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

 - Class of 1949

Page 1 of 94

 

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



Page 6, 1949 Edition, Murray High School - Pilot Yearbook (St Paul, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1949 Edition, Murray High School - Pilot Yearbook (St Paul, MN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1949 Edition, Murray High School - Pilot Yearbook (St Paul, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1949 Edition, Murray High School - Pilot Yearbook (St Paul, MN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1949 Edition, Murray High School - Pilot Yearbook (St Paul, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1949 Edition, Murray High School - Pilot Yearbook (St Paul, MN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1949 Edition, Murray High School - Pilot Yearbook (St Paul, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1949 Edition, Murray High School - Pilot Yearbook (St Paul, MN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1949 Edition, Murray High School - Pilot Yearbook (St Paul, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1949 Edition, Murray High School - Pilot Yearbook (St Paul, MN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1949 Edition, Murray High School - Pilot Yearbook (St Paul, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1949 Edition, Murray High School - Pilot Yearbook (St Paul, MN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 94 of the 1949 volume:

The T949 PILOT of Murray High School St. Paul, Minnesota, commemorating the Territorial Centennial is edited by GEORGIA COOK SUZANNE PREUS under the supervision of MARGARET R. GLENN assisted by art editor KYLE PETERSON business managers PAUL MIELKE ROGER WOOD with the cooperation ot Greene Engraving Company North Central Publishing Company Volume X fma kvy Unite In A L fmw k .. J Yesterday And Today Great State's I-Iistory Qoq 'X YesTerdoy ond Todoy! STirring deeds, violenT cl Q, spiriTuol grovvTh, moTeriol vveolTh, ond Tcimous nomes ore recorded in The hisToryQ ur sToTe, novv observing iTs TerriToriol CenTenniol birThdoy. N A bcickvvord glonce-we see pioneer man Troins leveling The gross of The proiries. Sod shonTies become homes in The WW ess. ThoT lighT, The sTronghold of Democrocy, EducoiTion, is brighT in The liTTle log sdlspol. Todoy, The NorTh STor SToTe3X9 iTs iron mines, busy ciTies, vosT forms, ond smoking TocTories poiys TribuTe To iTs pg ers. The liTTle log school house hos given vvoy To o greoT educoTionol sysTem of vvhiclNv QT Ivlurrciy High School ore ci porT. The STOTT of The i9 QILQT hopes ThoT iT has recopTured Tor iTs reoders momenTs of yesTerdoy While recq g in picTure ond sfory The evenTs of Toddy. N 'blog x N V . S - Jimi ""X'LWla 571' 7 3322351 4 Ti T . 5'-,V 1. L- ' ' , .' .. A - 3- rig! 1 H-v-,Ligue L. 5 Wei Y' ll: T -A"'Q,1iN w lfimljg' K ,' li i:uQv1iag '?E'T-gil! ,,. T-149' V Y A 11.-'Lu' rf IPL :"' U, ,v 1' ' f , N slim . ' lawn. -! ,l, -....,, qc mv, ,, if ' ,zu V ' i iw11. "'. ,'H-:-:-1:i:iJ,a':2"f'h',1' M A Q - w,..m:1.if1!L,w+,.'-' Q Q bw Xa x Q5 FACULTY AND CLASSES ix Pages Eg Faculty A A A ....,.. 8-15 'rm' rum Seniors A ,Al6-26 Classes 27-35 Y Football A A Hockey A Cross Country Basketball Track A Swimming, Int A 45 ramural SPORTS AA A38-41 Illllll-1 A 42, 43 7 A 44 , A 47 Kim FJ 9 Golf, Tennis A ...,. A A 48 Baseball A 49 G. A. A. ,A A 50 "M" Club Sl V ' ff' 2? X U W. SCHOOL UFE ff Activities ,... AA .,,..,. A AA A A A A 54-67, 70, 7l if , 'X Feature A ea, 69, 72, 73 "MT jf? CONTENTS To Miss Catherine Daly A pioneer in her own righT is Miss CaTherine Daly, vvho sTarTed The counselling deparTmenT in l 939, when Murray's life as a high school had scarcely begun. This pioneering work was noT an easy Task, iT enTailed counTless dilTiculTies and required paTience. Through The years The guidance program, TosTered by Miss Daly, has grown and is now recognized by parenTs, sTudenTs, and TaculTy alike as an indispensable service. A pacemaker in This worThy endeavor, Miss Daly has endeared herself To The sTudenT body noT only because of her Tireless spiriT and sympaTheTic assisTance, buT also as a genuine friend. Miss Daly wins admiraTion almosT insTanTly as she brings To lighT in a masTerTul way apT illusTraTions ThaT Teach lessons or add "zip" To oTherwise dull evenTs. As an adviser she has helped hundreds To make adiusTmenTs and decisions ThaT oTTen aTTecT The paTTerns of Their enTire lives. To her each person is very imporTanT and is given The aid he as a disTincT individual needs. in graTeTul appreciaTion Tor The innumerable services she has ren- dered Murray sTudenTs, The sTaFf Takes greaT pleasure in dedicaTing This T949 PILOT To Miss CaTherine Daly. L Now Give 'Way Golden, Olclen Rule Days To New Trends IT'S WINTER IN MINNESOTA Page ten Minnesota vvinters! Beautiful, crisp mornings when your breath hangs in a white vapor and the snovv sounds brittle and sharp under your feet. Pine tree branches heavy with their white burden contribute quiet beauty to nature's winter scenery. Numb fingers and toes, red cheeks, and cold noses dominate the season. Hockey players in their bright blue and gold uniforms can be seen practicing on the near-by ponds and lakes long since frozen. The younger try have their lun tobogganing on the steep hills, and speed skaters practice tor national titles at near-by Como Park. This is the time when Murray provides welcomed warmth for those vvho vvalk or ride to school. SLATES AND BUCKETS SCRIPTS AND MIKES BRIDGE A CENTURY'S SPAN Looking The parT of a conTriTe offender is MargareT McNamara sTanding by The sTove. SeaTed are Marilyn Nelson, Carol Mulroy, and Rufh lrnmer. Standing, and pulling Carol's braids, are Daniel Hill and Charles Brookins. Jerry Hughes Takes a dipper of waTer from The pail held by Phillip Nelson. Ask where The sTaTT Tound The per- TecT seTTing Tor This old fashioned room! You will scarcely believe ThaT The scene is across The sTreeT Trom Murray. The editors borrowed The ac- comrnodaTing and lively sevenTh grad- ers ond away wenT The group To The "Shrine" on The LuTher Theological Seminory Campus. Through The cour- Tesy of Dr. T. F. Gullixson, presidenT, The sTaTT was allowed To use This liTTle church Tor a school room. The willing subiecTs enTered inTo The spiriT of "school days"-wroTe on slaTes, pulled braids, and drank from The cornmunily dipper. ln marked conTrasT To The long ago is a scene Typical oT The modern edu- caTional Trend. Here CharloTTe Miller, Beverly Bailey, and Paul ChrisTianson are broadccisnng from ST. Paul's VVTCN radio sTOiTion. Page eleven TEACHERS TAKE WORK, Stencil, stylus, ond mirneoscope become tcimilicir words to Miss Volborg Helseth's onol Miss Eleonor Steelesrnith's business students. Doily bulletins ond other school moterioil ore etliciently rnimeogrophecl by the pupils. Here Ruth Hunt ond Joon Button ore dem- onstroting their skill under the wotchtul eye of the two instructors. Down l3ergup's cilley Mr. Albert Sond- berg, hockey cocich, Mr. George Bergup, Mr. Bernord Quinn, physics instructor, ond Mr. Robert Ritter, biology instructor, visit be- tween closses. In oddition to his teoching wood shop, Mr. Bergup directs the sole ot lockers ond stonds by to help students who hcive locker difficulties or forget cornbino- tions offer vocotions. Murroy's home economics room is olwoys ci beehive ot octivity os girls lecirn the orts ot cooking ouncl sewing. Mrs. Leong Honson instructs Helen Cerini, sewing ot the mo- chine, os Mrs. Elizobeth Boker lends o help- ing hond to Joyce Brusoe who tries on the coot she hos mode. HOBBIES IN STRIDE In the modern classroom maps and at- lases furnish a background for understand- ing timely events in this fast-moving World of today. Bringing many phases of history and social studies to light in an interesting way, Mrs. Marie Gilbert, Miss Virginia Fer- tig, and Miss Bertha Muedeking make stu- dents conscious of one world. Merry Christmas in any language means fun and merry making. Mrs. Mary Harmon, Mr. Bernard Winkelman, and Miss Mabel Surratt have really caught the Christmas spirit as seen by the smiles on their faces. Many stories of Christmas are familiar to English teachers, Mrs. Harmon and Miss Surratt, but Mr. Vvinkelman, German in- structor, feels no one celebrates Christmas with as much festivity as the Germans. Hobbies make a fascinating pastime and provide an escape from daily routine as shovvn by three of Murray's mathematics teachers. Miss Olive Batschelet takes excel- lent care of her many plants, and finds much enioyment in her pitcher collection of over 300. Miss Louise Smith is very fond of music, but at the moment she seems to be interested in discussing geology with Mrs. Helene Becker. Mrs. Becker has collected many specimens for her study of geology. LEADERS, STUDENTS- MARK EDUCATION'S PROGR Page fourteen Each in his chosen field ot interest, yet all keenly aware of education as an enriching experience, are the above leaders. Seated are Mr. John Wooley, Murray's assistant principal, Mr. Selmer Berg, superintendent ot St. Paul's public schools, Mr. William Scanlan, principal ot Mur- ray, and Mr. Glenn Varner, director of high schools. Standing and looking at the material under consideration are Owen Eckblom, senior class president, and Charles Grose, president ot Murray's Student Council. Here in the atmosphere ot sharing ideas and experiences young people learn to appreciate and to evaluate the problems of the modern school. ESS Left to right: Barbara Pilgren, Lucille Lyon, Mrs. Marie Carlgren, Joanne Tollerud, and Mrs. Rolt Hopkins are looking after the duties of the ottice. BULLETINS, RESEARCH, WEIGHING AND SO THE DAY BEGINS The play's the thing which must be selected with a great deal ot care and consideration by Miss Florence Vest and the senior class. Librarian Miss Marion Gratz seems to have found a play that she thinks will be a hit with both. Necessary to all dramatic productions is the attractive scenery made by the art department un- der the supervision at Miss Marie Darche shown holding a sample. Health and physical htness are extremely important subjects to Mrs. Inez Gugisberg who instructs every- thing trom ballroom dancing to volley ball in Murray's gymnasium. Mrs. George Bergup, school nurse, con- cerned about the health ot each person at Murray, does a little checking up on the faculty. Waiting her turn on the scale is Miss Catherine Daly, personnel director. 1 AND TODAY BECOMES YESTERDAY September 1948-Freshmen arrive wide-eyed and full of anticipation to begin their high school life. Sophomores assume that "grown-up" air deceiving only to the freshmen. Juniors become organized and begin plans for exciting events including the biggest of all-the Prom. By this time, seniors are knee-deep in activities. Football heroes, Student Council offi- cers, Library Club members, Girls' and Boys' Leagues strive to make their last year the best, and to leave behind them memories of a fine class, both to the school and for their own personal satisfaction. Plans for a yearbook that will record the progress made in 1949, and make these memories more lasting, are under way. A curly-haired mascot is created by art editor Kyle Peterson to take the blame for mistakes of the inexperienced editors, picture failures, and budget problems. This little fellow, Sure Nuff, becomes fascinated by Murray's many sports and activities, participating actively in certain organiza- tions and silently observing the rest from his post in the window of the journalism office. But nobody notices him as he watches the months begin to roll by, full of now past pleasures and events, which Sure 'Nuff discovers go with the home- work and extra responsibilities of activities to make school the place where character is formed and per- sonalities improved and well-rounded. He sees great progress made in what pupils fondly call student government under the president, Charles Grose. He witnesses the formation of a new Hi-Y, the Como Park Chapter, and sees the two chapters recognized as organizations of the school. When the seniors pay their visit to Golling's, Sure 'Nuff dons his best T-shirt and goes along. Page sixteen Convinced that his proofs do not do him iustice, he insists upon retakes as do most of the other seniors. Sure 'Nuff particularly loves dress rehearsals and makes a great deal of noise with his fireworks as sound-effects man for the Senior Class Play, You Can't Take It With You. He can't be kept away from the auditorium as the choir practices its operetta, The Chimes of Normandy, and serves faithfully on the makeup committee. One day, while browsing through confidential matters of the PILOT staff, Sure 'Nuff discovers that some of his pals are being sent to have their pic- tures taken in strange costumes. Sure 'Nuff con- ceals himself in the pocket of Don Harvey who he learns is posing as a pioneer with Marlene Steph- ens to depict the theme, "Yesterday and Today", with Mary Sue Krebs representing the present, look- ing down at them. Each section is to be introduced by a student of today looking back on the pupil of yesterday. On the faculty and class page, Kenneth Larson witnesses Ralph Engebretson preparing to discipline seventh grader Gladys Smith in the man- ner common in the log school house. Gordon Lind gren and Richard Swanson would make stiff com- petition for any team as observed by John David- son. Mary Ellen Hoagland sees Denis Bakke and Mary Higgins as the sedate couple of a nineteenth century school would appear. Now today, Senior Day, is here and The PILOT is yours to enioy in this present and to keep for another day when time has continued its march of progress of events. SENIOR BOARD First row: Howard Venners, Jerry Gil- lett, Jerry Pickering, treasurer, Miss Louise Pederson, adviser, Art Koch, Beverly Bailey, vice president, Irene Voita. FORTY-NINERS MINE FOR IDEAS Just as the Centennial marks a milestone for Minnesota, so graduation is an important event in the lives of us, the seniors, who comprise Murray's largest graduating class. The freshman year found us engrossed with new friends, changing classes, and searching in vain for the swimming pool supposedly located on the roof. As sophomores we were "on to the ropes" and spent leisure time at canteens and athletic events. It was in our iunior year that we became organized with the able as- sistance of Miss Valborg Helseth and Miss Louise Pederson, class advisers. Successful parties and projects fol- lowed, climaxed by the Junior-Senior Prom at the Women's City Club. With Owen Eckblom as president, we began our fr - senior year. In January You Ccin't Take It With You, the hilarious class play, was pre- sented, and before long plans for graduation were underway. The pleasures of the year were broken by the untimely death of one of our class- mates, Louis Peter. Instead of living in the past, however, vve seniors look eagerly to the future. What it may hold for us we do not know, but aided by experience and knowledge gained at Murray, we feel well able to cope with the problems that con- front us as citizens in this in- creasingly complex society. SENIOR BOARD Seated: Dick Herschler, Rita Koch, secretary, Owen Eckblom, president, Miss Valborg Hel- seth, adviser, Chuck Michael- son. Standing: James Harmon, Dan Neale, Phyllis Moline, Bill Zettel. Page seventeen 4 6" ck .I I gt f S e If Msgs .4 we-,S I 3:1 :YQ 'akin AJEEZW . -4 4 W K Q Q LS QQ 325. k ,I..," . ig, 4 m Page eighteen PM P.5 'f,: . 2 " .- Qgczg ..faQs A - f':'15fN ANDERSON, BRUCE-Pilot Agent I, 2, 3, 4, J-S Committee, Football 4, Basketball 3, 4, Track 2, "M" Club, Student Council Rep. 4, Intramural Sports, Hi-Y Chapter One, Senior Class Play, Boys' League. ANDERSON, CARYL JEAN-Girls' League Rep. I, 2, Junior Class Vice Pres., G.A.A., AII'City Letter, Choir, Operetta 3, 4, Dramatic Club, Cheer leader 4, Senior Class Play. ANDERSON, DONALD L.-Choir, Operetta 3, 4, Intramural Sports, Senior Class Play, Boys' League Co-Program Chairman 4. ANDERSON, PAUL .l.-Intramural Sports, Boys' League. ATKINSON, NIEL-Library Club, Band I, 2, 3, Pres. 4, Orchestra I, 2, Intramural Sports, Boys' League. BAILEY, BEVERLY-Girls' League, Library Club, Murcurie Agent I, Senior Class Vice Pres., Dramatic Club, Student Council Rep. 3, Junior Red Cross Rep. 2, Sec. 3, Co-Campaign Chairman 4, Senior Class Play, Supply Store Salesman 3. BAILEY, THOMAS LOUIS-Boys' League, Intramural Sports. BAKER, NANCY-Girls' League, Girls' Glee Club, Band I, 2. BAKKE, DENIS-Murcurie Agent 2, J-S Committee, Football Manager 4, Track 2, 3, 4, Swimming 2, "M" Club, Band I, 2, Student Council Rep. 2, Intramural Sports, Boys' League. BALL, JEANNINEwGirls' League, Choir, Operetta 3, 4, Girls' Glee Club. BASQUIN, HAROLD-Murcurie Reporter 3, Murcurie-Pilot Advertising Staff 4, Student Council Rep. 4, Intramural Sports, Quill and Scroll, Boys' League. BAWDEN, NANCIE-Murcurie Agent, 2, 3, 4, Reporter 3, Copy Editor 3, Feature Editor 4, G.A.A., Choir, Operetta 3, 4, Quill and Scroll Sec. 4, Cheerleader 3, 4, Girls' League, Senior Class Play. BEAR, RUTH E.