1 The six boxes were received by the director of the deaf and dumb school with grateful appreciation, and each person who gave clothing received as a thank you letter from the children at the institution a card, letter, or illustrative material telling about their life at the school. Page Forty-six In A W0rk1'ng M ood Seated: James Anderson, Geraldine Markley, Patricia Dyer, Wallace Hughes, sergeant-at-arms, Mary Lou Mon- tonna, program chairmang Jeanne Chard, president, Robert Williams, treasurerg Astrid Haugan, John Raymond, Margaret Wood, John Rutford. Standing: Allan Arnason, Betty Boss, Allan King, David Bear, Alice Egan, Charles Dicken, Robert Bulger, Mary Curley, Enid Larson, Miroslav Swyryd, Gerry Busse, Gene Gray, Robert Nixon, Donna Best, Rodney Bachellor, William Beard, Nancy Eyler, William Hilgedick, Gordon Kimble, Herbert Moon. The addition of many of the new books in the library during the past year was made possible by the class of 1945. When they graduated, the members of the class left the Library Club one hun- dred dollars to use for books that otherwise could not be purchased. These were books which spe- cialized in different fields. Before the books were put on the shelves for the students to read, an original book plate, showing that it was given to the school by the class of 1945, was placed in each book. Add to the above the numerous, daily duties and one understands why L. C. members are as busy as bees. This is the organization's twentieth year. Earbl Rzkers - L. C Staff Workers "It's fun to work in the Lib- rary, especially since the new charging desk was purchased," say these staii workers. Early risers, they take care of the be- fore-school rush. Left to right are Mary Dyer, Wallace Hughes, Bill Bulger, Alex Caldwell, and I-Ierb Putnam. Page Forty-seven Sfflifffbl Instrumental Row one, left to right: David Youngren, Jacqueline Grenclahl, Esther Burgess, Jean Ansley, Jean Eyler, James Preus, John Rutford, Harland Roeplce 'A' Mary Iverson, Grace Ellsworth, Howard Venners, Sylvie Kenaston, Denis Balclce, June Gunnard, Marjorie Moore, Roger Wood, Keith Davis, Barbara Chrisrenson, Helen Finger, Earlene Petrie, Niel Atkonson, Roger Adams if Anna Marie Burgess, Nancy Baker, Joan Oakins, Marjorie Wacklin, Richard Thomas, David Eide, Bruce Schroeder, Paul Mielke, David Lee, Donald Ausemus, Quintus Wilson, David Wilcox, Betty Wallcer, Genevieve Kulenlcamp, Donald McGrath, Darrell Douglas, Wayne Rolph, Douglas Fenderson, Jerry Moberg, Richard Olson i' Louise Weigt, Beverly Gulden, Daniel Neale, Jerry Gillett, Geraldine Pearson, Donald Wilson, Audrey Stephenson, Beth Struble, Roy Milton, John Davidson, Wallace Hughes, Robert Sorteberg, Robert Eyre, James Wilcox, Carleton Broolcins, Vernon Judisch, John Fenderson, Charles Weigt, Bing Carlson, Marguerite Nelson, Harold Forsberg, Robert Stickney, Russell Prickett, Roger Larson, Clarence Schaffner, Ward Jensen, Eugene Sargent i' Don- ald Dose, Betty Boss, Andrew Martinson, Patricia Shannon, Robert Joseph, Dean Reichow, Kent Pederson. Directed by Miss Audrey Kenevan, the 1945-46 concert band has been the largest in the history of our school. The band is composed of sixty pieces and has played on several occasions for school assemblies and P.T.A. meetings. The second annual concert was held on May ninth and tenth and included band numbers, ensemble music, vocal and instrumental solos. The Annual Band award was presented to the outstanding senior member of the band at the evening perform- ance on May tenth. Uniforms of blue and gold were ordered in the summer of 1945. Their arrival has been de- layed by the shortage of materials. The purchase of uniforms is another step of the band toward becoming one of the top bands in the city. The Sax Quartette-Elizabeth Struble, Louise Weigt, Beverly Gulden, and Audrey Stephen- son-as well as the regular band has played for P.T.A. meetings at neighboring schools as'Well as at Murray. The impromptu pep bands, seen at most of our pep assemblies, are familiar to most of the students and contribute to the school spirit on these occasions. Miss Kenevan also has charge of the Junior Band composed of forty pieces from the seventh, eighth, and ninth grades. They played for a Junior High School assembly on February seventh and gave a concert for the Murray P.T.A. on April second. They will play a concert late in the school year at one of our neighboring schools. Page Forty-eight L.. A Red Cross Aims T 0 Serve Cards, soap, and other useful articles were part of Februaryis Red Cross plans. The com- mittee who assisted included Roger Adams, Jim Larson, and Richard Reimers. One of the main objectives of the Red Cross is to help others. The Murray Red Cross is no different and has been striving this year to reach new heights. Typical are the drive for used playing cards and the collection of magazines to be used by war veterans. in hospitals and re- creation centers all over the country. Members have also gathered soap to be used by veterans in troop trains. StuHied play-things for children's hospitals are on the collection list, too. The big drive for funds came in March. An assembly presented by students started the drive. Ar the assembly a movie was shown and Mrs. Madge Kemp gave her annual speech. The movie was furnished by the downtown Red Cross Oflice. Guided by Mrs. Agnes Smith, the executive board composed of the four officers-Betty Jane Welke, president, Astrid Haugan, vice president, Phyllis Buchanan, secretary, and Harry Iver- son, treasurer-directs the group. The organization is made up of one representative from each home room. These students carry out the policies ofthe Red Cross. Here Are Willing Members Phyllis Buchanan, Betty Jane Welke, Astrid I-Iaugan, and Harry Iverson had a busy month in January collecting magazines for the Red Cross-iudging from their smiles, they must have had a successful enterprise. ,. , , K . ., ,, ,. . 