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

 - Class of 1954

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Murray High School - Pilot Yearbook (St Paul, MN) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 102 of the 1954 volume:

5. 743 Wald MURRAY HIGH SCHOOL sT. PAUL a, MINNESOTA Q23 bp x 2.9 "THESE CHANGING YEARS" Co-editors-Corol Johnson, Elizabeth McDowell Business Manager-Michael Holdclwcly acne . Z .D P P These are our changing years-years when we experience growing pains, Thrilling momenTs, hearTbreaks, and The laughTer and delighT of The sheer ioy of living. We remember ThaT lab hour when H20 and H2504 jusT didn'T mix, and We remember The Thrilling momenT of a homecoming assembly. We recollecf The exciTemenT of nighT games and The Talk 'TesTs afTerwards, and we recollecT Those informal discussions wiTh Teachers and counselors concerning The TuTure. We recall our grief upon hearing of The deaTh of Murray's principal, Mr. John M. Wooley, who died of inTanTile paralysis lasT AugusT. And who of us will TorgeT The confusion and TrusTraTions of This year when plasTerers, carpenTers, and painTers became a parT of The daily rouTine as The rehabiliTaTion program progressed. All These and many more evenTs and happenings mesh inTo The paTTern of "These Changing Years" recapTured here in picTure and sTory by The PiloT STaFF of l954. Q a. H u fig? ff' g. 'f-,,-M- 'rf I fiff-I Xiu ig 1315 Je gf' 1' Y 3'2" xx ' ,. A k! L -. ,X F4 ff Q 3- xh A 'Q x-,gif M-1.--.l..,N ,. Q, 6 5 . "' 1285 fiamf 'Q i"'f'5'v is X?" J 'M AE gdb EW EL AN Q' Q6 . sf. V ' ,f , Z , by 1' R . V ' ' X . f W hfwfgk-15 51 X7 :J ' -.- W ' ' . , . , . i V IV ? V QW., W MA: V- r 55? 3 I ..., M ,X . A V , ,. V ,Q 3' ,, . ,V l 3. ,t , 1, ,,,3,E v L , -- nf- --'- - A - W W 29, N I f ,: -J fy , . . , . A f Rf- W ' 1 f, ?' l 12: ., ,va ' I" "' 'fi ""' -.:1 ..'?,3' H". . , w wi 5 .. Y- " ' " ' 3 4 A -- U2 4? .53 31: J fiwzk ,, if. " k ' - 4. . 2 , ' " ' W f , , K L ," '1-2 i ' , .... , Vai. " 553f-'V ' .2 x . ' " V ,. , -- ' ' " ' ,M F 'f 5 V 5 "' - 1., A ll., W 5 . - 2 A ' , -'-A KL 1 'Q X 4 f .7 ,.L, 1 " A X my J A f l , ,, . N , ' ' . f. X P . p,.ff1'12SgN,Q: ,QL ' 'L ' , , a w PorenTs look wiTh r1osTolgio on The Time of Their youTh while Their sons ond doughTers dreom of The TuTUre. BoTh shore in The diversified ir1TeresTs cmd choriging moods ThoT ore chorocTerisTiC of young people during Their high school doys. IT is To The ToThers ond moThers of Murroy sTudehTs ThoT The sTof3T dedicoTes This l 954 PiloT in oppreciohoh for Their undersmrmdihg ond poTiehce during "These Chohgirmg Yeorsf' , AM QE' , J ' Q Z? .' g,giC1'i' ll eanlenh Classes Pages 8 Sports Pages 34 School Life Pages 52 Advertising Pages 78 W +,v,,,1,n fa , ,ml QQ -f , muh-lgi' ,'i,fwxMf Mr f?fvw?v f file "a wr 1 ,fig-,fwv s gy lg Glauea ax? J I ,-QC ' X f X ff, -5' 1 NI li .fa w 4' W ,t . Nl 1-'hw ' W ,v - . 