-Girls' League, G.A.A., Choir, Operetta 4, Student Counc.l Rep. 4, Senior Class Play. BILLSTEIN, ROBERT J.-Baseball 2, 3, Intramural Sports, Boys' League. BJORNSTAD, BARBARA ANN-Girls' League Rep. 2, Sec. 3, Library Club Program Chairman 4, Murcurie Reporter 3, Homecoming Queen Candi- date, Choir, Operetta 3, 4, Dramatic Club, Student Council Executive Board 2, 4, Sec, 3, Senior Class Play. BLOMBERG, LEONARD-Football I, Intramural Sports, Boys' League. BUFTON, JOAN-Girls' League, G.A.A., All-City Letter, Sports' Head 3, Office Farce. BUFTON, JOYCE--Girls' League, G.A.A., Junior Red Cross Rep. 2. BURWELL, JACQUELINE LEE-Junior Red Cross Rep. 2, 3, Dramatic Club, Girls' League, Senior Class Play. CARLSON, MARILYN J.-Murcurie Agent 3, Circulation Ass't 2, 3, 4, Choir, Operetta 2, 3, 4, Quill and Scroll, Girls' League, Lost and Found Service 4. CEGELSKE, JEAN-Girls' League, Murcurie Ass't Bookkeeper 3, Book- keeper 4. CHRISTENSEN, JOYCE l.-Girls' League Rep. 2, Murcurie Reporter 3, Pilot Feature Editor 4, Choir, Operetta 4, Girls' Glee Club Sec. 3, Quill and Scroll. CHRISTENSEN, ROBERT-Library Club, Track I, 2, 3, 4, Junior Red Cross Rep. I, Dramatic Club, "M" Club, Student Council Executive Board Treas. 4, Intramural Sports, Cross Country l, 4, Capt. 2, 3, Senior Class Play, Boys' League, Hi-Y Chapter One. CHRISTENSON, BARBARA-Girls' League, Band I, 2, 3, 4, Office Force. CHRISTIANSEN, THOMAS-Boys' League. CHROSNIAK, JOAN-Junior Board, Girls' League Rep. 4, St. Agnes High School, St. Paul, I, Senior Class Play. CLYNE, ELDONNA-Girls' League, Humboldt High School, St. Paul, I, 2. COOK, GEORGIA E.-Girls' League, Library Club Auxiliary Instructor 4, Second Vice Pres. 4, Murcurie Agent I, Reporter 3, Pilot Agent I, Co-Editor-in-Chief 4, Dramatic Club, Quill and Scroll, Student Council Rep. 2, Supply Store Salesman 2, Senior Class Play. CORBEY, AGNES-Girls' League, Girls' Glee Club, Lost and Found Ser- vice 4. CURRENCE, EVAN-Track 4, "M" Club, Intramural Sports, Cross Coun, try 3, 4, Proiection Committee, Boys' League. DAHLBY, ROBERT-Boys' League. DAHLE, NORMA MARIE-Girls' League, Junior Red Cross Rep. I, 2, 4. DALE, DAVID-Junior Red Cross Rep. 4, Intramural Sports, Boys' league. DANIELS, DAVID M.-Football 4, Pine City High School, Pine City, Minn., I, 2, 3, Boys' League. DAVIDSON, JOHN-Football 2, 3, Basketball 2, 3, Track 2, 3, 4, Band I, 2, 3, 4, Intramural Sports, Boys' League. DENNY, PATRICIA MAE-Girls' League, Dramatic Club. DE YOUNG, RALPH A.-Murcurie Agent 3, Junior Class Sergeant-at-Arms, Baseball I, 2, 3, 4, Football 2, 3, 4, Basketball I, 2, 3, 4, "M" Club Pres. 4, Student Council Rep. 3, Como Chapter Hi-Y, Sec.-Treas. 3, Treas. 4, Boys' League. DOLBY, SALLY LU-Girls' League, Flag Twirler 4. DORN, MILDRED H.-Girls' League, Girls' Glee Club, Dramatic Club. DORN, WILMA-Girls' League, Library Club, Junior Red Cross Rep. 3. DOUGHERTY, BEVERLY A.-Girls' League, Pilot Agent 4, Office Force, Dramatic Club, Senior Class Play, Monroe High School, St. Paul, I. DUDREY, DENIS J.-Track 2, 3, 4, Boys' League. DUNCAN, DAVID-Boys' League. DYSTERHEFT, MARTHA-Girls' League, Office Force, Sec. to Commercial Dept. 4. ECKBLOM, OWEN-Senior Class Pres., Homecoming Queen Manager, Junior Board, Hockey Manager 3, 4, Choir, Operetta 3, 4, "M" Club, Intramural Sports, Golf 3, 4, Senior Class Play, Como Chapter Hi-Y, Chaplain 4, Boys' League. EDDY, RICHARD-Library Club Vice Pres. 4, Auxiliary Instructor 4, Mur- Curie AQGHI If 2, 3, 4: I'I0meCOfT1If1Q Queen Manager, J-S Co-Chairman, Hi-Y Chapter One, Sec. 4, Boys' League. EIDE, DAVID-Library Club, Murcurie Agent 4, Band I, 2, 3, 4, Boys' League. FINGER, HELEN-Girls' League Rep. 2, Library Club, Pilot Agent 2, Junior Red Cross Rep. 3, Choir, Operetta Co-Business Manager 4, Girls' Glee Club, Band I, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 3, 4, Student Council Rep. 4. we 15 J... ll . B5 if ,.- W a W A 'K r- .,,., l f ' swizifi. , .ff . , Q li., 3' 1'-P f Ei .. M I I rlrll QA r ig, 5.4 Page nineteen I Q ,Q 62 , 1... N 'A mit L.,i I , 4 . 'ggz A A,... I VX ,,.V.: hh 5 ' ' 1 AI, K I V qi ' I, Q I I-I M kri ,QQ A A if Page twenty :Wg 2, . . my .,,, et ' 2 s ..,M . .V,: ,J,..,..,! 5 ig., wttfgrdsfgs-Z.. M. FLAHERTY, RICHARD-Baseball 2, 3, 4, Track 2, 3, "M" Club, Intramural Sports, Boys' League. FOSSING, RICHARD H.-Choir, Operetta 3, 4, Intramural Sports, Boys' League. GARDNER, ARLENE-Girls' League, Girls' Glee Club, York High School, Elmhurst, Ill., I. GAVIN, EILEEN-Girls' League, Murcurie Agent 3, 4, Reporter 3, Proof- reader 3, Choir, Pilot Senior Editor, Operetta 2, 3, Co-Business Man- ager 4, Quill and Scroll Vice Pres. 4, Library Club. GEDDES, BARBARA-Girls' League Rep. 2, Murcurie Reporter 3, Murcurie- Pilot Ass't Advertising Manager 4, Dramatic Club, Quill and Scroll, Student Council Rep. 3, Supply Store Salesman 3, Senior Class Play. GILLETT, GERALD C.-Murcurie Reporter 4, Pilot Sports' Editor 4, Basket- ball Manager 3, Como Chapter Hi-Y, Pres. 3, 4, Choir, Operetta 2, 3, "M" Club, Band I, Intramural Sports, Boys' League, Track 4, Quill and Scroll. GRAY, DONALD-Cross Country 3, Proiection Committee, Traffic Squad 3, Band 2, 3, Senior Class Play, Boys' League. GROSE, CHARLES-Library Club, Pilot Agent I, Basketball 2, 3, 4, Track 4, Choir, Operetta I, 2, 3, 4, Quartet 3, 4, "M" Club, Student Coun- cil Executive Board Treas. 3, Pres. 4, Supply Store Salesman 2, Intra- mural Sports, Tennis I, Capt. 2, 3, Cross Country 2, Capt. 4, Hi-Y Chapter One, Vice Pres. 4, Boys' League. GROVE, AUDREY M.-Girls' League Rep. I, Treas. 4, Murcurie Reporter 3, Girls' Sports Editor 3, 4, Homecoming Queen Candidate, Junior Class Sec., G.A.A., Sports Head 2, 3, All-City Letter, Dramatic Club, Quill and Scroll, Cheerleader 3, 4, Senior Class Play. HADRITS, RONALD-Baseball 3, 4, "M" Club, Intramural Sports, Boys' League. HANSEN, VIRGIN IA--Girls' League. HARMON, JAMES-Football 2, 3, Choir, Operetta 2, 4, "M" Club, Intrcl- mural Sports, Tennis 4, Swimming 2, Capt. 3, 4, Hi-Y Chapter One, Senior Class Play, Boys' League. HARRIS, DOLORES-Girls' League Rep. 4, Murcurie Art Editor 4, G.A.A., Sports Head 3, All'City Letter. HART, DONALD E.-"M" Club, Intramural Sports, Golf 2, 3, 4, Boys' League. HARVEY, DONALD P.-Football 4, Basketball I, 2, 3, 4, Track 2, 3, 4, Choir Treas. 4, Operetta 3, 4, Dramatic Club, "M" Club, Cross Country 3, Intramural Sports, Hi-Y Chapter One, Boys' League. HAUPT, WALTER B.-De La Salle High School, Minneapolis, Minn., I, 2, Senior Class Play, Boys' League. HAYES, DONALD-Basketball 3, 4, Boys' League. HECHT, ARDELL M.-Girls' League Rep. 3, Choir, Operetta 4. HECK, ALBERT W.-Junior Board, Intramural Sports, Skiing 3, Boys' League. HELGESON, HAROLD C.-Murcurie Agent 4, J-S Co-Chairman, Hi-Y Chap- ter One, Chaplain 4, Intramural Sports, Senior Class Play, Boys' League. HENNEN, DONALD GENE-Football 4, Intramural Sports, Tennis 3, Bas- ketball 3, 4, St. Paul Park High School, St. Paul Park, Minn., I, Boys' League. HERSCHLER, RICHARD-Senior Board, Hockey 2, Track I, 2, 3, 4, "M" Club, Intramural Sports, Hi-Y Chapter One, Choir, Operetta 3, 4, Senior Class Play, Boys' League. HIGGINS, MARY THERESE-Murcurie Agent I, 2, 3, Reporter 3, Exchange Editor 4, Girls' Glee Club, Girls' League, Lost and Found Service 4. HOAGLUND, MARY ELLEN-Girls' League Rep. 3, Murcurie Typist 4, Choir, Operetta 3, 4, Harding High School, St. Paul, I, 2. HOBROUGH, GEORGE R.-Boys' League. HOLMSTROM, DONALD-Baseball I, 2, 3, 4, Hockey 3: BOYS' Leugue- HOREISH, KAY-Girls' League Rep. 3, Library Club, Murcurie Reporter 3, Copy Editor 4, Choir, Operetta 3, 4, Girls' Glee Club, Quill and Scroll. HUNT, RUTH-Girls' League, Office Force. JANNECK, MARILYN-Girls' League, Pilot Junior Editor, Agent 4, J-S Committee, Office Force, Choir, Operetta 3, 4, Dramatic Club, Supply Store Salesman 3. JENSEN, ELAINE-Girls' League, Junior Red Cross Rep. 2, Oltice Force. JENSEN, WARD-Football l, 2, 3, Band l, 2, 3, 4, Stage Force Electrician 3, 4, Proiection Committee, Boys' League. JOHNSON, HARRY B.-Football 2, 3, Track 2, 3, Intramural Sports, Boys' League. JOHNSON, PHYLLIS-Girls' League, Library Club Sec. 4, Pilot Agent 4, Homecoming Queen, J-S Committee, G.A.A., Sports Head 3, 4, All- City Letter, Choir, Operetta 4, Girls' Glee Club Treas. 3. JOSEPH, ROBERT-Library Club Treas. 4, Murcurie Ass't Business Manager 3, Manager 4, Homecoming Queen Manager, J-S Committee, Track 3, 4, Choir, Operetta 2, 3, 4, Quartet 3, 4, "M" Club, Quill and Scroll, Band I, 2, Student Council Rep. l, Executive Board 2, Cross Country 3, Hi-Y Chapter One, Pres. 4, Junior Board, Boys' League. JUDISCH, VERNON-Band l, 2, 3, 4, Boys' League. KANE, CYNTHIA L.-Girls' League Rep. 3, Murcurie Agent 2, 3, 4, Choir, Operetta 3, 4, Senior Class Play. KELLERMANN, WILLIAM-Library Club, Pilot Accountant 3, 4, Track 3, 4, Quill and Scroll Treas. 4, Intramural Sports, Boys' League. KENASTON, SYLVIA-Girls' League Rep. 4, G.A.A., Sports Head 2, Sec.- ATreas. 3, Pres. 4, All-City Letter, Band I, 2, 3, Sec. 4, Student Coun- cil Rep. 2, Office Force. KISTLER, ARTHUR C.-Murcurie Reporter 4, Football Manager 4, Swim- ming 2, 3, Capt. 4, Choir, Operetta 2, 3, 4, "M" Club, Traffic Squad I, Lieutenant 2, Intramural Sports, Pilot Ass't Activities Editor 4, Boys' League. KOCH, ARTHUR-Senior Board, Basketball 3, 4, Como Chapter Hi-Y, Vice Pres. 3, Sec. 4, Junior Red Cross Rep. 3, Choir, Operetta 2, 3, 4, Intra- mural Sports, Boys' League. KOCH, RITA-Girls' League Rep. 2, Vice Pres. 3, Pilot Agent 2, 3, Senior Class Sec., G.A.A., Sports Head 3, 4, All-City Letter, Choir, Operetta 4, Girls' Glee Club Pres. 3, Dramatic Club, Senior Class Play. KOHNEN, RICHARD D.-Football 3, Track 3, Boys' League. KORBA, DOROTHY JOAN-Girls' League Rep. 4, Lost and Found Service 4. FCOSEL, DONALD R.-Choir, Operetta 3, Dramatic Club, Senior Class Play, Boys' League. KOVACS, JOHN-Football 2, 3, Junior Red Cross Treas. 4, Student Council l Rep. 3, Skiing 2, Boys' League. FCRAUSE, ALICE-Girls' League, G.A.A., All-City Letter. KREBS, MARY SUE-Girls' League, Library Club Associate Member, Mur- curie Agent I, Reporter 3, Co-Editor-in-Chief 4, J-S Committee, Dramatic Club, Quill and Scroll Pres. 4, Student Council Rep. 3, Supply Store Salesman 3, Senior Class Play, Franklin High School, Cedar Rapids, Iowa, 2. KULENKAMP, GENEVIEVE-Girls' League, Library Club Pres. 4, Home- coming Queen Candidate, J-S Committee, G.A.A., Dramatic Club, Band l, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 3, 4, Senior Class Play. A Kia, . .1 -we-tix - r i Us fs! P fi E E Page twenty-one I K.V,,.. gl :V lj' X. ' . P ..j.A.-: I l' is by 'K 7' za A ,r r 4 X , A ,sf-1-f Pag e twe nty-two LANTZ, RICHARD-Library Club Sergeant-at-Arms 4, Track 3, Choir, Operetta 2, 3, 4, Quartet 4, Intramural Sports, Hi-Y Chapter One, Boys' League. LARSON, KENNETH-Homecoming Queen Manager, Junior Class Co-Treas., Football 2, 3, Hockey 4, Junior Red Cross Treas. 3, Pres. 4, Rep. I, 2, Student Council Executive Board 4, Intramural Sports, Boys' League. LEE, WILLIAM-Library Club, Baseball 3, 4, Boys' League. LINDGREN, GORDON-Junior Class Sergeant-at-Arms, Football I, 2, 3, 4, Track I, 2, 3, 4, Choir, Operetta 2, 3, "M" Club Treas, 4, Como Chapter Hi-Y, Chaplain 3, Boys' League, Intramural Sports. LOTHE, SHIRLEY-Bowen High School, Chicago, Ill., I, Girls' League Rep. 2, Murcurie Agent 2, Girls' Glee Club. LUDWIG, MARTHA-Girls' League, Hot Springs High School, Hot Springs, N. M., I, 2. LUKES, DONNA-Girls' League, Junior Red Cross Rep. 4. LUNDGREN, MARVIN-Football 3, 4, Track 3, 4, "M" Club, Intramural Sports, Boys' League. LYNCH, HERBERT-Baseball 3, 4, Football 3, 4, "M" Club, Boys' League. MacDONALD, PATRICIA-Girls' League, Pilot Typist 4, G.A.A., Student Council Rep. I, 2, 3, Executive Board 2, Sec. 4, Lost and Found Service 4. McLANE, CATHERINE-Girls' League, Murcurie Agent 2, Dramatic Club, Stage Force, Senior Class Play. McLAUGHLIN, THOMAS L.-Junior Red Cross Rep. 2, "M" Club, Intra- mural Sports, Golf 3, 4, Boys' League. MALMQUIST, DOUGLAS-Hockey 2, 3 4, Choir, Operetta 3, 4, "M" Club, Intramural Sports, Washington High School, St. Paul, I, Boys' League. MANSON, JOAN-Girls' League Rep. 4, Choir, Operetta 3, Student Di- rector 4, Library Club Typist 4, Pilot Ass't Senior Editor, Girls' Glee Club, D.A.R. Rep. MARKLEY, MARY LOUISE-Girls' League, Murcurie Proofreader 3, Reporter 3, Co-Editor-in-Chief 4, Pilot Agent I, Choir, Operetta 2, Quill and Scroll, Dramatic Club, Orchestra Concertmistress 3, 4, Operetta Or- chestra I, 2, 3, 4, Senior Class Play. MARTIN, JOHN L.-Hockey 2, 3, 4, "M" Club, Intramural Sports, Golf 2, Boys' League. MATTHEWS, BETTY M.-Girls' League, G.A.A., Junior Red Cross Rep. I, 2, 3, Vice Pres. 4, Choir Librarian 2, Operetta 2, 3, 4, Dramatic Club, Cheerleader 2, 3, 4. MICHAELSON, CHARLES-Library Club, Murcurie Agent 2, Junior Class Co-Treas, Hi-Y Chapter One, Choir, Operetta 2, 3, 4, Quartet 3, "M" Club, Student Council Rep. I, Intramural Sports, Tennis 3, 4, Cross Country Manager 4, Senior Class Play, Boys' League. MICKELSON, MARIAN-Girls' League, Girls' Glee Club, Lost and Found Service 4. MIELKE, PAUL W.-Library Club Corresponding Sec. 4, Pilot Ass't Business Manager 3, Co-Business Manager 4, Track 4, Hi-Y Chapter One, Chaplain 3, Choir, Operetta 2, 3, 4, "M" Club, Quill and Scroll, Band I, 2, Intra- mural Sports, Swimming 2, 3, 4, Cross Country 3, 4, Senior Class Play, Boys' League. MILLER, BEVERLY-Girls' League, Murcurie Reporter 3, G.A.A., Choir, Operetta 2, 3, 4, Dramatic Club, Flag Twirler 4, Cheerleader 3, Senior Class Play. MILLER, NORMAN-Oftlce Force, Boys' League. MOLINE, PHYLLIS-Girls' League, Pilot Agent 3, Senior Board, Choir, Operetta 3, 4, Drum Malorette 3, 4, Central High School, Red Wing, Minn., I. MONCRIEF, GEORGE-Junior Red Cross Rep. 2, 3, Intramural Sports, Boys' League. -MORGEN, JOAN-Girls' League, Library Club, Junior Red Cross Rep. I, Girls' Glee Club, Band I, 2, Sec. 3, Vice Pres. 4, Orchestra 2, 3, 4. NEALE, DANIEL-Pilot Agent I, 2, 3, 4, Senior Board, J-S Committee, Basketball 3, 4, Hi-Y Chapter One, Choir, Operetta 2, 3, 4, Quartet 3, 4,- Band I, Intramural Sports, Tennis 2, 3, 4, Cross Country 2, 3, "M" Club, Boys' League Co-Program. Chairman 4. NELSON, ALFRED-Library Club, Choir, Operetta 2, 3, 4, "M" Club, Intramural Sports, Tennis 2, 3, Capt. 4, Cross Country 3, Hi-Y Chapter One, Boys' League. OLSEN, LEROY-Dramatic Club, Senior Class Play, Boys' League. OLSON, AUDREY-Girls' League Rep. I, Murcurie Agent 2, G.A.A., Sports Head 4, All-City Letter, Choir, Operetta 4, Dramatic Club, Cheerleader 4, Mark Keppel High School, Alhambra, Calif., 3, Senior Class Play. OLSON, RICHARD-Track 3, Boys' League. OLSON, ROBERT-Stage Farce, Proiection Committee, Boys' League. PALMER, DONNA JEAN-Girls' League, Dramatic Club, Harding High School, St. Paul, I. PEARSON, GERALDINE-Girls' League, Operetta Orchestra 3, 4, Band I, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 3, 4. PEDERSON, DONNA-Girls' League Rep. 4, Murcurie Typist 4, Office Force. PERRON, ELAINE-Girls' League. PETERSEN, JAMES D.-Golf I, 3, Skiing 3, Baseball 2, Boys' League. PETERSEN, JOANNE M.-Girls' League Rep. 4, Junior Red Cross Sec. 4, Rep. I, 2, 3, Choir Librarian 4, Operetta 3, 4. PETERSON, DELBERT L.-Junior Board, Senior Class Play, Boys' League. PETERSON, JOY ANN-Girls' League, Lost and Found Service 4. PETERSON, CHARLES KYLE-Murcurie Reporter 3, Pilot Art Editor 4, Home- coming Queen Manager, Junior Class Pres., Hockey 3, 4,Junior Red Cross Rep. I, "M" Club, Quill and Scroll, Student Council Executive Board 2, Intramural Sports, Golf 3, 4, Como Chapter Hi-Y, Boys' League. PETERSON, WAYNE L.-Football 4, Traffic Squad I, Student Council Rep. 4, Senior Class Play, Boys' League. PETRIE, EARLENE-Girls' League Rep. 3, Library Club, Junior Red Cross Rep. 4, Dramatic Club, Band I, 2, 3, Orchestra I, Student Council Rep. 2, Supply Store Salesman 2, Minnesota Girls' State Rep. 3, Senior Class Play. PFUTZENREUTER, JAMES L.