'rl I J , I X' Q fazwf.-4. M ' . Tllhetlfilli 3' ,lie . .",,,,.-- 5 . , , .,,.,, Page Forty-nine Murray's Canteen Here is the place Where the social life of Murray is at its hest. Organized last summer by a group of interested students and parents, the Teen Can- teen has become one of the most pop- ular recreational places in the com- munity. During the summer months the Can- teen Was in full swing every Friday night, but sports and other interests limited the activities of the Canteen durirp the Winter season, Students re- questal sf--f this popular addition to recreatio' ' leeds he continued. Instrumental in starting the Can- teen were Joanne Mickelson, Betty Jane Gammel, Mary Dyer, Roger Stevelcen, Jerry Peterson, Bob Wells- ley, Clarene Perkins, Ron Cunning- ham, Sue Methven, and Bill Bulger. Page Fifty The Coke Bar is a favorite place to exchange quips and the latest local chat- ter. Let's quote from Cedric Adams- "The Pause that Refreshesv-Here are Bob joseph, Mary Lee Allison, Dora fean Pfutzenreuter, Dorothy johnson, 4 jack Raymond, and Don Neale. Is Successful Venture 'TU See You In My Dreams" W1 Typical of the Teen Canteen crowd is this candid shot of young people dancing to one of the popular f1,t7165. 74 790m fi - 1 , fl Th-1 Page Football Squad Has Varied Season Row one: Glenn Steinke, Bob Wellsley, Henry Roehl, Frank Larson, Red Nelson, john Raymond. Row two: Roger Steveken, john Lee, Ron Cunningham, Gordon Lindgren, Gordon Neale, Larry Fuller, Tom Zwiener, Bob Peters. Row three: james Tanner, Bill Zwiener, Ernie Figg, Bob Williams, Coach Hubert Kuefler, Assistant Coach George Rose, Donn Christensen, Dick Amlee, Dennis Lobben, ,lim Larson. Row four: Bill Brightman, Dick Holmsten, Milf Lindgren, Hank Jensen, Dick Alquist, Norm Rynard, Karl Koeneke, Calvin Heuer, joe Horrath. Row one: Bob Brace, Owen Eckbloorn, ,lim Barnes, Dick Kensler, Wally Bell, Leslie Willmus, Don Holm- strom. Row two: Gordon McKay, Chuck Hinzman, Chuck Nejedly, Herb Lynch, Art Johnson, Ralph de Young, Warren jensen, Dick Brown. Row three: Don Zentric, Bob Joseph, Bob Christensen, Donn Christensen, Coach George Bergup, Bob Williams, Bob Nelson, Paul Testor, joe Thilbault. Row four: Sid Orth, LeRoy Comstock, Herb Moon, Bob Hall, Bob Gordenier, Frank Snidarich, ferry Gillett, Bill Lewis, Dwight Rosenburg. Fifty-two Casualties Mar Gridiron Progress M Hitting ferry Schaher, Harding halflvack, are Rog Steifeken and Milt Lindgren. Moving in for the tackle are Dick Amlee and Frank Larson. The Pilots lost this game to Harding, played on Octoher 23, 27-6. Casualties marred the progress of the Murray football squad in the y fall of 1945. Sixteen injuries were suffered by the Pilots in the first two weeks of the season. In their first conference game of the year the Murray eleven were pushed out of the race for the conference championship by Marshall who dropped the Pilots 6-0. The Murray eleven trimmed Mechanic Arts 14-7, in their third challenge. Dick Alquist scored twice on passes riiled to him by john Lee. Ronnie Cunningham's dash into the end zone tied the game with Humboldt 6-6. Johnson Governors edged out Murray 13-6, as Cunningham again did sole scoring for the Pilots. Monroe's l'Green Wave,' rolled over the Gold and Blue 13-0, in Murray's sixth annual homecoming game. Roger Steveken scored the only touchdown against Harding, the city conference leaders, who whitewashed Murray 27-6. Giving the Pilots their fifth conference defeat were the Redmen of Wilson who tipped Murray 6-0. Key men including Denny Lobben, Ernie Figg, Dick Holmsten and Dick Amlee did excellent line work. Milt Lindgren and Karl Koeneke sparkled team coordination, but not without help of Norm Rynard, Bob Wellsley and Frank Larson. lf I s5 g s f W i Above is Roger Steveken, Pilot half- hack, who served as a chief threat to the opponents. Lined up for the next play are Milt Lind- gren, Dick Holmsten, Dick Amlee, Frank Larson, Larry Fuller, Denny Lolvhen, and Dick Alquist. In the hackjield are Norm Rynard, Karl Koeneke, john Lee, calling signals, and Roger Steveken. This Murray eleven represents the nucleus of the 1945 Pilot machine. Page Fifty-three 's t , ,f V .4. HQ, A, , s 1 'fax' ff Bucketeers Yield Murray was handed a bad season for 1945-46, The Pilots fell short of their op- ponents' game scoring, but never allowed themselves to be trounced. Often times they showed skill and ability to whip the best team in the city. Never were the bucketeers beaten by more than twelve points. In fact, the total score of the season ran 280 points for the opposition and 270 for the Pilots, a difference of ten points for the Pilots who lost six and won three. High scorers on the Murray squad were Dick Alquist and Roger Steveken who to-, raled 73 points and 63 points respectively.l