8 Ally! 1' ' Y, Ia ,wttiv Coorelation of school subjects is a natural part of Murray's program. Here music and English teachers listen to records that will be purchased for the audio library. lt is almost certain that some of these records will be Mr. Datko's favorite ballads. Left to right: Mrs. Helen McGeever, vocal music, Miss Margaret Glenn, English and journalism, Mr. Edward Datka, English, Mr. Alex Heron, instrumental music. Mr. William Addison, University of Indiana alumnus, comments to three Minnesota University graduates that English is the common denominator for all school subjects. Miss Mary Healy, Miss Florence Vest, and Miss Mabel Surratt agree. Murray's English teachers have frequent meetings to consider new trends in teaching and to discuss new books and materials. faculty notes school's Bath new to Murray this year are Mr. Leslie Tripp, principal, and Mr. Harry Falk, assistant. Coming to Murray from Mechanic Arts, Mr. Tripp has given new impetus to the school's forward progress in "These Changing Years." Mr. Falk, former Humboldt counselor, finds his first year at Murray stimulating and challenging. Below, Ada Moore, a journalism l student is having that all-important interview with Mr. Glenn Varner. Mr. Varner, Director of Secondary and Vocational Education, is also one of the Saint Paul assistant superintendents. He has a keen interest in today's youth and enjoys visits to the Saint Paul High Schools. Page ten 1'5" changing program The congenial and indispensable office ladies, Mrs. Martha Bussiaeger and Mrs. Elizabeth Loe, are especially happy since the new offices have been completed. In the early fall, Mrs. Bussiaeger commented that the tem- porary ottices resembled Grand Central Station. Mrs. Loe is answering the ever-ringing telephone while Mrs. Buss- iaeger is enioying the new electric typewriter. Below, Miss Gladys Rose and Mr. James Palmer, guid- ance personnel, are kind enough to face the camera for a moment. Always busy with problems or tests, they here have the record book of grades before them. This is the tirst year that Murray has had two counselors and both are happy in be in new aftices. 'fl S-urn -f Q7 G-1? A ',. n X 'ed Xt f 43 'G' rf' Below left, Miss Eleanor Steelsmith, school accountant, PTA treasurer, and teacher of typing and bookkeeping, consults with Mrs. Lloyd Ullyot of the Murray PTA, con- cerning the new furniture and decorations for the teachers' lounge. One of the PTA's proiects is the ree furnishing and redecorating of the teachers' room. Donna Lubke, who represents the students on this committee, has an idea here, as is indicated. Here, each is an expert in her own field and all the fields are related! Mrs. Mary Flaherty, school nurse, dis- cusses a problem case with Mrs. Ann Fisker of the home economics department, and Mrs. Loretta Leary, visiting teacher. These three members of the school personnel do much to foster good relationships between the school and the home. J. ff fig 'N ss. Page eleven WhaT goes on here? So inTeresTed