-Football 3, Junior Red Cross Rep. I, 2, 3, Co-Campaign Chairman 4, Intramural Sports, Senior Class Play, Boys' League. PHILLIPS, LAUREE-Girls' League Rep. 3, Junior Board, Dramatic Club. PICHA, LORRAINE-Murcurie Agent I, Murcurie-Pilot Co-Advertising Man- i ager 4, Junior Red Cross Rep. 2, Choir, Operetta 3, 4, Girls' Glee Club, Quill and Scroll. ,PICKERING, GERALD-Senior Class Treas., Track 3, 4, Choir, Operetta I 3, 4, Intramural Sports, Senior Class Play, Boys' League. PIPER, JOAN-Girls' League Rep. 3, Library Club, G.A.A., Sports Head 2, All-City Letter, Vice Pres. 4, Junior Red Cross Rep. 2, Choir Vice Pres. 4, Operetta 3, 4, Girls' Glee Club, Student Council Rep. 4, Supply Store Salesman 3, Senior Class Play. PREUS, SUZANNE-Girls' League, Library Club, Pilot Agent I, 2, 3, Co- Editor-in-Chief 4, Murcurie Reporter 3, Junior Board, Choir Sec. 4, Operetta 3, 4, Quartet Accompanist 3, 4, Quill and Scroll, Band 2. ff .eimr ' r. ill, . ' 1 E x ef- qft' lf .3 IQ I 6? ,gt S . F A W is it 5 if fe, ,? . .... vii K W 1 3? ,- . gl 5 as Page twenty-three r.. 1' . 'K I ff' . Q ' v . .1 1. li: ,J H ff,-x75 N,- sei. f '- Page twenty-four El .. , 5 I . 2 'ts f -'zu 'sm . 3. be Z ff . PROSHEK, JOAN MARGARET-Girls' League Pres. 4, Murcurie Reporter 3, Murcurie-Pilot Co-Advertising Manager 4, Quill and Scroll, Band 2, 4, Student Council Rep. 2, New Prague High School, New Prague, Minn., I. REILLY, ELAINE-Girls' League, Office Force. RICE, BARBARA M.-Choir, Operetta 3, 4, Girls' League. RICHARDSON, PAUL H.-Choir Pres. 4, Operetta 2, 3, 4, Senior Class Play, Boys' League. ROBERTSON, BETTY-Girls' League, Dramatic Club. ROSENBERG, DWIGHT E.-Stage Force Manager 3, 4, Proiection Com- mittee, Boys' League. ROSENQUIST, DELORES-Girls' League, Junior Red Cross Rep 2, Girls' Glee Club, Dramatic Club, Student Council Rep. 4, Operetta 4. RUTFORD, DAVID-Library Club, Football 3, Operetta 2, Boys' League. SAMPLE, ROBERT-Football 3, 4, Track 3, 4, "M" Club, Operetta 3, Boys' League. SCHAFFNER, CLARENCE-Football 3, 4, Track 2, "M" Club, Supply Store Salesman I, Senior Class Play, Boys' League. SCHMUGGE, ROBERT-Track 2, 3, Boys' League. SCHWANDT, SHARON M.-Girls' League, Murcurie Agent 4, G.A.A., Monroe High School, St. Paul, I. SCORE, JEAN-Girls' League Rep. 3, Junior Red Cross Rep. 4, Omce Force. SEIDENKRANZ, MARY LOU-Girls' League, Junior Red Cross Rep. I, 4, Dramatic Club. SIMON, ELSIE-Girls' League, G.A.A., All-City Letter, Junior Red Cross Rep. 2, 3, Choir, Operetta 3, 4. STEPHENS, MARLENE J.-Girls' League, Murcurie Typist 4, Dramatic Club, Senior Class Play. STEPHENSON, AUDREY J.-Girls' League, G.A.A., Senior Board, Office Force, Band I, 2, 3, Sec. to Athletic Dept. 4. STEVEKEN, ROBERT L.-Junior Board, Football 2, 3, 4, Basketball 3, 4, Track I, 2, 3, 4, Choir, Operetta 3, 4, "M" Club Vice Pres. 4, Student Council Executive Board 2, Intramural Sports, Boys' League. STUBER, EVELYN-Girls' League, G.A.A. STURM, RICHARD-"M" Club, Traffic Squad 2, Tennis 3, 4, Boys' League. SUMNER, GEORGE L.-Track 3, 4, "M" Club, Traffic Squad 3, 4, Ameri- can High School, Mexico City, Mexico, I, 2, Boys' League. SWANSON, RICHARD-Football 3, 4, Track 2, "M" Club, Intramural Sports, Boys' League. SWENSEN, SHIRLEY M.-Girls' League Rep. 2, Program Chairman 4, Murcurie Reporter 3, News Editor 4, Homecoming Queen Candidate, Dramatic Club, Quill and Scroll. SWYRYD, BETTY R.-Girls' League, Choir, Operetta 4, Girls' Glee Club. TESCH, KENNETH L.-Intramural Sports, Boys' League. THOM, AUDREY H.-Girls' League, Office Force, Girls' Glee Club. THOMPSON, DUANE-Murcurie Co-Sports' Editor 3, Boys' Sports Editor 4, Intramural Sports, Quill and Scroll, Boys' League. TINKER, GORDON E.-Library Club, Track 3, 4, "M" Club, Student Council Rep. I, Cross Country 3, 4, Hi-Y Chapter One, Treas. 4, Senior Class Play, Boys' League. TOBIAS, EUGENE-Pilot Agent 2, Football I, 2, Track I, Supply Store Manager 2, 3, 4, Intramural Sports, Boys' League. TURK, AUDREY-Girls' League, Pilot Agent 3, 4, St. Joseph's Academy, St. Paul, I, 2, Dramatic Club. TUTT, BETTY JEAN-Girls' League, Murcurie Ass't Circulation Manager I, 2, Circulation Manager 3, 4, Office Force, Choir, Operetta 4, Girls' Glee Club, Quill and Scroll, Lost and Found Service 4. TYSON, JOYCE-Girls' League Rep. I, G.A.A., Recording Sec. 3, Sports Head 2, 4, All-City Letter, Student Council Rep. 2, Executive Board 3, Vice Pres. 4. VENNERS, HOWARD-Senior Board, Band I, 2, 4, Intramural Sports, Boys' League. VOGEL, YVONNE-Girls' League. VOITA, IRENE-Girls' League, Pilot Agent 2, 3, 4, Senior Board, Oftice Force. WAGENER, TERRY T.-Football 3, 4, "M" Club, Intramural Sports, Boys' League. WAGNER, RONALD-Intramural Sports, Boys' League. WARFIELD, GRANTLAND-Baseball 2, 3, 4, Football 3, 4, Track I, "M" Club, Intramural Sports, Swimming 3, 4, Boys' League. WASON, JOAN G.-Girls' League, Choir, Operetta 4. WEGLEITNER, THOMAS J.-Hockey 3, 4, Baseball 3, 4, Football 4, "M" Club, Cretin High School, St. Paul, I, 2, Boys' League. WEIGT, CHARLES W.-Baseball Manager I, Dramatic Club, Traffic Squad I, Band I, 2, 3, 4, Intramural Sports, Senior Class Play, Boys' League. WELTER, MARILYN R.-Girls' League, Office Force. WHITEHEAD, CHARLES W.-Library Club, Murcurie Reporter 4, Pilot Ac- tivities Editor 4, J-S Committee, Student Council Rep. 2, Supply Store Salesman 2, Intramural Sports, Hi-Y Chapter One, Senior Class Play: Quill and Scroll, Boys' League. WHITNEY, NANCY-Girls' League, Girls' Glee Club, St. .loseph's Acad, emy, St. Paul, I, 2. WILLIAMS, JANET-Girls' League, Pilot Agent 2, 3, 4, Choir, Operetta 3, 4. WILLMUS, LESLIE M.-Football I, 2, Traclc 'l, Intramural Sports, Boys' League. ., WISARD, SUSAN-Girls' League Rep. 3, Murcurie Ass't News Editor 4, Reporter 3, G.A.A., Junior Red Cross Rep. 4, Quill and Scroll, Central High School, St. Paul, I, Senior Class Play. WOOD, ROGER C.-Library Club, Murcurie Reporter 3, Pilot Ass't Business Manager 3, Co-Business Manager 4, "M" Club, Quill and Scroll, Band I, 2, Intramural Sports, Tennis 3, 4, Hi-Y Chapter One, Sec. 4, Senior Class Play, Boys' League. .5 -ff 5 ,Q 5 5, ,. ' .' ,+R ,inf , ,gh , 14 .W D R K'- gif t? 4.mxmxgtyQ' A We . ik, Q 5' T1 1 ,Q , f . A be 5 fr Ig in ,,. s stirr , U' i, mi --rr I . 3, ... , I AV ,,V:E Z Page twenty-five WQFW? :1"" sQaWQ , f t A if , W' 'X 3 32 652 ,, a I 'rf 'ff . i s will fl " s 551,512 55 all ZANDLO, RICHARD-Dramatic Club, Intramural Sports, Senior Class Play, Boys' League. ZETTEL, WILLIAM W.-Senior Board, Baseball 3, 4, Intramural Sports, Boys' League. ZINKEN, PATRICIA LOUISE-Girls' League. N 'IG III' I SURE 'NUFF-Pilot Mascot, Basketball 4, Intramural Sports, Boys' League, Choir, Chief Bench Warmer, Hockey 4. gf aj? NOT PICTURED E g 4. 1 r sqn . l, ROBERT LAURITZEN HERBERT IVES SENIOR HONOR ROLL-1949 Mary Louise Markley .,..... Eileen Ann Gavin ,....,.. Mary Sue Krebs ,............ Suzanne Louise Preus ......... Daniel Christopher Neale ...,.. Joan Nancy Morgen ........... Robert Vllilliam Joseph ....,. Mary Ellen Hoaglund ...,..,.,... Joan Katherine Manson ............ Charles Wesley Whitehead ...... Roger Charles Wood ..........., Gordon Edwin Tinker ......... Marilyn Joanne Carlson .........,. Genevieve Lina Kulenkamp ...... Helen Adele Finger ....... ..,....... Rita Pauline Katherine Koch Betty Jean Tutt ..,.....,...............,. ,......95.909 ......,94.8947 .......94.8333 .......94.42I0 ,......94.2751 .......93.6315I .......93.1666:, .......93.1000 ,......93.00 .......92.9736 92.55 .,.....92.4705 92.2777 .,..,..92.25 . ..., 92.2307 ...,..,9I .9444 .......91.7777 Earlene Myrtice Lorayne Petrie ....,.. 91.7368 Audrey Jean Stephenson .......... Georgia Elaine Cook ............ Charles Kyle Peterson .....,.... David Conlittee Rutford ,...,.., Elizabeth Ann Swyryd ...,.. Richard Lee Eddy ....,...... 91.3142 90.9444 .. 90.750 . ...., 90.7368 .......90.3529 ,......90.2432 Janet Elinor Williams ........ ....,................,.... 9 0.1052 Donna Mae Pederson ...,.... Bruce David Anderson ..... Nancie Elizabeth Bawden Phyllis Marie Johnson ...,.,.. Joyce Irene Christensen Barbara Ellen Geddes ......., Audrey Margurite Grove. Library Club, Barbara Ann Biornstad .....,.,..... William Douglas Kellermann ........ Sylvia Ann Kenaston .....,.,... .... Beverly Jean Bailey ........ Kay Rammey Horeish ...,....., Howard Wesley Ven ners ...... Joyce Elaine Tyson ............. Gerald Edward Pickering ,.,....,. Clarence Lewis Schattner, Jr Barbara Ann Christenson ,,.,.,. John Leroy Davidson ..,....., Joan Somers Piper .,.........,.. Paul William Mielke, Jr ...,... Audrey Ann Olson ..............,. Martha Agnes Dysterhett ,,........ Charles Howard Michaelson ...... Charles William Grose .........,... Paul Holst Richardson ....., This page is sponsored by the Murray P. T. A. Page twenty-six 90.0555 90.0000 89.9444 89.8888 89.61 I I 89,61 I 1 89.5555 89.5500 89.47 89.3157 89.0555 88.95 88.941 1 88.5882 88.5833 88.5789 88.3684 88.3157 88.2631 88.1750 88.1 176 87.7894 87.6842 87,6666 87.5789 cLAss oFi95o VIEWS FUTURE HORIZONS JUNIOR BOARD-Seafed: Paul ChrisTiansonp Tom STevelcen, sergeant-aT-arms, KenneTh SpaTes, presidenf, Jack Folsom, Treasurer, Peggy Fenske, secre- Tary. Standing: Mary ATkirison, Barb Proshek, Marge Knovvlan, ' Lenore Huwe. Energy and ideas have seemed To be common properTy among The members of The iunior class, Tor everv- one has been bursTing vviTh boTh This pasT year. Under The inspiring guidance of co-advisers Miss Mario Darche and Miss Virginia FerTig a wide and Tun-filled lisT of acTiviTies was planned. Old cloThes, old friends, and Old Man Mase were The Te-aTure aTTracTions aT The Sadie Hawl4in's Dance on November l2. Given in collaboraTion vviTh The CanTeen CommiTTee, This ever popular dance was our HrsT underTaking as an organized class. Hollywood invaded Murray on November 30, in The form of a movie TiTled "The Sullivans". The SRO sign was hung ouT days in advance. Especially appealing To The appeTiTes of The male populaTion vvas The popcorn ball sale, December 5-8. This very successful venTure puT The class well on The Hnancial road To The high spoT of The year, our TirsT Junior-Senior Prom. May 27 is The dafe seT Tor The J. S. The Theme, "Blue MisT," will be carried ouT in an eThereal rnoTive in The ballroom of The LeamingTon HoTel, Minneapolis. Les William's orchesTra will furnish The music. As our senior year draws near vve look Torvvard To The Turning poinT of The cenTury and of The Class of l95O. 200 FirsT row: Joanne Tollerud, PaT Hayden, AlberT Anderson, Ber- nard Koalska, Geraldine Flelfy, Dana Hooper, BeTTy Cook 'X PUT Shannon, Doreen Ronning, Joan De SanTis, Jean Freyberger, Polly Sirenglis, Charles WinTer, Mary Lou Macziewski 4 Ken- neTh SpaTes, Doris Johnson, Don Wilson, Agnes Reach, La- Vanche PaulbiTslci, Sally Mor- ris 'Y George Evans, George Hoska, Roberf Fender, Paul Chrisfianson, DvvighT ScoTT, Douglas Warfield. Page TwenTy-seven 314 First row: Thomas Cummings, Joyce Brusoe, Virginia Sfathas, Joan Deyo, Harold Forsberg Y Ellen Youre- man, Phyllis Nieman, Connie Hanson, Jerry Hartt, Beverly Olson, Charles Hedenstrom Y Lois Miller, Jean Bergstrom, Pat Bracken, Marlys Hurst, William Geiltuss, Barbara Dammann Y Laurene Molkenthin, Charlotte Miller, Marge Knowlan, Sara Lilygren, Yvonne Lubins, Joe Kvaase. Page twenty-eight l l 3 First row: Carolyn Acton, Gen evieve Hughly, Helen Gray! den, Margaret Fenske, Marilyn Figg, Irene Walstrom, Alice Cal- verley, Joyce Christesen Y Sally Hines, Ed Lorenz, Tom Steve-ken, Sylvia Hallgren, Joanne Mac- Donald, Barbara Proshek, Bob Hahnen Y Elaine Leiferman, Mary Roepke, Marlys Jorgenson, Harold Swanson, Jerry Heaton, Juel Brynildsen, Jerome Olson Y Mylan Borkan, Dick Keith, Al Thoma, David Holdaway, Jim Marsh, Burt Murdock, David Briggs. 207 First row: Colleen Kroona, Pat Williamson, Ed Clark, Bob Clark, lrene Crippen, Norma Mattson, Marilyn Connelly Y Marylu Mur- phy, Louie Peterson, Ron Sea- borg, Lenore Huwe, Carol Wil- son, Kay Johnson, Jacqueline Kaiser, Lois Ludwig Y Jean Larson, Evelyn Hanson, Arthur Bilsten, Doris Olsen, Carleton Brookins, Jean Simonson, Rob- ert McCallum Y Marlene Hent- ges, Flip Christensen, John Her- bert, Richard Thomas, Henry Bert-.lott, Warren Schulze, Jack Folsom. 209 irst row: Kathryn Berge, Joan oehrich, Ellen Gammel, Edith oeneke, Mary Hart, Dolores ahoski 'K Helen Cerini, Ron- ld Christians, Donald Olson, Vlarilyn Winter, Mary Atkinson amuel Moore, Helen Berg- trom Y Robert Schrader, Ron- ld Markovich, Eleanor David son, Pat Lyon, Don Money, Wel don Schulze, Rae Marie Vaster- ling JK Larry Guillaume, Ronald elson, Dick Jorgensen, Bob uttord, Jim Gilbert, Bob Wahl' atedt, Phyllis Perron. 103 First row: Don Lindeman, Doris Glaseman, Priscilla Ralph, Carol Urman, Betty Simons, Margie Johnsen, Pat Podd 'lf Pat Carl' son, Gene Brioschi, Pat Peloski, Laura Brown, Joann McDowell, lane Selby, Cecilia Hartich 'lf Harold Hervig, Allen Baker, John Smich, Roland Albrecht, ill McCluskey, Mary Zimmer, arbara Kennedy P Doug Vel- line, Dorothy Rosclcker, Marlo Dahl, Bill Lund, Robert Granov- sky, Pat Flaherty, Wayne Bru- fielie. I07 First row: Bonnie Painter, Carol Hughly, Geraldine Gautschi, Joanne Jensen, Mariorie Larson, Beverly DuBay f Joanne Fay, Pat Nickelsen, Doris Deppe, Virginia Evans, Mariorie de Neui, Joan Coulter, Peter Beard 'K Luanne Schmugge, Tom Hinton, Bill Wegleitner, Bob Prodger, Gordon Beseth, Margaret Thoennes 'X Marcia Williams, Russell Prickett, August Haugan, Don McGrath, Roger Ettel, James Kennedy, Annette Krueth. Page twenty-nine Class of 1951 2 0 5 First row: Marilyn Louclcs, Jean GraFl, Carol Solland, Patricia Kennedy, Joan Strobeck, .loan Oakins, Lucille DuBay, Patty Winget, George Hedges, Jerry Wall 41 David Swenson, Evelyn Hall, Gayle Mattson, Frank Eckerstorfer, Robert Williamson, Kenny Peterson, Julianne Preda, Alice Stuber, Mary Fleissner 'V Ronald Larson, Don Miller, Lar- ry Lang, James Martin, Bill Tor- gerson, Richard Zwirn, Ted Peterson, Virginia Hogberg, Joyce Ann Mateicek 'Y June Wason, John Wagensteen, George Pappas, Ben Thoma, Dale Anderson, Ronald Koch, Judy Spriestersbach, Mary Ann Eddleston. Ill First row: Marlene Rudahl, Eleanor Tyson, Mary Lou Ball, Suzanne Johnson, Joan l-laupt, Shirley Vievering, Carol Beulke, Patricia Graft Y Ken Anderson, John Och, Richard O'Neill, Al- lan Giddings, David Koch, Mary Borgeson, Roger Sullivan, James Preus, Mary Stanton 'K Bob Picha, Keith Carlson, Raymond Latz, Bob Ratlitt, William Hen- driclcson, Wayne Rooke, Mari- lyn Pearson, Margie Miller 4' Jerry Nellen, Bob Biorndahl, Robert Meron, James Smith, Jerry Haller, Malcolm McKirdy, Bob McDonald. Page thirty 202 First row: Miles Anderson, Dell Ann Vance, Diane Markovich, Ralph Nett, Chester Peterson, Bob Peloslci, Roman Borkan if Harriet Bismork, Andriene Lee, Lois Anderson, Dian Gustafson, Janet Tripp, Georgene Bluebaugh, Doris Mahle, Joan Newman 4 Jane Hallanger, Patsy Lee, Gail Holzinger, Paul Christensen, Bob Sticlcney, Craig Johannsen, Adele Basauin, William Kroona 41 Dick Richardson, Douglass Boss, Bruce Schroeder, Harlan Sween, Clarence LaMotte, Ray Grove, Neil Johnson. LIVES IN THE JOYS OF TODAY 30l First row: Nancy Standen, Barbara Aamodt, Shirley Paist, Mary Lou Wollum, Diane Grove, Eunice Esper- sen, Jeannine Larson 41 Doris Nortin, John Essig, Marcia Barnes, Gordon Bassett, Charlotte Hanson, Rosemary Josephson 4 Barbara Pilgren, Laura Cassiday, Roy Milton, Bob Nelson, Lucille Lyon, Jeanette Hennen 'K Fred Swensen, John Whitney, Ed Ronkowski, Jim Deane, Tom Swanson, Mark Peterson. 307 First row: Donald Wandmacher, Dorene Thompson, Shirlee O'- Brien, Janet Johnson, Margie Michaelson, Don Severson, Vir- ginia Sargent 'K Marjorie Snod- grass, Trudy Gerlach, Bill Swen- son, Yvonne Kulenkamp, Joyce Oliver, Joanne Margette, Janice Gillis, Eugene Woehrle 4 Bar- bara Smich, John Romness, Wes Johnson, Thomas Doyle, June Hert, Yvonne Moline, Philip Aus 'K Dale Connolly, Rudy Hayek, Harold Grove, Donald Kongs- vik, Lloyd Hilmanowski, Bob Bastel, Clyde Pemble. 