Dick Alquist, who paced the Pilots on the p offense, also proved to be a key man to the n Murray defense. Roger Steveken, who played forward and occasionally guard, was an Front row, left to right: Roger Stevelaen, Ronald Cunningham, john Lee, Ronald Nelson, Ralph de Young, Karl Koenelee. Back row, left to right: Coach George Rose, Norman Rynard, Milton Lindgren, Rohert Williams, manager, Richard Alquist, Donn Christensen, jo- seph Kvasse invaluable asset to the'Murray cagers and damaging to the opponents who tried to hold him scoreless. WWWWIW f The Record Stands Murray Z9 Murray 31 Murray 22 Murray 34 Murray 38 Murray 34 Murray 38 Murray 21 Murray 34 Won 3 Lost 6 Page Fifty-four Monroe Wilson Central Washington Humboldt Harding Johnson Marshall Mechanic Arts 15 38 28 38 21 24 41 29 46 and Tuck Dick Anderson of johnson and Ron Cunningham are caught at a critical moment. To Stiff Competition The cagers maintained a non-conference schedule throughout the basketball season. The Pilots routed Humboldt and St. Thomas in pre-season scrimmages. The bucketeers, rallying over Elk River and St. Cloud Tech., suffered losses from Washburn, Osceola, Man- kato, and Mahtomedi. The games provided valuable training for the less experienced cagers. Karl Koeneke, Ron Cunningham, and Roger Steveken placed themselves on the weekly All-City squads. Although Karl was not a continual high scorer, he proved an excellent ball-handler. Ron Cun- ningham played safety position for the Pilots and with the help of Rog Steveken, held firm against the fast break. Dick Alquist and Roger Steveken took berths on the second team of the final All-City squad. John Lee did top-notch playing for the team throughout the season. Red Nelson and Norm Ryn- ard spelled off the first string with good ball hand- ling. The new playoff system gave every team a chance at the top. In the sub-district playoffs, the Murray- ites dropped Humboldt 32-20. The defeat of the Pilots by Central 34-19, eliminated the cagers from the race and ended their season. It's A Tense Moment In Conference Race The Struggle Goes On The Pilots lost this scrap 28-22 to Central after a stiff battle. Karl Koeneke, Dick Newman, Mike Kampmeyer, and Dick Alquist keep eyes on the ball. Is the ball going in or out? Puzzled and ready for action are Dick Alquist, Ron Cunningham of Murray and Wilbur Rogers of Central. , X f .1 1 I5 f a , . I Page Fifty-five Pucksters Take Upward Trend flfneelingj Row one: Edmund johnson, Jim Larson, John Fowler, Herb Winkle, Don Freissner. frgtandingj Row two: .Dick Kensler, Glen Steinke, LeRoy Comstock, Tom Zwiener, Dick Holmsten, Len Olson, Bill Malin, Jack Pearson, Bob Wellsley, Dick Dustin, Bob johnson. Hockey began its third year at Murray with new rigor and determina- tion. With new suits and, for the first time, a rink of their own, the Pilots worked in earnest. Left to right: Tom Zwiener, Bob johnson, Bob Wellsley, Len Olson, Bill Molin, john Fowler. This hockey sextet played a greater share of the time in the battles fought on ice in the St. Paul Auditorium. Page Fifty-six The 1945-46 hockey team began the new year, 1946, on the losing side as Washington defeated Mur- ray 2-1 in the St. Paul Auditorium. Bob Johnson scored for the Pilots. The sextet next met the Mechanics boys who were dropped 3 to 0 by the pucksters. Scoring iwere Bob Wellsley, Dick Dustin, and Bill Molin. Bob Johnson scored the only goal made against Monro-e, who trimmed the Pilots 4-1. Preceding the Wilson defeat, Murray tied Marshall 2-2, Scores were made by Dick I-Iolmsten and Jack Pearson. Wilson tipped the Pilots 1-0. i In the last game, the hockey squad dropped Johnson, the district cham- pions, 2-1. Len Olson and Bill Mo- lin scored the goals. At goalie positions were John Fowler and Glenn Osterberg, who did excellent playing. Murray ended the season by putting five on Hon- orable Mention: Frank Larson, Bill Molin, Bob Johnson, Bob Wells- ley, and Glenn Osterberg. Skiers Are Tested In State Meet Murray's ski team was set to capture the city championship as it did the previous year, when a shortage of snow and cold weather can- celled all city meets. Rudy Thies and Bob Gordenier returned from the 1945 squad to form a new ski team. The ski six took a trip to Duluth, February 9, to enter the State Ski meet, The team, itself, did not place as a team but they did gain in- dividual recognition. Rudy Thies placed fifth in slalom and eleventh in ski jumping. With hopes of more snow for next year, all six of the squad will return to Murray to try for the championship which they held in 1945. wffff we kr 'S int. M-f:vs:m..,,, "Nm www 4 itai n 9 in f ' l ob Gordenier, veteran of last year, sleiis K My oyl b ll for I pre-contest warm-up. Row one: Bill Seebaclv, Bob Gordenier, Ll yd on ing. ROW two: James Casper, Rudy Tfvies, Paul Testor. f J p. gl .-.gg fn . 