are These sporTs- minded insTrucTors ThaT They gladly help in The flooding of The hockey rink. Mr. Bernard Broderick, cenTer, has a primary reason as he is Murray's hockey menTor as well as a machine shop Teacher. Mr. Reno Rossini, lefT, guides The STudenT Council and coaches The varsiTy fooTball squad. Mr. George Bergup, afhlefic direcTor and wood- shop insTrucTor, is amused here aT Mr. Rossini's play. Below, Miss Valborg HelseTh, righT, admires Miss Louise SmiTh's brighT new red car, buT she wonders whaT is wrong wiTh iT. Miss Smfih insisTs ThaT iT is iusT Temper- mental for The momenT. Miss Helseth Teaches shorThand and Typing and Miss SmiTh, maThemaTi'cs. what goes on here? Below lefT, The insTrucTors are maTching colors, con- sulTing charTs, and in general checking on The building's new look, wiTh iTs Swedish red, grays, sofT greens, and yellows. Seafecl is Mrs. Hazel Norden, home economics Teacher. Standing are Miss Marion Koch and Miss Marie Darche, arT Teachers, and Miss Virginia FerTig, social sfudies. RighT, a few Teachers congregaTe of a favorife place, The mailboxes. LefT To righT: Mr. Clarence Fulmek, maThe- maTics, Miss MargareTTa EllsworTh, social sTudies and English, Miss Donna Edlund, English, and Miss Margaref Paschke, maThemaTics. lncidenTally, This group of Teachers is known as The "floaTers." They have no rooms of Their own and They have To meeT Their classes in differenT parTs of The building. This accounTs for The armful of books each is carrying. Page Twelve .4 i. just ask these teachers Left below, the world passes in review! Miss Grace Mackey, English instructor, holds a sweater that Miss Marion Gratz, librarian, purchased in Europe last sume mer. In the center is Mrs. Patricia Fritsche, interested in Mr. Howard Hathaway's discourse about his European tour. Both Miss Gratz and Mr. Hathaway have excellent pictures that tell the foreign story. Mrs. Fritsche is Murray's girls' physical education instructor, and Mr. Hathaway teaches Spanish and physics. It is a pleasant interlude, a free hour, and a cup of steaming coffee. Enioying this break in a busy day are Mrs. Ruth Eddy, social studies, Mrs. Louise Pederson, mathematics, Mr. Bernard Quinn, social studies, and Mrs. Lucille Smith, chemistry. Away from gym classes, social studies, and biology, these three coaches of track, basketball, and baseball, meet in the equipment room to look over the needs for the seasons. Mr. Robert Ritter seems to like the bat. Mr. Thomas Thompson, new to Murray this year, has developed a snappy gym team. Both Mr. George Rose and Mr. Ritter assist with football, as well as coaching in their respective fields. Below, Mrs. Winifred O'Dwyer, cafeteria manager, carves a turkey while Mrs. Vida Stiles, assistant, is giving a sample to Mr. Marvin House, Murray's chief custodian and best friend of both teachers and students. Mrs. O'Dwyer is new to Murray this year, while Mrs. Stiles is an old favorite with students, because of her art in making delicious cakes and pies. it Www . f. .... W9s,1,r,..,.,.L,x ,wx xy as . . ,. Q " 5- . " ' M S. . . .. 