302 First row: Mary Helen Decker, Vivian Martinson, Nancy Hod- son, Margie Ubel, Darlene Go- lightly, Bob Manke, Richard Hedenstrom F Claude Saari, Hilliard Smith, Joanne Hassel- blad, Arline Franks, Sally Sob- kowiak, Margie Wacklin, Joyce Bergstrom 4 Elizabeth Bowman, Betty Hentges, Harlow Fielstad, Tom Reiling, Karl Keller, Terry Hurley, Mary Jane Burnett 41 Edward Sorteberg, Philip Samp- son, George Rice, Norman Peter- son, Donald Cook, Marvin John- son. Page thirty-one Class of 1952 100 First row: Roxie Reichow, Joan Koran, Charlotte Peterson, Mary Ann Gruber, Lois Lehman, Hel- en Stathas, Eugene LaDoUx 'lf Arlis Molkenthin, Maryanne Nel- son, Marilyn Lingotelt, Helen Towle, Betty Rosenquist, Ted Johnson, Rosella Stettner if Jean Richardson, lrene Pearson, Richard Hagerman, John Kreuth- meir, Ronald Saunders, Dolores Massie, Joan Winter, George Carley 'X Howard Jensen, Ed- ward Anderson, Richard Slind, Douglas Currence, Dick Daniels, Jim Theis, Harry HOH. ll0 First row: Pam Haas, Mary Vik, Pat Woolery, Lloyd Mulligan 'li Miles Locketz, Jerry Barnes, Bob Palmer, Floyd Anderson, Ed- ward Snidarich, William Lathe 'll Frank Greenberg, Lawrence Voita, Wayne Swanson, Robert Sikes, Jack Veiman, Warren Nelson, Pat Reiling. Page thirty-two 300 First row: Lyle Pokorny, Marilyn Evans, Jack Arhart, Jim Hahn 'K David Lewis, Lois Gilbert, Jean Winter, David Christoph- ersan, Robert Vandenheuvel 41 Louise Hammer, Diane Johnson, Thelma Thoma, Jeanne Hau- willer, Florence Johnson, Glenna Loney Y Bob Beard, Robert Hoclnetield, Dick Kelly, James Smith, Dean Warden, Sandra Wolterman. BEGINS TO MAKE HISTORY 309 irst row: Arthur Allen, Shirley lolmgren, Marilyn Jorgenson, Oy Tutt, Pat Palarine f Mar- ie Fox, Leta Hert, Gayle Vas- arling, Roald Haugan, Marci-:1 lalvorsen 7 Muriel lfliassen, larold Olsen, Alvin l.ewis, Dar- zne Erickson, Carol Krueger. if v 212 First row: Trudie Norton, Joan Johnson, Bernice Perron, Flor- ence Turk, Robert Mancriet, Barbara Nelson, Dorleen Clem- mons 4 Loretta Tesch, Shirley Eichman, Nancy Cupit, Barbara Wentworth, Cynthia Gillespie, Sally Johnson, Dawn Ronning 41 Philip Snyder, Ronald Wer- ner, David Hayes, Robert Koh- nen, Roger Davidson, Danna Pedersen, Carol Lindsay Y Tom Heinz, Franz Koeneke, Jack Ren- ken, James Hunt, Kathleen Hig- gins, Paul Seaburg, Myron Bech- flef. 204 First row: Nancy Howe, Eunice Mesenbrink, Marcia Podd, Kar- en Mattson, Carol Sidmore, Jeanne Thiry 'V Parker Selby, Arlene Moncrief, Ann Rohleder, James Essen, Joan Otto, Lila Hert, Donna Thompson 'Y Mary Johnson, Doris Steinke, Marion Helsom, Susan Clarke, Carol Dunahey, George Corbey, Ro- land Carlson Y Rita Pedersen, Judson Harmon, David Malm, Floyd Glaeseman, Alaise Jones, Marlene Blomberg, David Cran- dall. 2 5. if 4 V Page thirty-three Class of T953 EXPERIENCES GROWING PAINS 308 First row: Walter Hughes, Agnes Hallanger, Faith Dahlen, Jim Sabin, Clark Smith, Douglas Pleger, Elaine Richter, Reinhold Hedstrom 'V Alan Weiler, Fred Haaland, Delores Macziewski, Patricia Kehr, Nancy Wall- gren, Lois Thomas, Gordon Prickett, Rae Ann Rathbun 'V Margie Healy, Sharon Gemmill, Judy Pearson, Susan Wilcox, Audrey Lee, Carol Berry, Margaret Kehr, Heidi Pteituler Y Philip Granovsky, .lim Taylor, Gunnar Nelson, Roger Bailey, Gerald Knutson, Leo Lundgren, John Sampson, Charles Eide. 304 First row: Ronald Evans, Marlin Peterson, Gordon Tripp, Charles Fales, Ned Nichols, Richard Eddings, Robert Goodsell, Kathryn Brower Y Dorothy Youreman, Betty Eichman, Eugene Roe, Janet Cook, Phyllis Thierne, Mark Mattson, Don Kobs, David Olson 'V Sandra Kroona, Alton Miorud, Valerie Hartmann, lone Harris, Ellen Syrdal, Warren Henderson, Janet Nelson, Geraldine McCarl 'V Carol Lindig, Bolo Andrews, Fred Hallberg, Akira Shiozaki, Jim Swadberg, Jerome Billstein, Clarence Walker, Susan Proshek. Page thirty-four Class of 1954 IT'S FUN TO BE YOUNG 310 First row: Ronald Taylor, Ada Beth Weiler, Gladys Smith, Charles Brookins, Carol McDonald, Judith Swenson, John Peterson, Donald Milton 'X Roger Montgomery, Stephen Fitzsimmons, Carol Mulroy, Denise Verbrugghen, Phillip Nelson, Michael Holdaway, Gilbert Larson, Daniel Youreman 41 Jacquelyn Thaemert, Geraldine Anderson, Keith Moyer, Milton Craighead, Margaret McNamara, Rick Arny, Ruth lmmer, Kathryn Quammen, Carla Nordly B Nancy Freeman, Jean Gavin, David Ziegenhagen, Sandra Radeteldt, Joanne Hanson, Andrew Burgess, Jean McCurdy, Carol Bakken, Peter Argetsinger. 203 First row: Richard Manke, Danny Hill, Barbara Behrends, Suzanne Mayer, Billy Tesch, Ardyce Rae Grumke if Marilyn Penske, Teddy Proshek, John Helgeson, Chuck McCarl, Bob Gruber, Patty Christen- sen 7 Alice Hutchinson, Annette Denno, Karen Haaland, Sygene Johnson, Barbara Bowman, Marilyn Nelson, Dan Ullyot 4 Roll Amland, Ann Snyder, Douglas Rudolf, Barbara Miller, Betty McDowell, Bolo Gustafson, Margaret Johnson. Page thirty-five Rise To Challenge Heroes of The Post Records of Today FOOTBALL KEEPS TOP BHlING "A" SQUAD First row: Denis Bakke, manager, Clyde Pemble, Tom Wegleitner, Ralph DeYoung, Pat McGuinn, Bill Lund, Dave Daniels, Tom Steveken, Gordon Lindgren, Art Kistler, manager Y Coach Ralph Engebretson, Bob Steveken, Marvin Lundgren, Mylan Borkan, James Marsh, Dick Thomas, Bruce Anderson, Clarence Schaffner, Terry Wagener, Assistant Coach George Rose 'Y Don Harvey, Bob Sample, Don McGrath, Herb Lynch, Bob Rutford, Harry Johnson, Grant Warfield, Dick Swanson Y George Sumner, Douglas Velline, Joel Poeschl, Dick Jorgenson, Don Hennen, Philip Christensen, Don Holmstrom, George Evans, Bob Clark, Assistant Coach Robert Ritter. GRID TEAM STRESSES DEFENSIVE GAME Lacking the offensive punch necessary for a cham- pionship eleven, the Pilots completed an eventful season on the gridiron last fall. Possessing a big, experienced line and a small backfield, the Murray men held respect as one of the best defensive teams in the conference. Seniors Ralph DeYoung, Bob Steveken, Gordon Lindgren, Dick Swanson, and Marv Lundgren must be singled out as the stars of the season. Ralph, who was the only Pilot to be chosen for the All-City team, played practically every defensive position on the team, and he was the spearhead of the offense. From the left halfback positon, Bob Steveken had a chance to show his speed and shiftiness on the team's quick- opening T-formation plays. As the Pilots' leading scorer, Marv Lundgren played in top form all season, and he was one of Coach Ralph Engebretson's most reliable ground gainers from his fullback position. Gordon Lindgren was the immovable object that stopped the irresistible force as he led the Murray line to one of the best defensive records in the con- ference. Acclaimed by all as one of the best "little men" in the conference, Dick Swanson proved to be one of the team's most valuable players as the de- fensive "spark plug" in the backfield. In the season's opener the gridders bowed to an Page thirty-eight experienced Marshall team 8-O in a pre-season non- conference contest. The opening conference game saw the Pilots give way to a strong Central team by a score of 7-O. The Pilot offensive at this stage had not started to roll. In the second conference game the gridders finally broke the Wilson iinx and defeated the Redmen by the score of 14-6. Bob Steveken and Ralph DeYoung tallied for the winners. Looking like the championship team of the previous season, the Pilots smashed Humboldt to the tune of 27-T9. Blasting along the ground for three scores and a fourth through the air, the footballers had it their own way throughout the contest. Marv Lundgren, Bob Steveken, Ralph DeYoung, and Tom Wegleitner all scored for the winners. Playing fine defensive ball, Murray held a favored Washington team to a O-O tie. Both teams lacked the necessary offensive punch to carry them to "pay-dirt", but fans had their money's worth at this ball game. Monroe defeated the Pilots in what was called by many the upset of the year. Marv Lundgren scored in the second quarter for the Pilots but the extra point was blocked. Late in the fourth quarter Monroe scored, kicked the extra point, and sewed up the 7-6 ball game, N THIS IS EASY-OR IS IT? Here is action galore in this tie game with Mechanic Arts. Bob Steveken, carrying the ball, is having a path made for him by Herb Lynch and Gordon Lindgren as the team carries out a reverse play. Alumni Return to Old Haunts V06 omg! Xieev Two former "M" Club members and lovers ot the gridiron game returned to Murray this tall as practice teachers in phy ed. Joe Knoblauch, lett, former Murray football and basketball star, and Rolf Hopkins, an ex-basketball and track man, assisted the football coaches with both squads. vixdox 100' 9 Number 32 in the person of Bob Steveken seems set to go over a few chalk lines in this tray with Washington High School. Number 53, Gordon Lindgren, is executing a roll block. Page thirty-nine HOMECOMING FANS GET THRILLS . . . Camermen were a dime a doz- en at Murray's homecoming game with Mechanic Arts. The downtown school was set for a kill, but the boys out Grantham way thought differently. . . . ln the upper left corner it isn't prayer timeg the boys are merely trying to see who has recovered the fumble. . . . Another Mechanic Arts-Murray moment that has homecoming fans rising in the stands. This time one of the Steveken boys-Bob, is all set for a good yardage gain-but something happens. Two alert Trainers have projected themselves into the opening made by Bob's teammates. Page forty . . . Now here is a play that the Murray boys will re- member when they see future Pilot gridiron men in ac- tion. In this tangle with Washington, the Pilots are giving the famous left five play a try. Dave Daniels is Marv l.undgren's interference on this off-tackle slant. Take note of the lively action as all Murray men follow out the play's details. WATCH THEM IN'49 "B" SQUAD First row: Jud Harmon, manager, George Corbey, Franz Koeneke, Ronald Markovich, Wesley Johnson, Dick Daniels, Jack Veiman, Bob Williamson, Larry Lang, Edward Snidarich, Harold Hervig Y Dick Richardson, Neil Johnson, Kenneth Spates, Raymond Lotz, Marvin Johnson, Bill Hendrickson, Rudy Hayek, Bob Bastel, Bill Wegleitner, Richofd Zwernr Bob Sikeg sk Dale Anderson, Harold Swanson, James Martin, Jack Renken, David Briggs, Tom Swan- son, Bob Granovsky, Bob Biorndahl, Tom Heinz, Fred Swensen, James Theis, Coach Robert Ritter 4 Jerry Nellen, Bruce Schroeder, Harlan Sween, George Rice, Clarence LaMotte, Henry Bemlott, Philip Sampson, James Smith, DiCk Vang, John Whitney, James Kennedy. LET'S GO PLACES The homecoming game was played with a highly rated and championship-bound Mechanic Arts eleven. The Murray crowd saw an unforgettable battle as the two teams fought for pay territory with one spectacular play following another. By "bottling up" the Trainer ground game, the Pilots fought Me- chanics to a O-O tie. In the final game of the season the Murray gridders really took their big defeat of the year as a strong Johnson squad rang up a 20-O total. While Murray relinquished its city crown when Johnson, Mar- shall, and Mechanic Arts ended in a triple tie for the title, the season was anything but mediocre. Senior squad members who had received experience while playing with the i947 Champs distinguished themselves individually, and their knowledge of the game gave confidence and help to new squad members. Ralph DeYoung is ready to go places in a big way as his determined expression shows. Nick Combs of Marshall thinks diFferently and happens to be right in this Marshall-Murray game. Page forty-one PUCKSTERS TAKE T. C. TITLE Ks, -...ff r .M X -, . First row, left to right: Richard Hedenstrom, Bill Wegleitner, Tom Wegleitner, Bill McCluskey, Gordon Mallory, Al Thoma, Kyle Peterson Jim Theis, Douglas Malmquist 'K Owen Eckblom, mgr., Bob Bastel, Paul Christianson, Pat McGuinn, Pat Flaherty, Jack Martin, Mylan Bor kan, Fred Swensen, Bob Clark, Bob Picha, Coach Al Sandberg. Flashing skates, bruising checks, and clever stick handling were the mainstays of the Pilot T949 hockey aggregation. Led by the line of Tom Wegleitner, Jack Martin, and Bill McCluskey, the Murrayites cap- tured the Region lV laurels, won the Twin City Championship, and gathered fourth place in the State Championship Tournament. Murray won its first Twin City Cham- pionship when the pucksters defeated Min- neapolis Washburn 2-l. Fred Swensen and Tom Wegleitner tallied for the Blue and Gold before Washburn got its lone goal with two minutes left to play. Three Murrayites earned places on the All-City Hockey Team. Wings Jack Martin and Bill McCluskey and defense man Bill Wegleitner were the pucksters so honored. Tom Wegleitner gained recognition in the state tournament for his fine play by being chosen All-State center. Playing the type of hockey indicative of a well-coached team, the Murrayites won the regional tourney. In the first game of the regional the Pilots defeated Johnson High 3-2. Jim Theis tallied twice for the winners, Duplicating the score of the pre- vious evening, Murray defeated Harding. Bill Wegleitner, Jack Martin, and Kyle Peterson scored in a tine exhibition of team play and solo dashes. Page forty-two Conference Murray Murray Murray Murray Murray Murray Murray Murray Murray Twin City Murray HOCKEY SEASON'S RECORD Regional Tournament Central 2 Murray 3 ...........,...... Johnson 2 Monroe O Murray 3 .....,............ Harding 2 Johnson 3 State Tournament Wilson 2 Opening Round Marshall 2 Murray 2 ...,.....,..,..... St. Louis Park Harding I fovertimel Washington 2 Semi-Finals Humboldt l Murray 3 ....,......,...... Williams 4 Mechanic Arts 2 Cthree overtimesj Third Place Mpls.Washburnl Murray 5 .................. Warroad 7 Receiving tips from Coach Al Sandberg are Gordon Mallory, Bill McCluskey, and Tom Wegleitner as they ready themselves for a pre-tournament scrimmage. PLACE FOURTH IN STATE lT Turned ouT To be a busy nighT for boTh The lNilliams "Too Close Tar comforT" is disclosed in The look of goalie Gordon Eoalie and The referees as PaT MCGuinn 181, follows in Mallory as Bill WegleiTner and PaT MCGuinn regisTer The same agonized rebound. expression after a near miss in The Murray-Williams Tray. "Fireworks" really broke loose aT The sTaTe TournamenT. Drawing SainT Louis Park in The opening round, The lylur- rayiTes won a 2-l overTime sTruggle. .lack MarTin and Tom WegleiTner Teamed up To handle The scoring, each having a goal and an assisT. ln The mosT dramaTic, hard-ToughT game in The hisTory OT The Tourney, The PiloTs were deTeaTed by Williams in The semi-finals aTTer Two oyerTimes and 2:35 of a Third sudden deaTh overTime had passed. Jim Theis was The only PiloT able To score in The TirsT Two periods, and The Murrayifes Tell behind 3-l wiTh Three minuTes remaining in The game. PuTTing on one of The TinesT rallies in The hisTory of The Tourney, The MurrayiTes knoTTed The score. Fred Swensen scored aT 9:55 of The Third period. WiTh a minuTe remaining Coach Al Sandberg pulled Goalie Gordy Mallory ouT of The neTs, and played six forwards, The resulT was The Tying goal by Torn WegleiTner dT ll.O5. A hard, long shoT and an unusual one by ChesTer LundsTen of Williams gave The NorThern Team The game. STill Tired from The semi-hnals, Murray gave way To a fine Warroad sexTeT, 7-5, in The Third place championship game. Leading 2-l aT The end of The TirsT period, The PiloTs played iT "hoT and cold" To give Warroad a hdrd baTTle. Kyle PeTerson and Tom WegleiTner scored Tor The losers as did Jack MarTin, who goT The only "haT Trick" of The TournamenT in This game. A loose puck in fronT of The Harding goal becomes The This wild loiT of acTion produced Murray's TirsT goal againsT Harding cenTer of aTTenTion as Jack MarTin vainly waTches The open in The Region 4 TiTle game. Bill WegleiTner, arrow, has jusT scored as Hef- PaT McGuinn l2l, and Jack MarTin look on. " . 