5, fi f Xi" ' so 1 r ig f 9 'X TEV? K A Page F iffy-seven Track-Golf Hover Near Title Row one: Boh Rutford, Boh Brown, john Raymond, Karl Koenelze, Bob Wellsley, Roger Steveken. Row two: Ron Cunningham, Floyd Kongsviclq, Donn Christensen, James 'Tanner, Milf Lindgren, Allen Paulson, Steve Archer, Bernard Hamburg, Row three: Coach George Rose, Dick Al- quist, Herh Putnam, jim Larson, Larry Moll, Lee Slind, Alan Uhl, james Resig, joe Horvath. Row one: Len Olson, Wally Bell, Earl Boyum, George Potham. Row two: Bill Brightman, Henry Roehl, David Bear, jack Ostherg. Coach George Rose's first year proved successful, for the cindermen of '45 broke two All-City records. The Pilot tracksters captured five hrsts, for second place in the City Meet last spring. Dick Alquist, winning first in the discus and shot put, heaved the shot put for an All-City record of 47 feet 11 inches. Bob Wellsley and Bob Brown took hrst place honors in the 200 yard low-hurdles and the mile run, res- pectively. The Murray shuttle relay team also set a new All-City record. The trackmen gained a second in the two mile relay and third in the medley and half mile relays. Ron Cunningham won second position in the 120 high hurdles and Bob Wellsley took fifth in the 100 yard dash. Dick-Alquist placed third in the shot put at the state track meet, taking sole honors for Murray. A strong Pilot track team is expected this spring as Murray lost only three men in the graduation of 1945. The Golf team opened its 1945 season with Marshall at Como Park Golf Course and won 17-1. Identical scores were tallied in the next two matches with Monroe and Washington. The Pilots lost 824-62 in both contests. The linkmen took their next meet by forfeit from Cretin. The worst defeat of the season was Wrought by Central, who crushed the golfers 14-1. Johnson, the city champs, defeated the Pilots 132-IZ. A fifth defeat was handed the linkmen, as Humboldt played the field to win 11-4. Page Fifty-eight Baseball-Tennis Have Average Season The Spring of 1945 did not tally a number of winnings for the baseball team, but these boys put forth a spirit not often equalled by a winning team. Even the standout pitching of Dan Bornlcamp, who also led the team in hitting, was not enough to gain victories, but the team managed many times to come within a few bare hits of winning a game. Bill Zwiener and Vern Rolland did an ecxeptional job in the field and had the breaks come their way, the story might be different. TENNIS . . . Forfeit decided the first meet for the 1946 tennis team. Absence of the Harding Maroons gave the Pilots a 5-0 victory. Coached by Louis Keller, the racquetmen drove in their second victory, trouncing Marshall 4-1. The first defeat of the season was given the Pilots by Johnson who dropped the netmen 4-1 on the Dunning Courts. An upset was turned on Humboldt, who were beaten by the Murray team 3-2. The final tennis meet was held on the Como Courts against Central. The Centralites defeated the Pilot racquetmen 4-1. lbw one: Bob Swanson, Don An- erson, Tom Hooper, jack Soren- n. Row two: Chuck Weigt, Vern ollanal, Dick Mallory, jack Pear- n, Bob johnson, Larry Fuller. Row ree: Denny Lobben, Bill Zwiener, an Bornkatrnp, Dick Tyson, Dick olmsten, Tom Peterson. fow one: Alan Ulvl, jack Michael- Jn. Row two: Louis Keller, Howard Villiams, Valdmar Peterson. Page Fifty-nine Swimmers Are Resolute In First Year Y TlJey're off! The dive start- ed the swimmers in a 50-yard dash at the Y.M.C.A. where mort of the meets were lveld. ,,,.-f For the first time in Murray's history a swimming team, organized by Mr, Hubert Kuefler, entered the city-wide conference race. The tanlcmen, under the leadership of Bill Bulger, captain, finished in seventh place with three wins and six losses. Murray dropped its first three meets to Monroe, Central, and Wilson before coming through with a decisive 34-18 victory over Washington. Important figures in the Washington win were George Adams, Herbert Putnam, Bill Bulger, and diver, Don Cromer. The swimmers continued to win by edging out a close victory over Harding. Johnson, St, Paul Champions, defeated the Pilots by a score of 56-17 in a contest which showed the Gov- ernors in their best performance. The Murray swimmers bounced back the next week to whip the Marshall Greyhounds in a hard fought contest 35-23. Murray ended the season with two defeats at the hands of Mechanic Arts and Humboldt. Bob Bulger, Steve Archer, Len Norman, Bill Beard, and Don Hanson supported the team with relay points and contributed greatly to the wins. Four of the boys will return next year to form a new tank team. Page Sixty-two Row one: George Adams, Steve Archer, Bob Bulger, Len Nordman, Don Cromer. Row two: Bill Bulger, Don Hanson, Bill Beard, Herb Putnam. Welcame fnffwlmfe - I Um JW of QM H. j .xg I As Time Goes By We live our school days enjoying the many friendships and pleasant times that help to make high school a time in our lives that will always be remembered. Our leisure hours are spent at dances, enjoy- ing out-door life, or just 'ia sittin' and a talkin' " over a coke at the corner drugstore. The Teen Canteen is the place to congregate on Friday evenings. Enraptured by the music of Harry james' trumpet, these boys lean dreamily over the juke box while their friends dance. There is a time in every man's life when he becomes a social outcast and is sent to the office to join the Royal Order of Benchwarmers. jack Lescault and Joe DuBay demonstrate what hap- pens to those unhappy culprits who must pay the consequences for their misdemeanors in the class- room. just a minute! These gentlemen may be waiting to see the principal about credits, trans- fers or other important matters, Be careful before you judge the social status of the person holding down the bench. Comes Homecoming and "ye old halls" are miraculously and