'rs A W i .-1:25 ,,.. . ' K A ' ft f . 41 Page thirteen lt is The Tall ot 1950, and The Treshmen arrive at Murray bright-eyed and eager To swing into high school lite. There are struggles with math, Latin, and biology, but as The months go by, everyone becomes a real Murrayite. Suddenly it is September, 1951. More worldly now, The sophomores look about Tor class advisers, and They are Tortunate enough To get Miss Louise Peder- son and Mr. Howard Hathaway. An election results in Gilbert Larson becoming The class' tirst president. IT seems impossible, but iT is September again. Robert Gruber becomes The junior's president. This is a social and business year, tor money is needed tor the all-important Prom. Following The sponsoring ot "Who is Ewald?" ask James and John Broen, new seniors from Be- midii, Minnesota. "Well," says Dan Hill, "it started with The eighth grade class ot 1949- 50. They bought Ewald for titteen cents and brought him to school, but They carried Their play with the mascot too far." Miss Louise Pederson relieved the class ot Ewald, the lizard, and put it into The hands ot the office, where it stayed. Then, The class bribed the office with seventy-tour cents to re- turn "Little Ewald." He was then given to Miss Pederson, to be kept until the class of '54 was to be graduated. Ewald has long since been ex- hibited in a glass frame, but Miss Pederson insists that he will be graduated just the same. Page fourteen both teen-agers and adults. and Frederick Arny, treasurer movies, Talent shows, and dances, the Prom night is here with its "Moonlight and Roses." Dreams do come True! It is September, 1953 and The seniors begin a year ot interesting activities in- cluding The class play, movies, dances, a carnival, and a banquet. And Roger Toussaint presides over all with dignity and assurance. Miss Pederson and Mr, Hathaway are proud ot their seniors, and The seniors wish to record in print Their appreciation and thanks to Two exceptionally kind and understanding advisers, The flash back ends-from here on The seniors be- come part ot the loyal alumni ot Murray High School. Turning business into pleasure the Senior Class Board recalls somn of the highlights of The year. The agree that the most spectacular o all features was homecoming a Queen Judy Piper and Manage Rick Arny ruled over the gala te tivities. Another proiect of the year was the Senior Class Play, Ton Many Dates," a comedy enioyed b An introduction here is necessar to make known the ones respons ble for the smooth running year o '54. First row: Carol Spooner, Mlcl' ael Holdaway, Jean Gavin ' Donn Lubke, Nancy Freeman, secretary Roger Toussaint, president, Barbar Bowman, vice president, PGTTICI Murnane 9 Mr. Howard Hathaway Miss Louise Pederson, class advlseri BJORNDAHL, NANCY M.