3311 - ri Q Christensen Stars Cross counTry sTar for The pasT Two years is Bob Chris- Tensen, who has chalked up an enviable record in This sporT's annals. As The mainsfay of Murray's ciTy TiTle Team, Bob has been a consTanT fTrsT and second place winner. PILOTS GARNER CROSS COUNTRY TITLE First row: .lim Dean, Evan Currence, Paul Mielke, Charles Grose, Bob Christen- sen, Gordon Tinker, Jerry Haller 'Y Coach Mal Shurr- leff, Don Hahnen, Douglas Currence, Russell Pricketf, and Chuck Michaelson, man- ager. Murray's T948 cross counTry Team gaThered The ciTy cross counTy TiTle wiTh The lowesT Team score on record and wenT undefeaTed in dual meeTs. Under The able Tufelage of Mal ShurTleFf, The Thin-clads defeaTed Wash- ingfon, HumboldT, DuluTh CenTral, Minneapolis SouTh- wesT, and Monroe. In The TTrsT meeT,oT The year The cross counfry Team defeaTed WashingTon by The perfecf score of T5-48. The PiloTs won The firsT five scoring posiTions. Performing in Two meeTs in Two days, The group de- Page forty-four feafed l-lumboldT Qi-34, and Then Traveled To DuluTh CenTral The following day To Trounce Their foes T9-36. Bob Chrisfensen, Charles Grose, and Gordon Tinker finished HrsT, second, and Third respecTively. Monroe was The nexT victim OT The Thin-clads as The Greenies Tell before The PiloTs 20-35. The ciTy cross counfry meeT was a climax To a suc- cessful season as The runners ser a ciTy record wiTh The besT score ever recorded in The four year hisTory of The ciTy meeTs. BASKETBALL CLOSES LONG SEASON First row: Dan Neale, Don Harvey, Bruce Anderson, Don Hennen, Bob Steveken, Art Koch 4 Coach George Rose, Ralph DeYoung, Don Mc- Grath, Don Hayes, Bob Rut- ford, Chuck Grose, Bob Granovsky, manager. get Tlxff ff r T? " 78 W7 F Take It Or Leave It ,frm Center Bruce Anderson, left, lets go with a jump shot in an exciting moment of the Central-Murray game. Ralph DeYoung, right, drops in tvvo of his thirteen points in Washington-Pilot tilt. Murray's erratic T949 basketball aggrega- tion completed the season with a nine-one re- cord against non-conference opposition. In play against conference opposition the record vvas reversed. Getting off with a good start the bucketeers notched victories over Chaska, St. Agnes, St. Louis Park, St. Paul Park, and Breck before losing to Hastings in an exciting contest. This year the team traveled to Willmar and Benson on the annual Christmas road trip and handily defeated them. Later in the season the Pilots played SPA twice and were victorious on both occasions. Against conference foes the Pilots were not as fortunate in the won-lost column. Gathering only one victory in ten starts, the fighting Pilots made up for their lack of size with their ight- ing spirit, and the Murrayites put up many a scrappy battle. The conference record Was: Murray-Washington 36-43, Murray-Humboldt 32-60, lvlurray-Harding 34-35, Murray-Johnson 28-24, Murray-Marshall 33-44, lvlurray-Central 34-52, Murray-Mechanic Arts 20-38, Murray- Monroe 32-28, Ivlurray-Wilson 38-49, Murray- Johnson 34-44. fDistrict l5t Seniors Chuck Grose, Bruce Anderson, and Ralph DeYoung led the Pilots throughout the season. These veterans did much to aid the seasoning of the underclassmen for next year's team. Page forty-five TRACKMEN BUILD FOR '49 EnTering inTo a building program ThaT has developed a greaT deal of TalenT for This year's season, Murray's Track Teams showed fine form. The innovaTion of a Two Team sysiem was begun wiTh iunior and senior varsiTy Track compeTiTion Tried Tor The TirsT Time in The SainT Paul conference hisTory. ConcenTraTing The abiliTy in The iunior varsiTy compeTiTion division, The PiloTs garnered second place in The ciTy meeT. ln The senior varsiTy ciTy meeT, Bob ChrisTensen's TirsT in The 880, and Frank Snidarich's TourTh in The shoT-puT gave Murray a ToTal of seven poinTs and ninTh place. ln The Triangular compeTiTion Murray began a suc- cessful season by deTeaTing WashingTon and Wilson LeT's Go All seT Tor The 880-yard run are Paul TesTor and a CenTral- iTe in a meeT wiTh Marshall. The boys came Through wiTh The deciding poinTs in This half-mile evenT. UnidenTiTied are Two Mar- shall runners aT The exTreme righT and leTT respecTively. following vicTories over Mechanic ArTs, Harding, Wash- ingTon, and Then Wilson. lvliler Gordon Tinker, discus man Chuck Hinzman, and George Sumner in The TOO- yard dash were The mainsTays of The junior varsiTy Team. The season's record was: Murray 82V2, WashingTon 57V2, Wilson l8, Murray 64, CenTral 49, Marshall 48, Murray lO6V2, Mechanic ArTs 37, Harding l3V2. In The ciTy iunior varsiTy meeT, The MurrayiTes landed in second place, eleven and one-half poinTs behind CenTral. Taking Tirsfs for The Blue and Gold were George Sumner, lOO-yard dash, Bob Joseph, 880-yard run, Charles Hinzman, discus, Dick Olson, high iump, and Don Harvey, who Tied Tor Tirsi in The pole vaulT. First row: Leroy Comsfock, Jerry ChrisTensen, Gordon Tinker, Bob Rutford, Denis Bakke, KenneTh SpaTes, Bob Prodger, Bob ChrisTensen, Bill Kellermarin Y Gordon Lindgren, Harold Hervig, Bill Lund, Don Harvey, Donald GranT, Joe ThibaulT, John Davidson, Bob STeveken, Frank Sniderich 'Y RoberT Gordenier, Bob Joseph, Jim Kennedy, Dick KeiTh, Harlan Sween, Marvin Lundgren, Bob Sample, Dennis Dudrey, Chuck Hinzman 'ff Bob Clark, David Briggs, Russell PrickeTT, Paul TesTor, James Dean, Bob PeTers, Harry JOhr1SOr1, Tom Sfeveken, George Sum- ner ? Lindsay ChrisTlieb, Paul Chisiianson, Neil Johnson, Jerry Holler, Richard Herschler, Bob Nelson, Bob Schmugge, Duane Thompson 4 Richard Olson, Coach Ralph EngebreTson. Page Torfy-six ' TANKMEN CAPTURE HFTH PLACE i 1. sr JERJ5' Starting slowly, the Pilot tankmen im- proved steadily as the season pro- gressed. Meets were held at the Central YMCA each week, The Murrayites placed titth in the city swimming meet while individual points and honors went to Grant Warheld, who captured second in diving, and to Art Kistler, who came in tourth in the back stroke. The boys' total ot sixteen points gave Murray its hfth place. In conference meets the tankmen won tive and lost tour. Victories tor the Pilot: were notched over Humboldt, Washing- ton, Wilson, Harding, and Mechanic Arts. Losses ot the season were at the hands of Central, Johnson, Marshall, and Monroe. Seniors, Grant Wartield, Art Kistler, Jim Harmon, and Paul Mielke were the margin ot victory in many ot the meets. With a good nucleus remaining tor next year's team, the aquatic group will be is ready tor a top season. First row: Eugene Brioschi, Bob Prodger, Art Kistler, Jud Harmon Hi' Larry Lang, Douglas Warheld, Ray Grove, Jim Harmon, Bob Lauritzen. COMO HLY SPONSORSINTRAMURALS Murray's first round-robin in- tramural basketball league be- gan play this year under the sponsorship ot the Como Hi-Y. Fourteen weeks ot play, begin- ning in the middle ot November and culminating with a play-att the tirst week in March, pro- duced exciting recreation tor all. Eight teams competed for the coveted trophy which was won by the "B" Squad fitter a thrilling 30-29 victory in the play-att game. Entered in the league were the following eight teams: Larson's Long Shots, Como Hi-Y, Round Mouths, Globe Trotters, Band, Shatters, SAA, and "B" Squad. Joe Poeschl, Herb Lynch, Jerry Gillett, Don Anderson, shooting, Sure Nuff, Dick Zandlo, Grant Warfield, and Harry Johnson. Page forty-seven Beard's Special Golf Roman Borkan, Donald Harf, Tom McLaughlin, Kyle Pefer- son, Owen Eckblom, Joel Poeschl, Pefer Beard. GOLF, TENNIS CHALK GAINS Winning six mafches and losing Three, The Murray linkmen finished The season in Third place. This is The besf showing The Pilofs have made since They capfured The cny HHe in i942. Led by Pefer Beard, The golf Team began The spring vvifh a vicfory over Humboldf i2V2-2V2, before losing To Washingfon iOV2-4V2. Coming back, The golf Team defeaTed Marshall i5-O, Harding 9V2-5V2, Mechanic Arfs I5-O, only To give way To The championship-bound Johnson Team ii-7. Back on Then wnnnng ways aganifhe goHers Hopped Nknnoe li-7, Wilson i2-3, and closed The season on The shorf end of an 8-7 mafch wifh Cenwai Refer Beard and Joel Poeschlrepresenfed hAurray nifhe cny goH meef. Murray's Tennis Team, paced by Al Nelson and Charles Grose, complefed The i948 Tennm schedule vnfh a record of Three vdns in Hve conference mafches. The cournnen dropped non-conference mafchesfo Nhnneapohs Rooseveh 5-i and Breclq 3-l wifh Al Nelson The only Pilof To score a poinf. Rounding info shape for The hrsf conference maTch, The clay-courf Pilofs defeaTed Johnson 3-2. Murray Then Topped Harding 4-i before losing To The evenfual ciTy champions, Humboldf, 2-3. Playing Their finesf game of The year, The Tennis Team defeaTed Mechanic Arfs 5-O as The Trainers won buf a single game. In The ciTy singles Tournamenf Murray was represenfed in The finals by Al Nelson, who won The firsf seT 6-3, buf losT The nexf Tvvo 3-6 and 4-6. Tennis Firsf row: Dan Neale, Chuck Michaelson, Don McGraTh 'K Alfred Nelson, Chuck Grose, Richard Sfurm, Roger Wood 'K Augusf Haugan, Donald Hennen, Dean Rasmussen, Coach George Rose. First row: Bill Wegleitner, James Lovdahl, Tom Wegleitner, Frank Vasterling, Norm Rynard, Tom Zwiener, Ronald Nelson, Byron McGroarty, Ralph DeYoung 4' Tom Fox, Grantland Warfield, Herb Lynch, James Shields, Ronald Bentley, Ronald Hadrits, Donald Holmstrom, Bill Zettel, Jerry Gillett, manager 'V Dick Flaherty, Edward Ronkowski, Ronald Seaborg, Clyde Pemble, Coach George Bergup. ASEBALL MAKES HISTORY AN X. it:-.. K f xl ::--- -M.. 55, u - - '- Under the direction of Mr. George Bergup, the star- studded Pilot diamond nine of 1948 Hnished the season with the best record in the school's history. Led by the superb pitching of Tom Zwiener and the fine "clutch" hitting of Ralph DeYoung, the Murrayites landed in a second place tie with Johnson at the season's end. Opening the conference, the Pilots blasted Marshall 6-I and continued on their winning ways in defeating Central 3-l to make it two in a row. Here is Sure 'Nuff horning in on the baseball notables. He seems to be wondering if he can emulate Ronald "Red" Nelson in a batting practice. '-'31-.9 Sr- 9... ' Washington spelled the season's Hrst defeat for the Murray men as they shut out the Pilots 2-O in an extra inning pitcher's duel. Murray then defeated Harding 7-i and lost to Wil- son 4-3 before trouncing Humboldt 8-4. Going hitless, the Pilots were defeated by Monroe 8-O. Ending the conference season in a fine manner, the Pilots defeated Johnson 7-O and Mechanic Arts 5-3. ln the play-offs Murray was defeated by Wash- ington 7-4. Jim Lovdahl really slides for home in this "camera doesn't lie" take. Umpire Marty is watching critically. Page forty-nine Seated: Barb Prashek, sec- reTary-Treasurer, Sylvia Hall- gren, swimming, Juel Bryn- ildsen, horseback riding, El- len Gamrnel, bowling, Sylvia KenasTon, presidenT, RiTa Koch, Phyllis Johnson. Siund- ing: Audrey Olson, baslcei- ball, Joyce Tyson, Geraldine GauTschi, Tumbling, PaT Carl- son, Eleanor Tyson, bowling, Marjorie de Neui, Jaan Pi- per, vice presidenT, PaT Hay- den, recording secreTary. G. A. A. SETS SIGHTS IN '49 Bo iT baseball, swimming, or soccer, relaxaTion of muscles is a musT for success in sporTs. Delores Massie and Trudy Gerlach are in earnesT abouT This game. AcjuaTic sTars pose Tor This unusual picTure. LeTT clockwise are Joan Piper, PaT Hayden, Phyllis Johnson, Audrey Grove, Evelyn Hanson, Marjorie de Neui, RiTa Koch, PaT Shannon. Below Joyce Oliver and Marlene Blomberg, leTT, race wiTh Joan STrobeclc and Mary Ann Nelson Tor possession of The ball during a hard ToughT game of soccer. The members of G.A.A., direcTed by Mrs. Inez Gugisberg, would noT Trade places wiTh The pioneer girl of '49 whose exercise was necessary Toil wiThouT proper relaxaTion. Here in G.A.A,, high school girls have The opporTuniTy To embrace one or more of several Types of sporTs acTiviTies. In The Tall soccer was a popular game wiTh many, alThough horseback riding was chosen by several members. The winTer program of baskeTbalI, swimming, bowling, and Tumbling l4epT The majoriTy of The girls in Trim during The "dark" season. AT The same Time seniors and juniors eyed Their ever- increasing poinTs necessary Towards The coveTed all-ciTy leTTer. Spring broughT a lively inTeresT in Tennis and baseball as well as in riding. The G.A.A. displayed Talent in oTher ways as They sponsored social acTiviTies. The homecoming buTTon sale and The dance began The social side of The year as The girls joined wiTh The "M" Club in This school-wide underTal4ing. Coming up nexT Thursday, May nineTeenTh is The annual G.A.A. and "M" Club banqueT aT which Time leTTer winners will be honored and new omcers announced. Page TTTTy WIN OR LOSE-BOYS EARN LETTERS "M" CLUB Seated: Grantland Warfield, Doug Malmquist, Bob Sample, Bob Picha, Dick Swanson, Jack Martin, Bob Steveken, Marvin Lund- gren, Bill Wegleitner, Tom Steveken, Joe Kvaase, Kyle Peterson tk Harry Johnson, Douglas Warfield, Jim Marsh, George Sumner, Terry Wagener, Fred Swensen, Bill McCluskey, Richard Flaherty, Joel Poeschl, Gordon Mallory, Jerry Gillett, Don Harvey, Gordon Tinker, Robert Joseph, Alfred Nelson, Bob Clark, Peter Beard 4 Denis Bakke, Paul Mielke, Russell Prickett, Art Kistler, Bob Christensen, Clarence Schaftner, Tom Wegleitner, Richard Sturm, Jim Harmon, Gordon Lindgren, Dan Neale, Evan Currence, Bill Lund, Owen Eckblom, Donald Holmstrom, Gene Brioschi, Clyde Pemble Y Don Hennen, Bob Rutford, Chuck Grose, Don McGrath, Herb Lynch, Roger Wood, John Davidson, Dick Herschler, Pat McGuinn, Chuck Michaelson, Tom McLaughlin, Dick Keith, Bruce Anderson, Ralph DeYoung. Have you ever seen a girl gleefully eyeing one of Murray's athletes? Surely she sees something that in- terests her. ls it the boy with his blond, curly hair or his broad shoulders? Nine times out of ten it is not the sports hero but his precious sweater that she has in mind. This is only one of the problems encountered by members of the "M" Club during the year-who shall wear the sweater? The organization is composed of athletes who have proven their worth in various sports and among whose members are many of the athletic stars of tomorrow. While the coveted letter is admired by the feminine population, only the owners know the hours of eFfort and toil that go into the earning of the attractive "M," This year the "M" Club joined with the G.A.A. in sponsoring the homecoming dance and assembly. This event, traditional at Murray, is one that active "M" Club members plan for, as the old grads return to see how the new crop of lettermen carry out the "M" Club's aims and ideals. President Ralph DeYoung planned with a committee for a social event in mid-winter, an old-fashioned sleigh- ride. However, Minnesota decided to have Florida weather at that time and the event was canceled. In May two events of importance are on the calen- der. A letter assembly will be top billing at which time all boys who have earned letters this year will be given awards. A second event is that of the induction ot the senior members into the Murray Alumni "M" Club, an active organization of former letter men. Officers during the year were: Ralph DeYoung, presi- dent, Bob Steveken, vice president, Gordon Lindgren, treasurer. Page fifty-one To The Photos From The Pages Of The Album Of The Yearbook STUDENT COUNCIL RECEIVES NATIONAL RECOGNHIONIN'49 fe C, BM,- '-'Q 17 .1 me 'Vi ITS THESPRING BANQUET- This golo offoir is enjoyed eoch yeor by both the old ond new boord members. Here seoted, from lett to right, ore Bob Christensen, Lindsoy Christlieb, Joyce Tyson, Borboro Proshek, Dogmor Wogner, Louise Weigt, Chorles Grose, Mrs. Ruth Eddy, Joyce Christesen, Pot Corlson, Dovid Briggs, August I-Iougon, Ken Lorson, Pot McicDonc1ld, Borbczro Biornstczd, Dione Grove, ond Eleonor Tyson. The outlook which the school ot todoy holds on school discipline is entirely ditterent from the principles of o century ogo. The rule ond hickory stick, the stool ond dunce cop hove been reploced by student interest in monogement. Student Council hos token on new sig- nificonce this yeor. For the first time ot Murroy, stu- dent porticipotion played o moior role in the school's government. Under the direction of Mrs. Ruth Eddy, odviser, ond Chorles Grose, president, on experiment in student government wos undertoken. Study holls were eFFiciently monoged by the pupils, lunchrooms were mode pleosont by iuke-box music every Fridciy, ond on entertoining gssembly schedule wcis plonned. The first two duties which this orgonizotion performs every yecir ore the tormulotion ot the octivities' colen- olcir ond the ossignment of seots for auditorium pro- Pcuge fifty-four grorns. Through the Morch of Dimes, the Community Chest, ond the Christmos Seols, Murroy students con- tribute to the weltore of the community. The Council hondles these drives through ossemblies ond homeroom collections. This yeor presented onother "first" for the Murroy Student Council os it wos oclmitted to the Notionol Federotion ot Student Councils, from which it hos re- ceived ct chorter. Delegotes ossisted in the tormotion ot o constitution ot the tirst onnuol stote Student Council meeeting. The Murrciy group wois elected vice president ot its district. All this octivity hos met with greot interest on the port ot the pupils. The newly elected Student Council otticers ore looking torwgrd to more student porticipo- tion in the yecir to come. President Charles Grose has endeavored this year to make homeroom representatives, as well as board members, conscious of the need of selling student self- government to everyone. ln this he has succeeded to on extent that the entire group and its adviser, Mrs. Ruth Eddy, can be proud of the Student Council leading the woy toward unifying school principles. During the state convention of Student Councils, Murray's members housed out-of-town delegates as their guests. Meeting others engaged in similar school activities was both proitable and enjoyable. Hdts off to Murray's Student Council of '49! he gl X X '6 ' - Q., , BW Cfsrisrnragl All is lost? Do not give up so easily. Operated with precision-like efhciency is the Lost and Found, This year the Student Council moved the Lost and Found to the ticket