completely converted to resemble giant bulletin boards with such slogans as "Grin with Gertief' Proudly displaying persuasive pos- ters are the five homecoming managers. Back row: Steve Archer, Chuck Arnason, Bob Williams. Front row: Bill Bulger, Donn Christensen, Page Sixty-four This World Is Ours Let the world spin on as we 'Qtalce in stridei' the business of the day. What a familiar scene is here as students, pouring out of classrooms, bustle down the stairways to the next class-and possibly steal a minute7s date with "him or her" in the hallway. Whee-e-e-el The North Wind doth blow and we shall have fun whizzing down the hill on our little hrother's sled .... and we hope that we are not going to hit a tree. RI just Washed my hair, and I can,t do a thing with ir!', Such laments were heard at Wright Studios when seniors had their graduation pictures taken, but this trio of girls, Jean Swenson, Irene Johnson, and Alice Milton needn't worry for they seem to have the situation well in hand. Page Sixty-five ji Um UWM, 0WZ ge S1XfY-SIX .fre Nm! Jaw We .fame ill What a life! Pass the mustarcl, Ma- bel, Our own Mortimer Snerd. My! I-low you have grown! Building up to an aw- ful let clown. Let's have the locomo- tive! Uh! You wild impetu- ous man-yo-ul Cold dogs. The more we get to- gether - Well, Mom, we made it. Ubangi style-1946. Marjorie Roy's sweep- ing campaign. Yes, Hollywoocl, we are coming! Alas-ka Bouncl Friendship-itjs wonder- full Robinson Crusoe, what's next? Cur quieter moments. Page Sixty seven V uf' lhllnll , X W . .33 2 99 ll KWJHI 35,4 A ll ' 'll . , . "' 1 N l ' U l AA Q 6.3-al i QED G3 ca . fwfr: 'vnm H L" . Cc, - Q f The Library Club's Christmas tree had gifts for ufriends across the sean. L. C. members sent boxes of clothing to under privileged children in the Netherlands. Faithful members of the stage crew are kept busy building balconies for lyric Sopranos, and scenes in double time. Here they are-such a group of lovely girls made it difficult for students to choose-but the final count gave Barbara Banning the coveted title of Homecom- ing Queen. Her ladies in Waiting are: Clarene Perkins, Jean Swenson, Joan Wilkes, and Ann Curley, Button, button, who wants a button? Eager Library Club members were ready to pin a Pilot button on pros- pective buyers during their annual sale which preceded the first football game. Eugene Sargent pins a button on Mary Lou Montonna while Donn Christensen, Nan- cy Eyler, and Bob Bulger wait their turn. All part of a day's work-and play were the riotous skits given to present Queen candidates. The assembly was a hilarious one for the audience, Here Chuck "Ra- jahv Arnason shows his determination to hold to his choice for queen-Clarene. The library was transformed into a Q'World of Booksl' during National Book Week. Here members Alice Krantz, Pat Dyer, Bill Hilgedick, Dagmar Wag- ner, Bob Bulger, and Donna Best look over new selec- tions. Expression students and the choir members always add to the Christmas season by presenting a program of beautiful tableaux depicting the story of the Nativi- ty and sacred music. Samples? No, the real thing is again on sale in the Murray cafeteria. Ice cream is more popular than ever as this line attests. fl 1 X x Ip, A x my E 1- jf .2 Q ff 1 an N 5 X, X114 - iv I- A 4 .I ' G 'gi I 'I A . R c ,M .. q Q K r Ai, N V,AV if. , i i , , Y"-' f' K X ' '. , 'I f- I r I : Rf X o fp, 6 Q C,..lv The line forms to the left might well be the motto of these boys who make up the ever popular, never dying ustag line" that is typical of any dance. From the ex ressions on their faces one P can see that they thoroughly enjoy watch- ing the couples "SW1ng1ng,' to the music of the latest dance hit. Puffs of cotton, a tree full of gay crepe paper bows, a white picket fence entwined with ivy, bring back fond memories of the 1945 Junior-Senior Prom, The colorful theme, and the hospitable hosts combined to make the night a memorable one. Here ,vi af QQ, t .N :Wifi 5,1-Q aw' , ,, ff , if ., . fy if Llc 1 ,f , 'fifyk are ae ,L wx r V55 nfs . U .f .3 .3 ..,, .,., K the leaders and some of the dancers take time out to pose for a picture. Standing left to right are: Clarence Per- kins, Hank Jensen, Beverly Weber, Dick Alquist, Carole Farney, Hal Searls, Mary Lewis, and John Fowler. 'fe il Eiga ,M gear 4 And now in this feature section we in- troduce our super feature of the season- the hockey coach, Mr. Hubert Kuefler, and two of the slick-haired team members, Bill Molin and Bob Wellsley. Comes the end of a busy day and away we go to be fortined by refreshments as well as to discuss weighty problems such as heavy dates. Working is a weary business. fDon't we look tired?j Left to right are: Shirley Bjorndahl, Roger Adams, jack Brocken, Ruth Tvedt, and Joe Kvasse. "A pretty girl is like a melody"-but these six pretty girls make their own melo- dies. Throughout the past year these girls have sung at many social gatherings both in and out of school, Standing: Joan Wilkes, Janet Olson, Dora Jean Pfutzenreuter, Bet- ty Jane Gammel. Seated: Louise Weigt, ac- companist, Beth Struble, and Mavis Chris- tensen. . fs -W . D ' X , A F - 4 4 ,X nga ,,,f., ",vL -is"-Q 'l I. x , r. 0 r lf' r l 1? 1 it i-,a, 'ff-avg qt:EEi ,,", ' 5 QQ IIE "'..9aii? ii "'f2A 5, I., .