-Girls' League. BOHMERT, EUGENE T.flntramurals 3, 4, Boys' League, Nazareth Hall, St. Paul, Minnesota, I, 2. BOWMAN, BARBARA L.-"A" Choir 2, 3, Operetta 3, Girls' League, Rep. 3, Girls' Chorus I, Murcurie Agent I, 2, Sr. Class V-Pres., Y'Teens 3, 4. BOYD, KARLENE J.-Business Cadettes 4, GAA Typist 4, Dramatic Club 3, Pres. 4, GAA I, 2, 3, 4, Girls' League, Rep. I, Student Council V-Pres. 4, Y-Teens 3, 4, Sr. Class Play. BRINKMAN, DUANE E.4FootbalI 3, 4, Track 3, 4, Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4, Bays' League, Pres. 4, Hi-Y Chapter I-I, 2, 3, Jr. Class V-Pres., Library Club 2, 3, Ist V-Pres. 4, Student Council I, 4, "M" Club 3, 4. BROOKINS, CHARLES A.-Band I, 2, 3, Board 4, All-Star 2, 3, Letter Award I, 2, 3, 4, Swimming I, 2, 3, Co-Capt. 4, Intra- murals I, 2, Boys' League, Canteen Com., Hi-Y Chapter l-2, 3, 4, "M" Club 4, Operetta Orch. I, 2, 3, 4, Proiection Crew 2, 3, 4. BROWN, ROBERT F.-Football 2, 3, 4, Track I, 2, 3, 4, Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4, Boys' League, Business Cadettes 3, 4, "M" Club 2, 3, 4, Soph. Class V-Pres., Murcurie Ass't Bus. Mgr. 3, Mgr. 4, Sr. Class Play, Quill 81 Scroll. CALVERLEY, BARBARA J.-Dramatic Club 4, Girls' League, Pilot Agent 4, Y-Teens 3, 4, Sr. Class Play. CARLSON, SALLY A.fGirls' League, Y-Teens 3, Treas. 4. CEGELSKE, WAYNE A.--"A" Choir 4, Operetta 4, Golf I, 2, 3, 4, Boys' League. CHRISTENSEN, PATRICIA A.-Girls' Chorus 2, Girls' League, Rep. 4, Jr. Class Sec., Library Club 3, Program Chm. 4, Pilot Agent 2, Red Cross Rep. 3, Y-Teens 3, 4. CHRISTIANSEN, MARLYS A.-Business Cadettes, Pub. Chm. 4, Music Typist 4, GAA I, Girls' League, Rep, I, Jr. Class Rep., Murcurie Reporter 3, Pilot School Life Ed. 4, Quill 81 Scroll, V-Pres. 4, Red Cross Rep. 2, Y-Teens 3, 4. AMLAND, ROLF Jfopafalia l, 2, Basketball 3, 4, Baseball 2, 3, 4, Boys' League, Intramurals I, 2, Supply Store I, 2, Hi-Y Chapter I I, 2, Homecoming Mgr., .I-S Com., Library Club 3, Corres. Sec. 4, "M" Club 3, 4, Student Council Rep. 3, ANDERSON, CHARLES B.-Boys' League, Student Council 4, San Leandro High School, San Leandro, California, I, 2. ANDERSON, SHIRLEY M.-Band I, 2, 3, SSC. 4, Letter Award 3, 4, Business Cadettes, Program Chm. 4, Band Typist 4, Dramatic Club 4, GAA I, 3, J-S Com., Y-Teens 4, ARNY, FREDERICK D.-"A" Choir 4, Octette 4, Operetta 4, Boys' League, Hi-Y Chapter I-I, 2, 3, 4, Homecoming Mgr., Library Club 2, 3, 4, Murcurie Agent 3, Sr. Class Treas., Sr. Class Play. ASHLEY, CARROLL B.-Boys' League. BARNES, RICHARD L.-Boys' League. BARNES, SUSAN A.-Band I, GAA I,2,3, Girls' League, Rep. I, Red Cross Rep. 2, Quill 84 Scroll, Soph. Class Rep., Y-Teens 3, Rep. 4, Office Force 4, Murcurie Reporter 3, Co-Ed.-in-Chief 4. BEHRENDS, BARBARA J.-Band 2, 3, Business Cadettes 4, Library Typist 4, GAA I, 2, 3, Girls' Chorus I, Girls' League, Rep. 3, Y-Teens 3, 4. BELL, MARLENE C.-GAA I, 2, Girls' League, Ottice Force 2. W ij , V U rf .4 X 1, Page fifteen 2.99 fx .. i .gba .ff Q "" , Y' EVANS, DIANE C.4"A" Choir 3, V-Pres. 4, Operetta 3, 4, GAA I, 2, 4, Girls' Chorus I, Treas. 