window. Here daily S. C. members are on duty giving service to fellow classmates. Operating the window at this moment is Delores Ro- senquist. A grateful individual is Raymond Lotz as he gets his lost pen. Waiting to ask, "Did you find a blue wool scarf?" is Mary Ann Gruber. Everyone in the nation is familiar with Christmas Seals, ond Murray students look forward each year to see what the new design may be, That probably ac- counts for the excellent contribution made by school members as the Student Council conducted the drive. While representatives did the selling during home- room periods, S. C. members who were responsible for the organization of the drive were David Briggs and Carolyn Acton. Page fifty-fi ve IT'S MUSIC TO MURRAY'S BAND No snappy marching unit! How dreadful! Of course, the school of T849 did not have much use for a band. Neither did it miss having a band playing at assemblies because it had no auditorium. And neither did a band perform on skates! Today, the band, often taken for granted, is very essential to school life. Parading in many civic, as well as school affairs, the Murray musicians have become a well-coordinated marching unit. This year the band surely made history when its di- rector, Mr. Alex Heron, dreamed up the idea of a band on skates for the State Hockey Tournament in February. With only a few preliminary practices on ice, the band became famous for its entertainment between the games at the St. Paul Auditorium. Forming the school "M", and making large circles, the band made a color- ful setting for figure skaters, Pam Haas and Shirley Swensen, as the girls gave solo exhibitions for the hockey crowds. Earlier in the year, Mr. Heron and his ragtimers "laid them in the aisles" as the group played for many pep assemblies. One of the band's never-to-be-forgotten perform- ances was given at a variety show which they spon- sored this spring in conjunction with an Elk's group. Many hours of puffing and pounding were consumed in preparation for this unusual presentation. Boarding a chartered bus, the band members trav- eled to St. Cloud, Minnesota, January 23, where they presented a concert at the Veterans' Hospital. A return engagement is planned for July 3. Page fifty-six The month of March featured two concerts given by the combined Murray High and Columbia Heights High School bands. The first was performed at Murray and the second at Columbia Heights. Everyone awaits the yearly Spring Concert when let- ters are given to outstanding senior members. This year proved no exception, and the tricky arrangements and wide variety of numbers gave friends a pleasant mem- ory of Murray's band. Although Murray's award-snatching outfit has ap- peared very impressive in its blue and white uniforms, the members are looking forward to next fall when dark trousers, and new hats bedecked with plumes will be added to give the band the "New Look". During the year the band found many other oppor- tunities to be of service and to "strut its stuft". It marched with the Mechanic Arts High School band at the Twin-City football game. Always performing in fine traditional manner and always receptive to new ideas in the whirl of busy today, the band enioyed a pleasant, date-packed year. Besides group participation, individual entries were placed in various competitive contests, ranging from outside sponsors to district and state events. In- deed the schools of yesterday missed much in the field of musical expression and broadening interests as is attested by Murray's enterprising band of today, with its inspiring director-Mr. Alex Heron. ON THE GRIDIRON, STAGE, SKATES In Minnesota fall mornings are either bright and crisp or damp and foggy, in winter darkness is still abroad when the schoolhouse doors swing open. Regardless of weather conditions, the school's or- chestra members meet the day as "the dawn patrol". While others are making a last-minute rush before the bell, the faithful musicians have accomplished an hour's First row: Robert Stickney, Sally Lau Sobkowiak, Pam Haas, Gerry Pearson, Helen Finger, Shirley O'Brien, Donna Pederson, Phyllis Moline, Margaret Penske, Barbara Wentworth, Ellen Gammel, Virginia Sargent, Roy Milton, Mary Lou Wollum, Pat Shannon Y Don Olson, Kenny Peterson, Pat Winget, Genny Kulenkamp, Joan Koran, Mariorie Wacklin, Roger Sullivan, Arline Franks, Marilyn Figg, Richard Thomas Y Don Severson, Virginia Hogberg, Joan Proshek, Jerry Barns, Carol Beulke, Pat Carlson, Colleen Kroona, Tom Cummings, Barbara Proshek, Carleton Brookins Y David Malm, Roger Davidson, Richard Hedenstrom, Russell Prickett, Janet Tripp, Howard Venners, Rita Pedersen, Judy Spriestersbach, Harold Foresberg, Vernon Judisch Y Wayne Swanson, Dell Ann Vance, Sylvia Kenaston, Barbara Christenson, Gail Holzinger, Bruce Schroeder, Joan Oakins, Lawrence Volta, Evelyn Hanson, Charles Weigt Y Clarence SchaFfner, Ward Jensen, Don Money, Joan Morgen, Charles Hedenstrom, Dick Slind, Neil Atkinson, David Eide, Ron Seaborg, Bob Nelson, John Davidson. practice. Several members also belong to the band. Crowning work of the year was the orchestra's per- formance at the "A" Choir's presentation of the op- eretta, Chimes of Normandy, in April. Under the direction of Mr. Alex Heron the orchestra is building for the future as several of its members are in the junior high school group. GREETING THE DAWN WITH MUSIC Left to right: Charles Hedenstrom, Don Severson, Gordon Prickett, Mary Louise Markley, Joanne Hanson, Jacquelyn Thaemert, Douglas Rudolf, Patty Winget, Joanne Tollerud, Susan Wilcox, Pat Shannon, Dell Ann Vance, Mr. Alex Heron, Joan Morgen, Gerry Pearson, Carleton Brookins, Evelyn Hanson, Marjorie Wacklin, Marilyn Figg, Pam Haas, Ellen Gammel, Richard Hedenstrom, Gail Holzinger. IS IT GIRLS' LEAGIQE DAY? A familiar question is the above as every Murray girl is a member of this excellent organization. Here seated are Miss Catherine Daly, adviserg with Mary Atkinson, vice president, and Joan Proshek, president. Standing are pro- gram chairman, Shirley Swensen, treasurer, Audrey Grove, secretary, Margie Johnsen. Going Skating? If you are, here is Miss Audrey Heinz of the Simplicity Pattern Company explaining the advantageous points of the skating cos- tume modeled by Ann Rohleder. Catherine Zandlo is shown wearing a well-tailored winter outfit. ' In the "good old golden-rule days" there was no opportunity for great-grandmother to strut across a stage displaying the stiff, brocaded gown she had just completed. In addition to hav- ing no style shows, yesterday's school was without home eco- nomics classes, and girls had to depend upon their mothers' exi- perience and instruction. Today, girls have an opportunity to follow the latest fashions. Two style shows were presented by the Girls' League in coop- eration with the Simplicity Pattern Company. Members of Mrs. Leona Hanson's sewing classes were the models. Under the guid- ance of Miss Catherine Daly, the Girls' League sponsored a wide variety of programs, the first of which was a talent show fea- turing this year's new members. Its birthday in February was celebrated with a party and an honest-to-goodness birthday cake. Of course, funds are necessary for activities and excellent programs, and the girls worked hard on their chief money-rais- ing proiect, the Caramel Apple Sale. The result of this effort was a mother-daughter party for the senior girls. The organization, realizing the need of a set of china for the school's use, began the collection of pennies, dimes, and nickels for this project. After each meeting members were asked to slip a few cents into collection boxes at the door. Joan Proshek, president, feels that it has been a pleasant and satisfactory year for Girls' League. Page Hfty-eig ht 2 Upper left: Beverly Bailey, Richard Herschler, Cynthia Kane, Donald Kosel. Upper right: Chuck Whitehead, Jim Harmon, Cynthia Kane, Joan Chrosniak, Paul Richardson. CLASS PLAY IS SMASH HIT "Look out for that firecrackerl" "Gee, are Those snakes real?" "I-lere, kitty, kitty, kitty!" All were familiar statements during the rehearsal period of the Senior Class Play, You Can't Take It With You. A double cast was trained under the direction of Miss Florence Vest, and for weeks Murray's auditorium resounded with firework explosions, xylophone notes, and type- writer keys, together with a background of toe dancing and the banging of a printing press. Chuck Whitehead and Harold I-lelgeson had fun mastering the art of pipe smoking while Don Kosel and Chuck Michaelson studied extra hours on the xylophone. Groucho and Harpo, two small black and white kittens, received as much attention from the students during rehearsal as from the audience the nights of the performances. You Can't Take It With You is the story of one family who believed in doing whatever each enjoyed most. Everyone was happy pursuing his own interests until Alice, the only really sane member of the household, fell in love with Tony, the son of a Wall Street financier. Tony's parents arrived unexpectedly at the Sycamore's house only to be arrested by police and thrown in iail. For awhile it seemed as though things would never turn out Barbara Geddes and Roger Wood in a scene that proves true love can run smoothly. right for Tony and Alice, but Grandpa stepped in at this point and made Tony's father realize money and Wall Street were not his real sources of happiness. The play ended on a happy note with YOU CAN'T TAKE IT WITH YOU Penelope Sycamore .,.,... ,Audrey Grove, Georgia Cook, Barbara Biornstad Essie ..,.,.,..,.. ,....,.,.., ,.,. . , , ,.,. Beverly Dougherty, Joan Piper, Cynthia Kane both Ostofs Gnd C'Ud'ePfe Iegllng Paul Sycamore .....,... .... i,...,......,.,. J a mes Harmon, Clarence Schaffner The Charm Ol Gmndpcls PIHIOS' Ed .......,....,...,..,..,. ..,...... D onald Kosel, Charles Michaelson OIOITY' Mr. DePinna ...,.. ., ,...,..., James Pfutzenreuter, Paul Mielke Donald ,....,.,.,,.,.,.,,..,..,.,.,,,. ..,,....,.....,.,, LeRoy Olson, Robert Christensen Martin Vanderhoff, .....,.,....,.,.t.,. ....,., C harles Whitehead, Harold Helgeson Alice ,.,..,.,..,.....,.....,.. ..., M arlene Stephens, Barbara Geddes, Beverly Bailey Henderson ...,...... ,,.,...,.., ,,,....,...... D o nald Anderson, Bruce Anderson Tony Kirby .....,,.,..,, .,..,.... , ,Richard I-lerschler, Roger Wood Boris Kolenkhov ...,.... ...... P aul Richardson, Delbert Peterson Gay Wellington ...... ,..,.. ,.....,, A u drey Olson, Jacqueline Burwell Mr. Kirby ..,.,..,.,.,.,. .......,.,.,....... ..... W a yne Peterson, Jerry Pickering Mrs. Kirby t.......,.. ,...,. , Mary Sue Krebs, Rita Koch, Earlene Petrie Olga ,.,.,..,.,.,. Chrosniak, Beverly Miller Page fifty-nine STORY OF BOOKS IS "Have you a Thrilling mysTery book?" "Can you geT me some samples oT archi- TecTure Trom The Renaissance Period?" "Where can I find The life nisrory of The grasshopper?" These queries, asked of Li- brary Club sTaTT members, illusTraTe The varying inTeresTs oT sTudenTs who daily use The school's modern library. EsTablished in T926 by Miss Marion Grafz, The small library wiTh iTs TirsT pioneer- ing sTaTT, Torerunners of Today's L. C.'ers, has grown rapidly unTil iT now boasTs one of The TinesT collecTions of iTs kind. The ac- Tive Library Club has sixTy members, who make iT Their duTy To help library paTrons wiTh anyThing from circulating books To Tinding The lasT season's record of The Bos- Ton Red Sox. Here aT Murray, L. C. has be- come a recognized synonym Tor "service". left To righT: RoberT Joseph, Treasurer, Georgia Cook, Qnd vice president Dick Laniz, sergeanT-aT-arms, Barbara Biornsiad, program chairman, Richard Eddy, The I-ilgrgry I5 Cgmpgged of Q regdy vice presidem, Phyllis Johnson, secreTary, Genevieve Kulenkamp, presidenff Paul Mielke, corresponding secreiary. bond of Q0-gene'-S' who have TWO Olms In common, service and Tun. During Book Week an assembly and a Tea lenT Them- selves To The fesTive "Mardi Gras" Theme. ln The meanTime high-pressure L. C. sales- men made The rounds selling ChrisTmas cards Tor The only money-making proiecT. OuTsTanding displays per- Taining To The school calendar were arranged Tor The exhibif case and bulleTin boards by The publiciTy commiTTee, The annual iniTiaTion provided an opporTuniTy Tor new members To become acquainTed wiTh The "old Timers". Library Club auxiliary lessons began wiTh zesT in January, and beTore long The TradiTional banqueT, where pins are presenTed To seniors who have TulTilled The requiremenTs, closed The organizaTion's rosTer of social acTiviTies. A special commiTTee was organized To collecT maTerial relaTing To MinnesoTa's TerriTorial CenTennial. A pioneer was The Library Club back in The good old days of Murray's "youTh". lTs remarkable growth bears wifness To The Tacf ThaT from small, insigniTicanT beginnings oTTen come The TinesT Things. FirsT row, left To righT: Paul Mielke, Barbara BiornsTad, Phyllis Johnson, Richard LanTz, Suzanne Preus, Carol Wilson, Harold Hervig, MUVY Sue Krebs, KenneTh SpaTes, David RuTTord 'Y Joan Morgen, Sally Morris, Alfred Nelson, Earlene Petrie, Joan Piper, PaT Podd, Jane Selby, Don Severson, PaT Shannon, David Swenson 4 Robert Schrader, Bob WahlsTedT, Bill Kellermann, John Smich, Chuck Michaelson, Roger Wood, Henry BemloTT, Bob Ruiford, Charles Whitehead, David Holdaway. Page sixTy LIBRARY CLUB'S HISTORY L T ' 1 1 li .iz 1 'K J ig O "This is The Bunny Book, a besT seller," commenTs Joyce ChrisTensen oT Quill and Scroll To Eileen Gavin, L. C, member who is handing cords To The chairman of Ch ' T ' ' ris mas card sales PaTricia Shannon A , . ccounTdnT Bill Kellermann checks orders. 9 Oh, vvhoT Tun we had aT The "Mardi G T ras o Books" during Book Week. CharloTTe Miller vviTh her is ,T , gg qw 4,4 W balloons smiles aT T Iylarcia Williams, Book Week chairman, is well pleased wiTh The exhibit he anTics of clown Bob Schrader. 6 lT is Time Tor The hero To orrive as Barbora Bjorn- sTad shows her Tear of The villain Chuck Grose. Richard Eddy and Bob ChrisTensen Try hard noT To smile. All This is parT of The "Mellerdromo" aT L. C. lniTiaTion. Firsf row leff To righi Wilm D , : a orn, Eileen Gavin, Kay Johnson, Gayle MaTTson, CharloTTe Miller, Georgia Cook, Richard Eddy, Gene- vieve Kulenkamp, Robert Joseph Y Carolyn AcTon, Albert Anderson, Joyce ChrisTesen, -loom Coullef, MargareT Fenske, Helen Finger, William Geilfuss, Kay Horeish, Dano Hooper, Joann McDowell 'Y Gail Holzinger, Augusi Haugan, Charles Grose, Paul ChrisTianson, Neil Aikinson, Doyid Eide, Bob ChrisTensen, Gordon Tinker, David Briggs, Juel Brynildsen. Page sixiy-o VTE MURRAY'S MESSENGER-THE MURCURIE Top picture, left to right: Dolores Harris, Nancie Bowden, Bing Thompson, Audrey Grove, Mary Louise Markley, Mary Sue Krebs, Kay Horeish, Mary Higgins, Susan Wisard, Shirley Swensen. Below, left to right: Luanne Schmugge, Bob Hahnen, Jean Cegelske, Dick Keith, Miss Elsea Peterson, adviser, Betty Tutt, Bob Joseph, Marilyn Carlson, Joyce Christesen. Grey hairs should surely adorn the head of Robert Joseph by the end of the year. As business manager of the Murcuie he has directed a thrifty group of penny-pinchers whose problem it was to hnance the paper and make ends meet. Not the least of these worries was to keep the editors from planning expensive lay-outs. Among the schemes to keep "The Murk" out of the red were the X.- sale of plastic book covers and the popular "singing telegrams" 4 service. In the latter the Murcuie is greatly indebted to choir mem- bers and Mrs. Helen McGeever, music instructor. 