-,'- A - 'V 6225: '5 ,Q g -g I iii' Tomboy Terry Mc- Intyre, played by Clarene Perkins, wins her chance at bat while Brian, Bob Cook, Omar, Har- ry Iversong and her brother George, Steve Archer, disgustedly stand by. To have or not to have higl heels is the problem confronting Terry Mclntyre, Beverly Rolanc who sits pondering over her d lemma while Mrs. Mclntyre, jc anne Mickelsong Professor Mc Intyre, Bob Williams, Prudenc Darling, Sue Methveng an Dutch, Wally Hughes do thei best to influence her decision.. Page Seventy-two Oleg EWU flelpd Dis'rribu'rors Of TIRES - ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES BATTERIES OILS - YOUNGSTOWN STEEL KITCHENS PENNSYLVANIA and ZENITH TIRE SERVICE - Phone - NEsTor 2501 2288 UNIVERSITY AVE. ST. PAUL 4, MINN Pa e Seven! f , f' .g2.,,fs,f efw nm J 'J S 324' 'fag , . ENGRAVING COMPANY DESIGNERS AND PHOTO ENGRAVERS OTOGFRAPHY OU CHING I OGRADHY S57 MINNES A ST EWTON B AXEL NEWIVIAN Heating cmd Plumbing Co. Axel is the man to call for your ROSEHILL DAIRY 2436 W. Larpenteur NEstor 4232 St. Paul, Minn. PLUMBING, HEATING and SEWER REPAIR LES Cmd ROD'S MARKET GROCERIES FRESH MEATS 1604 W. Como Ave. Gnd and Mldwq 6572 St Paul Minn FRESH PRODUCE FREEZER LOCKERS Y ' ' ' 1437 N. Cleveland NE. 6500-NE. 6509 Cookie Bowl Bake Shop 2260 W. Como Ave. lVlIdWay 6830 Roy's Standard Service Como and Raymond GREASING and IGNITION SERVICE Not lust Another Flower Shop But a Florist of Distinction HERMES FLORAL CO. Est. Since 1906 2000 W. Larpenteur NEstor 7135 150,000 Feet of Glass Page Seventy-four KENNETH M. WRIGHT STUDIOS ' of SAINT PAUL 1 s ,411 -J- ig f I Fine photography combined with popular prices has made the WRIGHT STUDIOS a most reliable studio for annual photography We thank the Class of 1946 for their splendid cooperation Best Wishes To You Through Lite PORTRAIT AND COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHY WEDDINGS - CANDIDS - FAMILY GROUPS Separate Studio for Babies and Children We specialize in the restoration of old photographs Snapshots made into portraits 48-50-52 EAST SIXTH STREET - SAINT PAUL, MINNESOTA Page Seven ty! Ready-Mixed Concrete SAND - GRAVEL Crushed Rock for Driveways I-'lagstone for Walks and Walls I. L. SIIIELY CO. ST. PAUL, 1v11NN. CO-OP Fixit and Bicycle Shop 1565 Como Avenue NE. 1420 Compliments of TWIN CITY FURNACE CO. 459 N. Snelling Ave. Make Your Selection from DEY BROS., Florists 1215 N. Dale St. I'IUmbo1dt 1750 FINE FOODS At Moderate Prices Frankson Ave. Grocery 1458 Frankson Ave. MI. 0850 Fine Meats at NICK SCI-IMOLLER MEAT MARKET 1450 Frankson Ave. Mldway 1182 S. Berglund Lumber Rosehill Appliance and Service Company ROSEWORK, 1171 N Snelling Ave NEstor 6147 Appliances ' Palms ' Sporting Goods NE. 4781 824 Arcade St. TOWer 1518 2499 W. Larpenteur Ave' I-IURLEY'S DRESS SHOP Home of Nationally Known Lines at Popular Prices We now carry a complete line of GROCERIES, FRUITS and VEGETABLES Also Candies and Ice Cream PARK GROCERY 61 CONFECTIONERY University at Snelling MIdway 3130 Como and Raymond It Pays To Look Well- Motor tune-up - Washing and Greasing Raymond and University Avenues 1182 N. Snelling Avenu.e St. Paul 4, Minn. NEstor 9185 age Seventy Pilot Agents First row, left to right: Roy Milton, David Briggs, Beverly Podd, Margaret Wetschka, Marjorie de Neui, Virginia Iohnson, Bruce Anderson, Phyllis Riggs f lean Frenning, Mary Stuber, Mariorie Colberg, Richard Reimers, Roberta Day, Dan Neale, Gail Holzinger, Donna Pearson, Georqia Cook, Suzanne Preus 'k Dona McKinnon, Betty Fuller, Iacqueline Grendahl, Charles Grose, lack Murdock, David Bear, Donald Cromer, Nancy Goebel. Mary Louise Markley, Zona Kimble. North Central Publishing Company is not just a name to Murray students. It is a place Where staffs of the Murcurie and the Pilot go to make up the pages of the paper and the year book. The firm prides itself in not only giving courtesy, efficiency, and superior workmanship to its patrons, but also in presenting to students interesting information about one of the oldest of trades-printing. Congratulations to Pilot agents for a superior campaign and best of wishes to the 1946 Seniors. N ll'll'll tlswtmzli MLM . FIFTH AT WACOUTA SMNT Vi .AWWBOTA GQRFSELD 7451 Page Seventy-seven Student Council Supply Store Personnel .Q Left to right: Mary Persons, Iudy Stopf, Gwen Wheale, Janice Engebretson, Betty Fuller, Mary Stuber, Dick Lueben, Roger Adams, Clarence Schatiner, Iames DuBay, Charles Grose, Margaret Wetschka, Barbara Grove, Donald Hanson. These Are The People Who Have Served You In Your Own Supply Store This Year Faculty Adviser - - - Mrs. Helene Becker Managers - Richard Lueben, Donald Hanson Bookkeepers ------ Mary Persons, Margaret Wetschka Salespeople - Barbara Grove, Betty Fuller, Clarence Schaffner, Roger Adams, Mary Stuber, Gwendolyn Wheale, Charles Grose, Iudy Stopf, Ianice Engebretson, Iames Du Bay. Page Seventy-eight Z4-HOUR SERVICE Complete Lubrication, Windows Cleaned. Car Vacuumed ........................................ 361.00 Wash and Vacuum ................................ 