2, Girls' League, Rep. 2, V-Pres. 3, Homecoming Queen Candidate, Pilot Agent 3, Red Cross Rep. 2, Y-Teens 3. FENDER, DONNAMAE M.-Dramatic Club 3, 4, GAA 2, 3, Girls' League, Rep. I, Ottice Force 4, Red Cross Rep. I, Y-Teens 3, 4, Sr. Class Play. FENSKE, MARILYN J.-Band I, All-Star 2, Letter Award 2, Supply Store 2, Girls' League, Program Chm. 4, Library Club 2, 3, Pres. 4, Murcurie Reporter 3, Co-Feature Ed. 4, Operetta Orch. 2, Quill 81 Scroll, Student Council 2, Y-Teens 4, Rep. 3, Sr. Class Play, D.A.R. Award. FORSBLAD, ELAINE V.-Business Cadettes 4, Counselor Typist 4, GAA I, 2, 3, 4, Girls' League, OftIce Force 3, 4, Pilot Agent 3, Y-Teens 4, Sr. Class Play. FREEMAN, NANCY J.-Band I, 2, Letter Award 3, 4, GAA I, Girls' League, Library Club 2, 3, 4, Sr. Class Sec., Y-Teens 3, 4, Sr. Class Play Mgr., Murcurie Agent 4. GARLING, ROBERT L.-Boys' League, Rep. I, Track 2, Intramurals 4, Band I, 2, Murcurie Agent 2, Pilot Agent 3. GAVIN, JEAN A.fBand I, 2, Dramatic Club 4, GAA I, 2, 4, Sports Head 3, Girls' League, Office Force 2, Operetta Orch. 2, Pilot Agent 3, School Lite Ed, 4, Y-Teens 3, 4, Sr. Class Play, Quill 81 Scroll. GEVORKIANTZ, JANET G.-Band I, "A" Choir I, 2, 4, Operetta 2, 4, GAA 2, Girls' Chorus I, Girls' League, Rep, I, Operetta Orch. I, Red Cross Rep. 2, Y-Teens 4. GISVOLD, ROLAND D.-"A" Choir I, 2, 4, Operetta I, 3, 4, Golt 3, 4, Intramurals 2, 3, 4, Boys' League, Rep. 2, Hi-Y Chapter I- 3, 4, Jr. Class Rep., "M" Club 3, 4. GOODRICH, LEON R.-"A" Choir 4, Octette 4, Operetta I, 4, Hockey 3, 4, Track 2, 3, 4, Boys' League, Jr. Class Treas., Library Club 3, 4, "M" Club 2, 3, Sec.-Treas. 4, Pilot Circulation Mgr. 4, Quill 84 Scroll, Protection Crew I, 2. GRAPP, JUNANN M.-GAA I, 2, Girls' League. GROVE, GUY R.-Band I, 2, Football 2, 4, Hockey 2, 3, 4, Base- ball I, 2, 3, 4, Boys' League, Sec. 2, "M" Club 2, 3, 4. Page sixteen COFOED, JANET L.-Girls' Chorus I, Girls' League. COWNIE, SHIRLEY A.-GAA I, 2, 4, Sports Head 3, Letter Award 3, Girls' League, Library Club 2, 3, 4, Murcurie Reporter 3, News Editor 4, Pilot Agent 2, Quill 8, Scroll, Y-Teens 3, 4, Sr. Class Play. CRAIGHEAD, MILTON C.-Basketball 3, 4, Track 3, 4, Intramurals I, 2, "M" Club 3, 4, Boys' League, Proiection Crew I, 2, 3. DIXON, DARLEEN A.-Canteen Com., Girls' Chorus 2, Girls' League, Pilot Adv. Mgr. 4, Murcurie Reporter 3, Adv. Mgr. 4, Quill 84 Scroll, Y-Teens 3. DOW, JOHN A.vFootball 3, Intramurals 3, Snow Day King 4, Boys' League, Student Council 4, Sr. Class Play, Stillwater High School, Stillwater, Minnesota, I. DUBAY, SHIRLEY J.-GAA 3, Girls' League, Rep. 3, Student Council 4, Y-Teens, Rep. 3, 4. ERDES, BARBARA J.-Band Board 4, Maiorette I, 2, 3, Letter Award 4, Business Cadettes 4, GAA 2, Girls' League, Sec. 3, Home- coming Queen Candidate, Murcurie Agent 3, Reporter 3, Pilot Co-Sr. Ed. 4, Quill Si Scroll, Red Cross Rep. 2, Y-Teens 3, 4. ERICKSON, DELORES D.