1 i Circulation managers found work simplified this year by Bob Joseph's post office system of distribution. It was indeed a busy year for the Murcurie business staff and its adviser, Miss Elsea Peterson. Indispensable to the publications department are the three secre- taries-Patricia MacDonald, Donna Pederson, and Mary Ellen Hoag- lund. Ever ready to take either a letter or a batch of copy, the girls have been busy near deadline time. When the hours went by too quickly, other members of Miss Valborg Helseth's advanced class were ready and willing to see that everything was in order at the proper time. Poge Sixty-two Deadlines followed by deadpans the following day are all too com- mon in the business of the Mur- curie editorial staff. Each issue finds editors, reporters, and aspir- ing iournalists dashing about gath- ering leads, scoops, and all the nevvs that is tit to print. At times all of this becomes very confusing and sometimes amusing. Mary Sue Krebs and Mary Lou- ise Markley headed an able staff that won an All-American rating for their paper this year. The staFf's sports editor, Bing Thompson, had a writer's Held day when he cov- ered the state hockey tournament and watched Murray's team strive to bring home the title while ad- viser, Miss Margaret Glenn, cheered from the sidelines. Shirley Swensen, co-news editor, traveled to Red Wing to see Mr. William Carey, exchange teacher from England, adviser of the Red Wing Chieftain. Other members visited elementary schools, inter- viewed the great and near great in St. Paul, and did publicity for all departments who desired the services of the Fourth Estate. Indispensable Three M E . tw YESTERDAY'S PLANS-TODAY'S P LO' Co-editors G e o r g ia ook and Sue Preus are oking at returned run- Ffs. Kyle Peterson, art ditor, is shovving Eileen avin, senior editor, Sure uff's picture in her sec- ion. Business managers, aul Mielke and Roger ood, seated, check fig- res with Bill Kellermann, ccountant. Jack Folsom, ssistant manager, marks he subscription chart. Everywhere Murray's PILOT taff turned this year they came ace to face with their theme. osters, newspapers, radio pro- rams-the whole state seemed ent on making the Minnesota erritorial Centennial something o remember. By August i948, he opening section plans for he book had been completed. Art editor, Kyle Peterson, was ighly esteemed around the ILOT office after his creation, 'Sure 'Nuff, was unanimously approved. Eileen Gavin, senior ditor, and Joan Manson, as- istant, had everyone beat as ar as efficiency and speed were concerned. Editors, Sue Preus and Georgia Cook, along with Joyce Christensen, feature editor, were busy making big plans for Prom and homecom- ing layouts, While, above the usual din, business managers, Roger Wood and Paul Mielke, ftore their hair and implored everyone to-"Watch the budg- et, watch the budget!" Serving as an advertising team for both publications are Lorraine Picha, Joan Proshek, and Harold Basquin, who is talking to Miss Margaret Glenn, adviser, and Barbara Geddes. Below-top picture: Jerry Gillett, sports editor, Joan Manson, assistant senior editor, Joyce Christensen, feature editor, Arthur Kistler and Charles Whitehead, activity editors, are snapped by super cameraman Dick Thomas. Missing is Don Wilson, former camera editor. Page sixty-three JUNIOR RED CROSS 'Vis Jack Kovacs, treasurer, Joanne Petersen son, president. EVERY STUDENT IS A MEMBER An organization that carries a program ot service, both national and local, is Murray's Junior Red Cross Chapter. Under the direction ot Mrs. Agnes Smith, the students have added another record of outstanding service. During the tall all rooms participated in hlling boxes for distribution overseas. Chapter board members had the responsibility ot checking and packing. At holiday time the Red Cross otticers tound hours somewhere, and they helped to decorate the Veteran's Hospital tor Christmas. With the slogan that "Every Student Is a Member" as Soap ls Needed Page sixty-four its motto the Murray group launched its annual drive March lil. Preceded by a program tor the entire school, the representatives and board members asked tor gen- erous contributions 'and received them. This year the school was represented in the St. Paul Red Cross Council by Beverly Bailey who held the oltice ot second vice president. Beverly attended a national meeting ot the organization during the past summer in San Francisco. The Murray Chapter selected a memorial tor the school library to Louis Peter, one of the Red Cross board members, who died during the year. Filling boxes is part ot the Red Cross Chapter's fall work. Rae Marie Vasterling wonders whether or not to add another cake ot soap to the box that Joel Poschel is holding-fit it can hold much more. The L. C. exhibit case shows a collection ot materials in the av- erage oversea's box. secretary, Mrs. Agnes Smith, adviser, Bet- ty Matthews, vice president, Kenneth Lar- SCRIBES ARE WORLD-MINDED Quill and Scroll Boasting one of the largest memberships in the story of the Stephen Vincent Benet Chapter of Quill d Scroll, this year's group has scattered its talents many ways. While the maiority ot the twenty-two members are nnected with the school's publications, many find e tor participation in other activities. Quill and Scroll is primarily an honorary organi- tion for individuals who have given service in the urnalism department or who have excelled in cre- ive writing. This year the group headed by Mary Sue Krebs, resident, decided to go world minded and help urray support an Austrian child. In order to do this e group gave up financing the yearly creative riting contest. Two initiations, one in the tall and the other in ay, gave members an opportunity to get together nd enioy lite away from "ems" and "picas". An ddition to Quill and Scroll this year was the pur- ase by the club of a seven branch candelabrum tor itiations. The group also worked on a revision ot e journalism Hles. Susan is pinned! Giving Susan Wsiard, Murcurie news edi- tor, the Quill and Scroll emblem is Mary Sue Krebs, presi- dent. Harold Basquin, advertising statt, awaits his badge of the scribes ot old. Seated: Barbara Geddes, Joan Proshek, Joyce Christensen, Betty Tutt, Marilyn Carlson, Mary Sue Krebs, Nancie Bowden, Shirley Swensen, Kay Horeish, Mary Louise Markley. Standing: Susan Wisord, Georgia Cook, Robert Joseph, Lorraine Picha, Bill Kellermann, Kyle Peterson, Roger Wood, Suzanne Preus, Bing Thompson, Audrey Grove, Harold Basquin, Paul Mielke. Page sixty-tive First row, left to right: Elsie Simon, Barbara Rice, Jeannine Ball, Betty Tutt, Geraldine Gautschi, Joyce Christesen, Joan Piper, Marilyn Connelly, Kathryn Berge 'K Ardell Hecht, Kay Johnson, Pat Peloski, Caryl Anderson, Barbara Bjornstad, Mary Zimmer, Suzanne Preus, Marjorie de Neui, Doreen Ronning, Helen Finger 'K Phyllis Moline, Audrey Olson, Joan Wason, Patricia Lyon, Jerry Pickering, Dan Neale, Dick Richard- son, Rae Marie Vasterling, Joan Manson Y Joe Kvaase, Owen Eckblom, Bob Steveken, Robert Schrader, Art Kistler, Richard Jorgenson, Chuck Michaelson, Richard Lantz, James Harmon, Paul Richardson. YESTERDAY A DREAM Traditional Christmas songs and carols were present- ed by the choir and soloists at an assembly and eve- ning performance of the annual candlelight program. For the first time in Murray's history, the majestic strains of Handel's great "Hallelujah Chorus" echoed through the auditorium. This and the singing of carols in the halls were the choir's inspiring contribution to the spirit of Christmas, which was enlarged by a special trip which the carolers made to Ancker Hospital. Talent was discovered among the junior class mern- bers of the "A" Choir during tryouts for the i948 op- eretta, H. M. S. Pinafore, and a number played leading roles in the production. The third operetta by Gilbert and Sullivan to be presented at Murray, Pinafore is the story of a lowly sailor in love with the captain's daughter who must choose between him and her high social rank. The situation is reversed, however, when a nursemaid of the captain and sailor admits that she confused the two as children. First row, left to right: Joan Manson, Jerry Pickering, Richard Foss- Left to right: Harold Grove, Gordon Lindgren, Marie Larson, Dick ing, Betty Tutt Y Eileen Gavin, Paul Richardson, Don Harvey, Rita Lantz, Beverly Murphy, James Bailey, Charles Grose, Myla Med' Koch 'V Joanne Petersen, Richard Herschler, Jim Harmon, Sue chill, Dan Neale, Mrs. Helen McGeever, Charles Michaelson, Bob PFSUS- Joseph, Dick Thomas. Page sixty-six First row, left to right: Phyllis Johnson, Lorraine Picha, Ruth Bear, Marilyn Janneck, Betty Matthews, Janet Williams, Marilyn Carlson, Norma Mattson, Betty Swyryd if Doug Malmquist, Jerome Olson, Bob Hahnen, Richard Fossing, Robert Joseph, Don Harvey, Joanne Tollerud, Nancie Bawden, Beverly Miller, Joanne Jensen 41 Alfred Nelson, Charlotte Miller, Laurene Molkenthin, Terese Hurley, Don Anderson, Robert Granovsky, Lenore Huwe, Rita Koch, Laura Brown, Kay Horeish 41 Eileen Gavin, Marge Knawlan, Joanne Petersen, Cynthia Kane, Dick Clausen, Richard Heischler, Chuck Grase, Art Koch, Joyce Christensen, Mary Ellen Hoaglund. TODAY A CULTURAL JOY Indispensable to Murray High School is its eighty- voice choir. Its well-trained members offer a marked contrast to the singing school of Minnesota's territorial days. Saint Paul from its early history has always been as- sociated with cultural achievements, and in that respect Murray's choir has added to the advancement of music in giving both participants and listeners an opportunity to appreciate the best in music. This year the choir, directed by Mrs. Helen McGeever, has contributed an outstanding year's work to Murray's history. Early in the tall choir members chose Paul Richardson as their presi- dent, Joan Piper as vice president, Suzanne Preus as secretary, and Donald Harvey as treasurer. The busy schedule for i948-49 began apprehensive- ly with the procedure of testing voices which was re- peated as a demonstration lesson for Dr. Winslow's class in music education from the University of Minne- sota. After members had been placed in their respective sections, the choir was ready to begin rehearsing for assembly programs. At a meeting of the M, E. A., four members from each of the eight sections were selected to sing in the All-State Chorus led by Don Craig, one of Fred VVaring's choral directors. These numbers were repeated for an assembly at which Charles Grose, an active "A" Choir student, directed, and for a P. T. A. meeting at which time Miss Mathilda Heck acted as guest conductor. A date of significance to the choir and to every Mur- rayite with romantic inclinations is February l4, Valen- tine's Day. Singing telegrams, sponsored by the Mur- curie, were sung by groups of two and three choir members acting as cupid's messengers. A great deal of excitement accompanied the big auestion of the year-what operetta was to be given? The Chimes of Normandy or The Bells of Corneville was scarcely selected when a new problem arose. Try- outs for leads uncovered a great deal of talent, which made choosing the large cast extremely difficult. After extensive tryouts and keen competition the parts were double and triple cast. Hours of practice during and after school to perfect solos and choruses, rehearse the orchestra, and prepare pre-views resulted in two per- formances given in April when the choir successfully and ably presented the finished operetta. In spite of the hard work necessary, the cast found time to have fun and to laugh at their problems. Still the year's program for the choir was not over. As in previous years following the operetta, the choir directed its energy to more practicing so that members might honor the Class of T949 at baccalaureate and commencement, Other music students augment the "A" Choir with programs in and outside of school. The Harvest, a can- tata, was given by members of the "B" Choir, who re- hearsed numbers to be sung by the "A" Choir in addi- tion to their own in case extra voices were needed. For the Christmas program of Girls' League, the Girls' Glee Club presented a group of songs and carols with so- loists. The Girls' Sextette and the Boys' Quartet or Melody Four are two musical groups that have become well- known outside of school as well as to the students for their excellent singing and lively programs. Page sixty-seven 001W A P14288 V97-eg STTTRL BE NERN HOMECOMING HOURS RETURN Homecoming hos become q Trqdirionql evenT qT Mur- roy os eoch yeqr o senior girl is chosen To be queen of The TesTiviTies. BrighT Toll doys ond The shorp OcTober oiir gqve CI TiTTing qTmoslohere To The eqrly down ex- cursions To hong posTers ond To oiTTer-school compoign- ing. Eorly in The week signs, posTers, ribbons, ond oTher publiciTy ideos kepT The sTudenT body informed obouT The Tive queen condidofes. The girls chosen smiled will- ingly os Their worried mcinogers did losT minuTe ground- work. The crowning of The queen is crlwciys q beoiuTiTul ond Thrilling momenT-mode more so This yeor when The Page sixty-eig hT queen of ST. Poul's WinTer Cornivql crowned Phyllis Johnson os IVlurroy's i948 homecoming queen. lcircle inseT obovel There is cilwoys Time Tor ci sociol momenT or Two, ond The phoTogropher wos on hond To Toke The obove pic- Tures following oi breql4fosT porTy oT Shirley Swensen's house. AbovefOwen Eclcblom, Audrey Grove, Borboro BiornsTod, ond KenneTh Lqrson. Below seoTed-Phyllis Johnson, Shirley Swensen, Genevieve Kulenkomp. STqnding ore mqnqgers Richord Eddy, Kyle PeTerson, ond Bob Joseph. i," ' TO VIE WITH PROM MEMORIES For from The homespun oTmosphere of o spelling mc1Tch or 0 squore donce is The glamour connecTed 'Th h wr T e high school prom. No doubT mony d pioneer girl would look enviously oT The modern miss in her I . . ong evening dress while mony o rugged Tr T' on ner boy would cosT o dubious glonce oT The whiTe dinner iockeTs worn by The boys oT Todoy. Ivlurroy's i948 Junior-Senior Prom hod oll of The Thrill ond exciTernenT oTToched To The school's To so- P ciol eyenT oT The yeour. WiTh The Theme "STor DusT" TT se ing The sToge, couples donced To The sTrc1ins oT Les Williams' bond. Gold, silver, ond blue bolloons flooTed Trom The ceiling of The bcillroom of The Women's CiTy Club where The Prom wos held Below, righT, Borborci Geddes ond Kyle PeTerson leod The r d ' g on morch followed by Morilyn lvlorisergh ond KenneTh Corlson, ond Eorlene ord Eddy. J s in The mirror while pinning The posies in ploce. Pefrie ond Rich- oonne PeTersen oldmires her corsoge os she loolc PicTu red below o re The merry dancers wiTh "sTc1r dusT" in Their eyes. fa 'T- re 'im - ,..., -' ,,,,,:::.- W1 W hrs... Page sixTy-nine model Hi-Y units. HLY GROUPS STRESS SERVICE Seated, left to right: Bob Biorndohl, Roy Milton, Bob Hohnen, Don Neale, Chcirles Whiteheod, Robert Joseph, Poul Mielke, Alfred Nelson, Jomes Preus, Phil Aus, Gordon Tinker. Standing, left to right: Roger Wood, Harold Hel- geson, August Hougon, Jomes Hormon, Chuck Michoelson, Richcird Eddy, Richord Herschler, Bob Christensen, Bruce Anderson, Dick Lontz, Don Hdrvey, Chuck Grose, Don McGrath, Dovid Briggs. While Hi-Y is not on orgonizotion new to Murroy, this is the first yeor thot the CHAPTERI MURRAY HLY Seutedf left to right: Wes Johnson, Gordon Lindgren, Jerry Gil- lett, Rolph DeYoung, Art Koch, Joe Kvoose. Standing, left to right: Fred Swensen, Kyle Peterson, Owen Eck- blom, Williom Hend- rickson, Bob Picho, Bob Rutford, Bing Thompson, Art Kistler, Horlon Sween, Ken- neth Spotes. Poge seventy group hos been recognized os cm unit of the school's octivities. Two chopters hove operoted this yeor under the sponsorship of the YMCA, leoder ot the Hi-Y movement. Under the guidonce of Robert Joseph, president, Chopter l hos devoted its efforts towoird Europeon relief work, ci proi- ect of the Notioncil Hi-Y. This Murroy Chopter re- ceived the citotion for being one of the stote's Como Pork Chopter, directed by president Jerry Gillett, stepped its progrom towords school projects. During the yeor it sponsored intro- murol othletics tor oll boys. Mem- bers ot the orgonizotion plonned, porticipoted in, ond tinonced the entire intromurol progrom. Both bronches of the orgonizo- tion held sociol ofloirs thot were enioyecl by oll students. COMO CHAPTER MURRAY HLY NEW CLUB PUSHES FORWARD Left to right: Donald Anderson, Roy Milton, program chairman, Pat Flaherty, Tom Steveken, vice president, Mr. John Wooley, adviser, .lack Folsom, president, Tom Swanson, program chair- man, Wayne Swanson, program committee, Richard Hagerman, program committee. To everyone who is responsible for the organization of Boys' League congratulations are surely the order of the day. Both officers and board members have been building the foundations during these past months for a promising Boys' League future. While many boys have been engaged in sports or affiliated with other clubs, both Principal W. J. Scanlan and Assistant Principal John Wooley felt that an or- ganization was needed that would in some way unify the common interests of high school boys. Meetings each month were of interest to members as sports, occupational opportunities, summer work, civic attitudes, and other topics received consideration. Mr. Wooley, adviser, aided by president Jack Folsom and the program committee, endeavored to secure top speakers and entertainment. "While our field has been somewhat limited this year," comments Mr. Wooley, "we hope to have a very active and useful Boys' League next fall. It takes time to get rolling. We aim to hold the interest of our mem- bers, to aid all boys who need individual help, and to be of service to the school." The organization's social event of the season was a valentine dance sponsored iointly with Girls' League. During intermission Patricia Palarine was chosen as the queen of the valentine celebration. Jack Folsom, president, deserves special mention for helping to get Boys' League into the field of the school's activities. Making Others Happy Generous Americans are these Boys' League rep- resentatives as they help Quill and Scroll members pack a gift box for tvlurray's European child. Wrap- ping and packing packages are Ron Christians and John Kreuthmeier. 