551.25 TIRES MOBILGAS MOBILOIL BATTERIES Como-Snelling Mobil Service Stoffel's Confectionery 1201 Snelling Ave. NEstor 9238 Patronize Your Own MIDTOWN THEATER 1533 Como Ave. MI. 9225 Always a Good Show PHOTO STUDIO GArlield 4507 617 Wabasha Street at Summit Avenue ST. PAUL, MINNESOTA Compliments of lOSTEN'S C515 Foshay Tower Arcade MINNEAPOLIS Congratulations, Murray Seniors Weigt's Greenhouses 1687 W. Larpenteur Mldway 3854 ERICKSON and NELSON STANDARD SERVICE Recapping Washing - Greasing - Battery Charging 2501 W. Larpenteur Midtown Cleaners - Excellent Dry Cleaning - Como at Snelling Mldway 4287 PgS ty Compliments of KESTING MUSIC T. H. PHILLIPS GARAGE BRAKE SERVICE Steering Service and Wheel Balancing MOTOR TUNE-UP I 2286 Como Ave. W. Mldway 6811 N. K. LANGSTEN, Proprietor BAND INSTRUMENTS - PIANOS - RADIOS MIDWAY DEPARTMENT STORE INSTRUCTIONS - REPAIRING ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES SPORTSWEAR 34 E 6th St t CEC1 4786 Red Goose Shoes - Adam Hats and Shirts ' ree GI 1592-94 University Ave. Mldway 2936 Madsen-Iohnson Fuel Co. Coal - Coke - Fuel Oil 1533 Como Ave. Mldway 9225 Congratulations, Graduates PARK APPLIANCE ACADEMY OF ACCOUNTANCE ST. PAUL Accounting - Taxes - Business FOR HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES AN EXCLUSIVE PROFESSION A private tutoring school with local account- ants as instructors. The most modern. rapid, and practical plan of training. G.E. Radios Appliance Repairing "EARN WHILE YOU LEARN PLAN" 2260 COTHO AVG- Mldwcly 6611 712 Pioneer Bldg. GArfield 7548 H aircuts Personality Beauty Shop at 1437 Cleveland Ave. MI. 3512 Art's Barber Shop 2315 Como Avenue THE KELLER CORPORATION REAL ESTATE LOANS INSURANCE 1708 N. Snelling - Mldway 5882 - Mldway 3575 NEstor 9098 BABCOOK COFFEE SHOP A PLACE TO DRIVE IN AND EAT LUNCHES - SANDWICHES - SHORT ORDERS K. L. BABCOOK, Proprietor 2191 University Ave. St. Paul 4, Minn. PASCAL BEAUTY SHOP featuring HELEN CURTIS Rayette and Cold Ray Permanents 1337 N. Pascal NEstor 2108 N. L. Hermes Florist Flowers for all Occasions FRESH DAIRY PRODUCTS Corner, Larpenteur at Snelling Ml. 1017 Page Eighty We take this opportunity to congratulate our young Americans and to Wish them continued success as our business men of lOI1'101'1'OW American Farmers, Mutual Automobile Insurance Company - Cooperators Life Association Central Mutual Fire - OFFICES - 2233 University Avenue ST. PAUL 4, MINNESOTA NOW! .... COMPLIMENTS of Is Your Opportunity Camp Wabigoniss Pequot Lakes Iansen Bros., Inc. l750 W. Larpenteur Ave. POTTE D PLANTS CUT F LOWEHS NEstor 6546 To prepare for profitable and pleasant ern- ployment in the business World. There is an increasing demand for Rasmussen Graduates. You receive individual instruction by expert teachers, make rapid progress, and are taught exactly the subjects you need. Select from 35 accounting, business administration, business machine, secretarial and civil service sub- jects. NO SOLICITORS EMPLOYED - CENTRAL LOCATION BULLETIN - 46th YEAR 63 East Fifth Street, near Cedar CEdar 5333 St. Paul, Minn. Page Eighty- gone! llfiidlzezi jo cmd MRS cmd MRS. cmd MRS cmd MRS . R. T. FORSEEN cmd MRS. cmd MRS cmd MRS. and MRS. cmd MRS. cmd MRS cmd MRS cmd MRS cmd MRS cmd MRS cmd MRS cmd MRS cmd MRS. cmd MRS. cmd MRS cmd MRS MRS. M. KING H. M. DUSTIN W. K. DYER F. A. FIGG I. N. GAMMEL A. GUNARD L. C. HAFF G. M. HAYDEN A. G. HIRSCH M. P. HITSMAN A. C. HOWARD K. H. HUGHES O. W. HUWE H. IVERSON M. IVERSON I. B. IENSEN C. E. IOHNSON C. W. IOHNSON W. M. KELLERMANN C. A. KIMBLE MRS. A. KRUZEL MR. cmd MRS A. R. ANDERSON MR. cmd MRS. C. P. ANDERSON MR. cmd MRS H. F. ANDERSON MR. cmd MRS R. ANDERSON MR. cmd MRS. C. P. ARCHER MRS. C. W. ARNASON MR. cmd MRS T. T. BACHELLER MR. cmd MRS C. G. BAER MR cmd MRS. P. B. BANNING MR. cmd MRS A. G. BARTLETT MR. cmd MRS W. L. BEARD MR. cmd MRS I. M. BREY MR. cmd MRS C. BROCKEN MR. cmd MRS. R. O. BULGER MR. cmd MRS. H. G. CARSTENS MR. cmd MRS H. E. CHARD MR. cmd MRS I. I. CHRISTENSEN MR. cmd MRS W. CHRISTENSEN MR. cmd MRS. S. B. CLELAND MR. cmd MRS. H. B. COOK MR. cmd MRS. S. T. COULTER MR. cmd MRS. R. N. CUNNINGHAM MR cmd MRS. I. CURLEY DR. MR. cmd MRS. H. C. CURLEY cmd MRS. W. H. DE NEUI MR. cmd MRS. A. L. LARSON MR. cmd MRS. A. P. LARSON MR. cmd MRS. P. E. LARSON P g Efqhty-two rom enior MRS. C. A. LEE MR and MES. O. C. LEE MR and MRS. E. L. LINDGREN MR and MBS. V. B. LOBBEN MR and MRS. L. 1. LOOMIS MR and MRS. E. I. LUEBEN MR and MRS. U. H. MAEHL MR and MRS. S. R. MARSH MR and MES. E. MEDCHILL MR C. L. METHVEN MR and MRS. A. E. MICKELSON DR. and MRS. I. P. MILTON MR and MES. W. L. MONCRIEF MR and MES. M. G. NEALE MR and MRS. J. R. NELSON MR and MRS. E. G. NORSTEOM MRS. I. O. OLSON MR. and MES. L. A. OLSON MR and MRS. V. N. OSTEEMAN, SR. MR MR MR MR MR cmd MRS. cmd MRS. and MRS. cmd MRS. cmd MRS. E. M. PEARSON S. A. PERKINS B. R. PERSONS E. PETERSON A. L. PFUTZENREUTER 6ll"el'l iff cmd MRS cmd MRS and MRS cmd MRS cmd MRS cmd MRS cmd MRS cmd MRS cmd MRS omd MRS cmd MRS cmd MRS cmd MRS and MRS. cmd MRS cmd MRS cmd MRS and MRS and MRS cmd MRS. cmd MRS cmd MRS cmd MRS. cmd MRS H. O. PUTNAM O. L. RAMSEY W. A. RILLING O. E. ROLAND A. I. ROY I. R. SALMON F. P. SCHEPERS O. C. SLIND E. I. STEVEKEN R. F. STOPF R. I. STOVEN I. R. STRUBLE O. W. SWENSON G. W. THILL A. D. VANOUSE E. F. WACKLIN F. W. WEBER C. C. WICKMAN A. N. WILCOX A. R. WILKES D. A. WILLIAMS Q. C. WILSON F. I. ZECHMANN C. A. ZWIENER P g E ghty th Remember Our New Address Cgngratulqtjong 383 ROBERT STREET 1Between 5th and 6th Streetsl SCHOOL BOOKS TO MAGAZINES - NOVELS New and Used - Bought and Sold SENIQRS Twin City Book Sf Sta. Co. WALDQPP PAPER FINLAYSONT' Expert Dry Cleaning - Tailoring 2234 comer Midway 3103 2236 Myrtle Avenue ST. PAUL MUTUAL INSURANCE CO NE 7321 Savings Since 1897 ' 2267 como Ave. sr. Paul 3, Minn. 