-Canteen Sec., Dramatic Club 3, Sec. 4, GAA I, 2, Sports Head 3, Letter Award 4, Homecoming Queen Candidate, Murcurie Reporter 3, Special Reporter 4, Pilot Agent 3, Red Cross Rep. 2, Soph. Class Treas,, Student Council Sec. 4, Y-Teens 3, 4, Sr. Class Play, Quill 81 Scroll. ESPERSEN, KENNETH J.-Boys' League, Red Cross Rep. 3. , .. . var V g 'Q 1 J Q 'Y 4 fx JI' A A ag Q . V? IJ. .5 s . .,.,. il '. .. Ni 5, Q I :N,,. 5 M GRUBER, ROBERT L.-"A" Choir I, 2, 3, 4, Octette 4, Operetta I, 2, 3, 4, Boys' League, Canteen Com., Hi-Y Chapter I-I, 2, 3, 4, Jr. Class Pres., Pilot Agent I, Red Cross V-Pres. 3. GRUMKE, ARDYCE R.-Band I, GAA I, Girls' Chorus I, 2, Girls' League, Office Force 2, Murcurie Agent 2, Y-Teens 3, 4, Sr. Class Play. HAALAND, KAREN S.-Girls' League, Girls' Chorus I. HAGERMAN, RAYMOND E.-Football 3, Basketball 3, Baseball 3, 4, Boys' League, Intramurals I, 2, 3. HAYS, EVELYN M.-Dramatic Club 3, 4, GAA 2, 3, 4, Girls' League, Rep. 3, Red Cross Rep. 2, Y-Teens 3, 4, Sr, Class Play. HENGESCHT, KAREN M.-Business Cadettes 4, Counselor Typist 4, Girls' League, Y-Teens 4. HERT, GLORIA L.-Business Cadettes 4, Typist 4, GAA 2, 3, Girls' League, Rep. I, 2, Pilot Agent I, 2, Y-Teens 3, Dramatic Club 4. HILDERBRAND, LARRY S.-Football 3, 4, Track 3, 4, Intramurals 3, 4, Boys' League, Hi-Y Chapter I-3, Sec. 4, Library Club 2, 3, 4, "M" Club 4, Student Council 4. HOAGLUND, KAREN G.-"A" Choir 2, 3, 4, Operetta 3, 4, Busi- ness Cadettes 3, V-Pres. 4, Girls' Chorus I, Girls' League, Pilot Accountant 3, 4, Quill 84 Scroll, Treas. 4. S' '- 'g lk -. L J- Y '.'- . fa I 7' I - F ' 'ao f la g E E m n f' I HOBROUGH, PHILIP M.-Football 3, 4, Track 2, 3, 4, Boys' League, Program Chm. 4, Canteen Treas., "M" Club 3, 4, Student Coun- cil Treas. 4. HOLDAWAY, MICHAEL J.-"A" Choir 4, Operetta 3, Boys' League, Business Cadettes 4, Library Club 2, 3, 4, Pilot Business Mgr. 4, Quill 81 Scroll, Red Cross Rep. 2, Sr, Class Rep. 4, Sr. Class Play. HUGHES, WARREN R.-Hockey 2, 3, Basketball I, Intramurals I, 2, Boys' League, "M" Club 4. HUTCHINSON, ALICE B.-Band I, 2, Letter Award 3, 4, GAA I, 2, 3, Letter Award 4, Girls' League, Library Club 3, 4, Operetta Orch. 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens 3, 4, Murcurie Agent 4. HUWE, JOAN M.-Maiarette 2, Letter Award 3, 4, Canteen Com., GAA I, 2, 4, Girls' League, Homecoming Queen Candidate, Murcurie Agent I, Reporter 3, Co-Ed.-in-Chief 4, Quill 81 Scroll, Y-Teens 3, Pres. 4. ISAKSEN, CLEO A.-Dramatic Club 4, Girls' League, Office Force 4, University High School, Minneapolis, Minnesota, 3. ISAKSON, MARLYN J.-Baseball 3, 4, Intramurals I, 2, Boys' League, Pilot Agent 4. JEFFREY, JANE T.-Girls' League, Y-Teens 4, Sr. Class Play, Central High School, St. Paul, Minnesota, 2, 3. JENSEN, JAMES P.-Track I, 2, 3, 4, Cross Country I, 2, 3, Intra- murals 2, 3, Boys' League, Hi-Y Chapter I-3, 4, "M" Club 2, 3, 4. JENSEN, JUDITH M.