1 itil Page seventy-one EVERY CORNER TELLS ln every corner of Murroy someone is busily working To see ThoT The rouTine of The doy goes on merrily ond oTTen hurried- ly. Here is Mrs. Doro McColl Toking cookies from The oven. Mrs. Vido STyles is measuring coke flour, ond Mrs. Agnes Poddock is reody To roll o pie os Mrs. Vivion MorriseTTe vvoiTs To geT To The sugor idr. Clossy is The word Tor The well-organized equipmenT room for oThleTics. Here Mr. Rolph EngebreTson, TooTboll cooch, is checking ond vvriTing down orders os Bob Gronovsky counTs boskeTboll uniforms, ond Owen Eckblom counTs hockey sTicks. Page sevenTy-Two Nome o school ThoT does noT go "Sodie l-lovvl4ins" min now ond Then. The Toll sow Murro1yiTes oTTending This d vviTh QreoT onTicipoTion on The porT of The girls, Virginio 3 berg mokes on good Doisy Moe cis she pleods wiTh VV Jensen, o shy Abner. OST L OUT-of-doors go Two willing messengers of good will. T h ore PoTTy ChrisTensen ond Ronold Toylor, Miss ond Mr. Mi curie of l948. During lunch periods ond oTTer school T Wore The bodges of honor os They helped To boosT The Murcurie subscripTion compoign. h fi ITS OWN STORY This is IVlurray's tirst year tor a supervised proiection crevv directed by lvliss Gladys Rose, Pictured here are Eugene La- Doux, John Romness, Bob McDonald, David Koch, and Rich- ard Hagerman, seated. Standing lett to right are Keith Carl- son, Evan Currence, Sam Gray, Owen Eckblom, Ward Jen- sen, Pat Shannon, Richard Eddy, Dwight Rosenberg, Richard Thomas, Gordon Tinker, James l-lunt, and Laurice East. 'WT' 4 ..,..,n "You name it-vve shall do it!" is the motto ot Miss Valborg l-lelseth's advanced transcription and typing group, Stencils, typing, tiling, and even clever stencil designs all become part ot the day's routine to these eichcient workers. Here Audrey Stephenson, Audrey Thom, and Norman lvliller are busily at work. Page seventy-three 1 555554 A H Viweflffei U - ::.ibf,ii,2.'l:ff:'xZm2':i?. ww. sziygggigl' QEfhaiif-if-24:52-If-11,1 N E D is The Word Tor The enterprising Larpenteur-Snelling area Where service and progress are The chief characteristics of This growing community. Bishopfs Menfs Store Falcon Hairdressing and 1540 W. Larpemeuf Barber Shop PR. 1364 1548 W. Larpenteur NE.6104 I O Winfrey's Variety Store Hi1dman's Foods 1532 W. Larpenteur 1552 W, Larpenteur MI. 7849 MI. 5118 O O Commer's Fashion Center Falcon Heights Hardware 1545 W. Larpenteur 1539 W. Larpenteur MI. 9646 MI. 5933 0 Q The Chi1dren's Shop L- CSC L- APPHUUCG CO- 1 PR- 2183 1534 W. Larpenteur 1538 W. Larpenteur NE, 5379 P g seventy-Tou r V Best Wishes to the BENEEi'ii'rYg:ggcfoD1Qvg1Lii3NcE From Murray Seniors B101'I1b91'Q' S G 1' Ph ' ' ' HSI 1I1 6.1'1'I18.C , Y Anderson s Como 6 Carter NEStOr 1612 Dependable Service At All Times Iohnson Standard Service 'if Luedtke BIQS. Y Como :Sf Snelhng Ave. HARDWOOD FLOORS Beautiful Parkay Oak THE PETIT SHOP Block Pattern or Plank Furniture Making - Upholstering Gifts that please Easy io Lay - Factory Finished 2296 W. Como Ave. Phone NE. 5172 Res. MI. 7415 NESJOI 6900 1 EHGRHVIHG CU. is l , C D , , ' D NEWTON BUILDING, 357 Minnesota Street, ST.PHUL 1, MINN. Page seve y Personality Beauty Congratulations HAIR CUTS - PERMANENTS FINGER WAVING Murray Seniors 1437 Cleveland Avenue-Ml. 3512 'K' Lindig's Midway Greenhouses WEDDING DECOBATIONS BOUQUETS, CORSAGES FUNERAL DESIGNS 6 SPRAYS For prompt delivery Call . . . NE. 1972 1875 W. Larpenteur Ave. Open Sundays NOW ...... IS YOUR OPPOBTUNI TY To prepare for profitable and pleasant em- ployment in the business World. There is an increasing demand for RASMUSSEN graduates. You receive individual instruction by ex- pert teachers, make rapid progress, and are taught exactly the subjects you need. Select from 35 accounting, business admin- istration, business machine, secretarial and civil service subjects. No Solicitors Employed-Central Location Bulletin-49th Year 63 East Fifth Street, near Cedar CEdar 5333 St. Paul, Minn. Waldorf Paper Products Co. 2250 Wabash Avenue NEstor 7231 "Sl-11ELY STONE" A Veneer Stone For Residence and Buildings I. 1-1. Shiely Co. St. Paul lf' rom a Hockey and Football F an if Torn 1-larkins Pg ty CANTEEN NIGHTS ARE TOPS WITH MURRAYITES Everyone from seniors to freshmen fro- licked to the Canteen on Friday evenings to "see the gang." Most of the fun was derived from sipping "cokes" and smoothly bouncing to the latest "luke-box" records. "Swing your partner with a do-si-do." Although most of the dancing at the Mur- ray Canteen this year was carried on in the popular vein, square dancing was met with the enthusiastic approval of the students who clapped in rhythm with the calls. Special dances including the Harvest Ball were sponsored by the Canteen Committee. Free dances featuring Twin City bands such as Bud Strawn were approved by the stu- dents. "After-school dances" were also pop- ular. During the year even the rumba and conga found their way into the varied dance program. Seated: Laura Brown, Sally Morris, Robert Schrader, Juel Brynildsen, Mary Roepke, Russell Prickett, Paul Chrisrianson 'Y William Geilfuss, Jean Larson, Marilyn Winter, Barb Proshek, Mary Atkinson, John Smich, Carol Wilson, Pat Bracken, Bob Granovsky, Albert Anderson, Kathryn Berge. Page seventy seven N. L. I-Iermes, Florist Staff Today ""' U To Buy Your School Supplies Mldway 1017 Qt 1581 W. Larpenteur at Snelling Miller St. Paul 8, Minn. O Meet Your Friends : LEs AND Boas 1 At Miller's - MARKET - .. Complete FOOD SERVICE cmd LOCKEB SYSTEM Mi1Ier's Wish a Very Happy and 1437 N. Cleveland Ave. Successful Future fo Ngstor 5509 Murray Seniors Since 1897 FINE CLASS RINGS, ANNOUNCEMENTS, AWARDS 'lr Representative: H. A. PETERSON IOSTEN'S, Foshay Tower Arcade Minneapolis 2, Minnesota PQ yeh Private School DEDICATED: I To the teaching of the high- est ideals and standards in the field of business educa- tion. X I To the preparation of young men and women for lives of usefuless, whether spent in the home, in business or the professions. O Write for Bulletin of Courses and Illustrated Year Book. Acquire More Than Technical Skills The better positions in business demand more of young people today than a working knowledge of a few business skills. Successful applicants for top-flight positions must have pleasing personalities, initia- tive, poise, enthusiasm, and ability to get along with others. Fortunately, these qualities can be ac- quired by study and training iust as surely as skill in typing, shorthand, and accounting can be acquired. This program of study is called "Career Training" here at the Minnesota School of Business. In these classes, the fine art of successful human relations is carefully studied under the guidance of capable teachers. , School ol B u sin ess 24 S. 7TH STREET-LINCOLN 6721 A QUALITY SCHOOL SINCE I877 Page seventy-nine Note Books Folders Pens - Pencils Envelopes BUY AT THE SCHOCL SUPPLY STORE Mrs. Helene Becker. Eorly eoch morning stoff members ore on hond To service The long line Thor forms before school. Everyihing Thor is necessory To school supplies rnoly be purchoseol of This sfudenf-owned ond operoiecl store. The Supply Store sToFf oloes iis own bookeeping, buying, ond invoicing, ond The group is oilreocly looking over coiologues preporing for The foil rush of business. 49 Page eig hty Row 1: Pot Polorine, Margie John- sen, Carol Lindsay, Mcrylu Murphy, Dovid Holdowoy, Tom Swonson, Wczyne Peterson 'K Mory Hari, Mor- gie Ubel, Jeon Larson, Fotricio Lyon, Harold Bosquin, Horlon Sween. Patronize Your Own MIDTOWN THEATER Always a Good Show 1533 Como Ave. MI. 9225 Flowers for A11 Occasions WM. F. LINDIG, FLORIST 1681 W. Larpenteur Ave. NE. 5922 Axel Newman Heating and Plumbing Co. Axel is the man to call for your PLUMBING, HEATING, and SEWER REPAIR 1612 W. Como Ave. MIdway 6572 For Individuality in Flowers, Call Dey Bros. Greenhouses PARK DRESS SHOP 2276 Como Ave. TODAY'S Young FASHION CUT Tefigfg-ifljed POTTED FLOWERS Anywhere PLANTS Drake Marble Company 1215 No. Dale, Cor. Maryland 60 P1510 Ave, Humboldt 1397 sf. Paul 3, Minn. MARBLE and TILE Commercial Candid 16mm Movies JOIIIIJOII ' dgalfllellel' Photographers 2266 Carter Avenue MIdway 2952 P ge eighty- Mrs. A. B. Anderson Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Anderson Mr. and Mrs. Roy S. Anderson Mrs. Lucy Bailey Dr. and Mrs. P. E. Bailey Mrs. R. J. Baker Mr. cmd Mr. and Mr. and Mr. and Mr. and Dr. and Mr. and Mr. cmd Mr. and Mr. and Mr. and Mr. and Mr. and Mrs. Mrs Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs Mrs Mrs. Mrs Mrs Mrs. I. O. Bakke Roger Bowden G. W. Bear H. S. Biornstad L. A. Blomberg R. H. Boyd S. J. Bufton L. S. Burwell A. W. Cegelske E. V. Christensen J. J. Christensen Rudolph Christenson T. D. Chrosniak Mrs. Charlotte Clyne Mr. and Mrs. Walter W. Cook Dr. and Mrs. T. M. Currence Mr. N. W. Dahle Mr. and Mrs. M. G. Daniels Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Daninger Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Denny Page eighty-two PARENTS Mr. and Mr. and Mr. and Mr. and Mr. and Mr. and Mr. and Mr. and Mrs. Alvin M. DeYoung Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. CliFFord A. Dolby George A. Dysterheft A. W. Eckblom Mrs. Samuel Eddy Mrs. C. P. Erickson Mrs. G. E. Finger Mrs. H. W. Fossing Mrs. W. F. Gardner Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Gavin Dr. and Mrs. W. F. Geddes Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Rev. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. John H. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. cmd Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Gillett D. C. Gray Wilbur D. Grose Guy Grove Joseph Hadrits W. B. Haupt Richard R. Hennen F. A. Herschler Geo. Hobrough Horeish E. W. Janneck H. C. Jensen C. W. Johnson Gust Johnson T. L. Joseph Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Rev. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mrs. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Wm. M. Kellermonn cmd Mrs cmd Mrs H. G. Kenciston cmd Mrs. A. R. Kistler cmd Mrs. A. H. Koch cmd Mrs. Erwin Koch cmd Mrs. H. M. Kohnen cmd Mrs. A. A. Korbcx cmd Mrs. H. Krcluse cmd Mrs F. P. Krebs cmd Mrs C. H. Kulenkomp cmd Mrs D. W. Lcmtz P. E. Lcirson cmd Mrs F. L. Lindgren cmcl Mrs J. Lukes cmd Mrs Herbert Lynch cmd Mrs. P. W. Monson oncl vMrs M. C. Morkley cmd Mrs E. C. McLcme cmd Mrs. V. J. Michoelson cmd Mrs. J. O. Mickelson ond Mrs. P. W. Mielke cmd Mrs Wolter F. Miller cmcl Mrs W. L. Moncrief cmd Mrs. Howcird Morgen cmd Mrs M. G. Neole cmd Mrs A. L. Nelson PARENTS Mr. cmd Mrs. K. H. Nelson Mr. ond Mrs. Arthur J. Olsen Mrs. H. F. Olson Mr. cmd Mrs. Hcurry A. Perron Dr. cmd Mrs. W. E. Petersen Mr. cmd Mrs. T. J. Peterson Mr. cmd Mrs. Eorl E. Petrie Mr. cmd Mrs. Rcilph A. Piper Dr. cmd Mrs. H. A. Preus Mrs. M. F. Proshek Mr. cmd Mrs. George Reilly Mr. cmd Mrs. W. H. Rezonkci Mr. cmd Mrs. F. E. Richcirdson Mrs. Mr. cmd Mr. ond Mr. cmd Mr. ond Mr. cmd Mr. cmd Mr. cmd Mr. cmd Mr. ond Mr. cmd Mildred Rosenberg Mrs Mrs Mrs Mrs Mrs Mrs Mrs Mrs Mrs. Mrs. C. T. Schoffner F. A. Schwcmdt I. Score H. E. Seidenkrcmz Jcimes T. Simon P. H. Stephens Fred J. Steveken Philip D. Sumner R. F. Swensen Hugo Tesch Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Tinker Mr. cmd Mrs. Geo. A. Thom Pcg e gh yth . and Mrs. . and Mrs. . and Mrs. . and Mrs . and Mrs . and Mrs. L. C. Tobias A. J. Turk David H. Tutt L. M. Tyson Earl H. Venners Carl Vogel . and Mrs. Stanley A. Voita PARENTS Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Welter Mr. and Mrs O. H. Whitehead Dr. and Mrs. W. C. Whitney Mr. and Mrs Emmet D. Williams Mr. and Mrs. Martin Willmus Mr. and Mrs. Carl E. Wood Mrs. G. L. Zettle Aetna Life and Accident Seniors ----- Insurance Co. THOMAS C. MCGRATH 2338 Como Ave. W. MI. 7284 Congratulations to the 1949 Graduating Class From Iohn R. Murdock Plumbing and Heating 1161 No. Hamline Avenue Mldway 0768 St. Paul High school will soon be a memory as new interests and events crowd upon the horizon ot tomorrow. May you carry with you the American ideals that have been given to you over the years so that you may take your place in the world with those who believe in the des- tiny ot these United States. Best ot wishes to Murray graduates ot 1949. A Friend P ge eighty-four ore jkan cc fguddfilzing 0. When The Murcurie or The PILOT is ready Tor The big presses, a skilled workmon in The person of Mr. Kronebusch is ready To Take over The Tricky job of seeing ThaT The compleTed pages are as ordered. Here he is showing The Murcurie's co-ediTor Mary Louise Markley and sporTs' ediTor Duane TBingl Thompson a few Technical poinTs per- Taining To his work. NorTh CenTral is more Than a publishing company To The many journalism sTudenTs whose publicafions are prinTed here. This firm prides iTselT in seTTing up for sTudenTs a laboraTory where The young iournalisTs may learn The fundamenTals of "make-up," prinTing Terms, and press work from skilled crafTsmen. NorTh CenTral noT only prinTs many of The school papers and yearbooks in The NorThwesT, buT The company also has iTs own cover and binding deparTmenTs. , , l l the NORTH CENTRAL lbublzshmg comjvargf 'll"MiiiwiLiz fiiff FIFTH AT WACOUTA - ST. PAUL 1, MINNESOTA - GARFIELD 7451 Page eighTy-five Which to exchange is the question as Art Koch and Dolores Harris look over their pictures at Gollings Studio. y Do you recall the exciting day of last fall when you got your proofs from GOLLlNG'S? Some seniors were surprised to find that they were so photo- genic. Others iust HAD to have retakes. At GOLLlNG'S STUDIO willing helpers and photographers worked patiently to satisfy the hundreds of patrons from various high schools-a compliment in itself that this studio was chosen by the maiority of all high school sudents. Come fall and another group of seniors will find their way to the studio that gives efficient and satisfactory service. STU D I O 8 EAST 6th STREET GArfield 1740 ghty-six Compliments Tuck it Away of For a Rainy Day THE to PARK STG?-E sr. Anthony Park FOODS State Bank At Moderate Prices Frankson Avenue Grocery Sf- Paul' Minnesota 1458 Frankson Ave. Mldway 0850 O IO1'1I1 O1111 MGUI NICIIICSI Member Federal Deposit Insurance 1450 Frankson Ave. Corporation For a complete program in LIFE INSURANCE, ANNUITIES, ENDOWMENTS, and NON-CANCELLABLE HEALTH AND ACCIDENT INSURANCE see- CHESTER C. PETERSON General Agent Representing-- Loyal Protective Lite Insurance Co. BOSTON, MASS. 1607 Pioneer Bldg. St. Paul 1, Minn. CEdar 7813 Res. Mldway 7546 P g ghty DAIRY STORE We Specialize in Strictly Fresh Eggs Franklin Milk and Ice Cream COMO and CARTER Personal Loans to S300 Family Loan Co. MIDWAY DEPARTMENT STORE 5th and Robert Streets SPORTSWEAR Red Goose Shoes -- Adam Hats St, Paul 1592-94 University Mldway 2936 . MARTIN GIESEN Congratulahons , , , Theatrical-H1stor1ca1 Costumes fo For Little Theaters, Schools, Colleges Murray Seniors 6th and Wabasha Sts. GArfield 3621 from "THE DUGOUT" V CONFECTIONS Open Sundays and Evenings A' and CO' 1404 Raymond Ave. Nestor 9202 Compliments of X I - The Kestrng Music I Since 1925 I-Iome Cafeteria BAND INSTRUMENTS - ACCESSORIES Instruction - Repairing for IVERS :S POND PIANOS Radios - Television - Recorders 34 E. 6th street cedar 4786 C5009 H0me'CO0ked FOOD I Flaherty s I, BEAUTIFUL AIR-coND1T1oNED LANES ICS Cfeam ' Soft Dfmks The Finest Money Can Buy-The World's Best 1441 N, Cleveland Ave. Ioin Our Summer League Bowling 1550 West Larpenteur PRior 2676 NESI01' 9119 P ge eighty-eight


Suggestions in the Murray High School - Pilot Yearbook (St Paul, MN) collection:

Murray High School - Pilot Yearbook (St Paul, MN) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

1946

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

1947

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

1948

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

1950

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

1951

Murray High School - Pilot Yearbook (St Paul, MN) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

1952

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.