'FIVE IN ONE' I I Blomberg s Blomberg s 2310 Como Avenue 1.579 N. Hamline Avenue NEstor 7354 NEstor 7996 Everything for your benefit and convenience B1omberg's Drug Store 1583 N. Hamline Avenue NEstor 2034 I Mullarky s A in Anderson's 2308 Como Avenue 1579 N. Hamline Avenue NEstor 2804 NEstor 7996 Dependable service at all times P g Bghryf Seated, left to right: Shercxld Marsh, Richard Lueben, Lois Elliott, Arthur Kistler. Standing: Iohn Fenderson, David Wilcox. It is with pride and pleasure that the Murray High School Parent Teacher Association honors on its Pilot page the school's Police Squad. These members of Murray's student body have the responsibility of making safety education a vital part of the school's training. With their objective one of service, the squad members are responsible for the smooth routine of halls and lunch room. Murray High School Parent-Teacher Association Page Eighty-five We WMA 7a Sam M The churches within the Murray High School district congratu- late the Seniors oi 1946 and extend best wishes to all oi the stu- dents and faculty. -Our Task- To help Youth today to walk humbly with God and to teach them to understand the meaning oi unseliish service. -Our Pledge- lf the young peole of Murray High School give us the oppor- tunity, we promise with utmost sincerity to help them to under- stand the value and the need of religion in this world of today. We stand ready to cooperate with the home and school pro- moting all things that are good. 'Como Park Lutheran Church 1547 Sheldon Avenue Reverend O. E. Schmidt, Pastor First Lutheran Church of Rose Hill 1917 Eustis Street Reverend A. I. Kretzschmar, Pastor St. Anthony Park Congregational Church 2129 Commonwealth Avenue Reverend Arthur H. Gilmore, Pastor fSt. Matthew's Episcopal Church 'Carter and Chelmsford Aves. Reverend I. W. Schmalstieg, Rector Corpus Christi Church Buford Ave. and Cleveland Ave. No. Reverend I. L. Guinney, Pastor St. Andrew's Church 1151 North Chatsworth Street Reverend John I. Buchannan, Pastor Pro. Tem. St. Anthony Park Lutheran Church 2246 Luther Place Reverend Alvin G. Lewis, Pastor St. Anthony Park Methodist Church 2200 Hillside Avenue . Reverend Wilbur D. Grose, Pastor Page Eighty-:ix .fffI'7 I a 7 mx Jfgfwrvt WAKGQN, HEIGHTS HAIHDHHSSING STUDIO AND BARBER SHOP St' 1708 N. Snelling Drive NEstor 0431 State Bank Q13 ST. PAUL, MINNESOTA Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation "THE DUGOUT" Light Groceries - Confections ICE CREAM - SOFT DRINKS 1404 Raymond Avenue Compliments Of PARK CO-OP STATION 2277 Como Mldway 4775 Midway Greenhouse LINDIG BROS., Prop. 1875 Larpenteur Avenue NEstor 1972 Mldway 2825 Lincoln 5c - 10c - 951.00 1549 W. Larpenteur Avenue Owned and Operated by E. L. BRINK Vacuum Cleaners and Sewing Machines Repaired THE REGINA AGENCY 1588 University Mldway 2716 C. I. 6 H. W. ANDERSON Iewelers and Optometrists C. I. ANDERSON H. W. ANDERSON University and Prior University and Snelling Mldway 3400 Mldway 9910 Battery and Tire Service at PETE'S TEXACO SERVICE STATION Como and Doswell START TODAY .... TO BUY YOUR SCHOOL SUPPLIES At Miller Pharmacy Your Closest Drug Store mei our .grierwb X . 7 af era MILLER'S WISH A VERY HAPPY AND SUCCESSFUL FUTURE TO MURRAY SENIORS Page Eighty-sev Films - Kodaks - Photo Finishing CAMERA SHCDP 4 H. G. CARSTENS, Proprietor 4 352 Robert St. CEdar 3991 '4 .Sterling FOUNTAIN f'PE151s and REPAILHING 14' Secret arial 4, 1 Schgow ' Congrgtulations gl are oPPeNHzeM BUILDING 1 4 SWT PAUL '- ""NNESOT't 2100 Larpenteur NEstor 6551 Qlnncf V Wu, t . X fDXo.nJif1vx,g 'Low Oauvx. 'Z 4' mmf 47 MARCUS F. ACKEBMAN ' G-VL 41 M F Printing - Advertising 4' 1,m,gx1uQxrmf5.nan,4 1? 2324 University Ave. NEstor 3882 gmtxagmai p 4' amd mammal. 42 BADGES - BANNERS - EMBLEMS L S- Western Badge ci Novelty Co. 5 V V V V V V 402 N. Exchange CEdar 7035 Congratulations I Highway Safety TO THE Appliance Graduating Class Incorporated 2 PROM Iohn R. Murdock Q,n9 Plumbing 6: Heating 1161 No. Hamline Avenue Mldway 0768 ST. PAUL 2429 University Avenue NEstor 6156 Page Eighty-eight Wgw, x Ag, f . 4 ,nf A 1 ,xr J X, If In ' V , YY V' NN A "A, ,f'3"4V A ,A "J . A A ' , ' ,. ,lf K7 x hr" . If ' f ,iff 'V W 'f ' 'l 4 .,,fy"t v .1 T f . 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Suggestions in the Murray High School - Pilot Yearbook (St Paul, MN) collection:

Murray High School - Pilot Yearbook (St Paul, MN) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

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Murray High School - Pilot Yearbook (St Paul, MN) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

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Murray High School - Pilot Yearbook (St Paul, MN) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

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Murray High School - Pilot Yearbook (St Paul, MN) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

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Murray High School - Pilot Yearbook (St Paul, MN) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

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Murray High School - Pilot Yearbook (St Paul, MN) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

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