-GAA 2, Sports Head 3, Sec. 4, Letter Award 4, Girls' League, Pres. 4, J-S Com., Murcurie Reporter 3, Girls Sports Ed. 4, Quill Sr Scroll, Red Cross Rep. 2, Sec. 3, Y-Teens 3, 4. JOHNSON, CAROL A.-Canteen Co-Chm., GAA I, 2, Girls' League, Murcurie Reporter 3, Pilot Co-Ed.-in-Chief 4, Quill 81 Scroll, Red Cross Rep. 3, Y-Teens 3, 4. JOHNSON, MARGARET J.-Girls' League, Rep. 3, Library Club 2, 3, 4, Murcurie Agent 2. Page seventeen LARSON, GILBERT D.-Football 3, 4, Hockey 2, 3, 4, Track 2, Intramurals I, 2, 3, Boys' League, Sec.-Treas. 3, Hif Chapter IA2, Library Club 3, Treas. 4, "M" Club 2, 3, 4, Soph. Class Pres., Student Council 2. LAW, DAVID C.-Intramurals 2, Canteen Com., Hi-Y Chapter I-4, Jr. Class Rep., Library Club 3, 4, Red Cross Rep. I, Soph. Class Rep., Proiection Crew 2, 3, 4. LINDIG, LEO-Boys' League, Student Council Rep. 3. LINGOFELT, JACK L.-Baseball 3, 4, Intramurals 2, 3, 4, Boys' League. LUBA, RICHARD W.-Boys' League, Intramurals 2, 3, 4. LUBKE, DONNA R.-Business Cadettes 3, 4, GAA 2, Girls' League, Murcurie Bkkg. 3, 4, Sr. Class Rep., Y-Teens 3, 4, Quill 8, Scroll, Phillips Junior High School. Minneapolis, Minnesota, I. MARTINSON, EVELYN J.-Girls' League, Murcurie Circulation Mgr. 4, Ass't. 3, Quill 8, Scroll, Red Cross Rep. I, Y-Teens 4, Sec. 3. MASSIE, CHARLES R.-Football 2, 3, 4, Basketball 3, 4, Baseball 2, 3, 4, Intramurals I, 2, Boys' League, Rep. I, 2, 4, "M" Club 2, 3, Sgt.-at-Arms 4, Pilot Agent I. MATTSON, RUSSELL L.-Football 3, Hockey 3, 4, Baseball 3, 4, Intramurals I, 2, Boys' League, Hi-Y Chapter I-4, "M" Club 3, 4, Murcurie Agent I. McCURDY, JEAN C.-Band, All-Star I, 2, 3, Letter Award 2, 3, 4, Supply Store 2, GAA I, 2, Sports Head 3, Letter Award 3, All- City Letter 4, Treas. 4, Student Council Rep. 2, Girls' League, Rep. 3. MCDONALD, CAROL L.-Girls' League, Girls' Chorus I, Omce Force I, Red Cross Rep. I, Proiection Crew 3, Sec. 4. McDOWELL, ELIZABETH A.-Canteen Com., Dramatic Club 3, Pro- gram Chm. 4, GAA I, 2, Girls' League, Library Club 3, 4, Mur- curie Reporter 3, Pilot Agent I, 2, Jr. Ed. 3, Co'Ed.-in-Chiet 4, Quill 81 Scroll, Y'Teens 3, 4. Page eighteen JOHNSON, NORMAN L.YBand I, 2, Letter Award 3, 4, Board 4, Pres. 4, Football 2, 3, Hockey Mgr. 3, 4, Intramurals 3, 4, Boys' League, Rep. 2, Canteen Com., Hi-Y Chapter I-2, 3, 4, "M" Club 4, Murcurie Agent I, Red Cross Rep. 3, Sr. Class Play, Operetta Orch. 2. JOHNSON, GRAHAM R.-Track 4, Intramurals 3, Boys' League, Hi-Y Chapter I-2, 3, 4, "M" Club 3, 4, Student Council 4, Swimming 4, Proiection Crew 2, 3, 4. JUNGK, FLORAINE C.-"A" Choir 3, 4, Operetta 3, 4, Business Cadettes 4, Athletic Typist 4, GAA I, 2, Sports Head 3, Girls' Chorus I, 2, Girls' League. KARNER, CAROL A.-Canteen Com., Cheerleader, Co-Capt. 4, GAA 2, 3, Letter Award 4, Girls' League, Murcurie Reporter 3, Office Force 4, Pilot Sports Ed. 4, Student Council 4. KOELLN, THEA R.-Supply Store Bkkg. 2, 3, 4, Business Cadettes 2, 3, Sec. 4, Murcurie Typist 4, GAA 2, 3, Girls' League, Student Council 3, Y-Teens 3, 4. KOHNEN, CAROL A.-Business Cadettes 4, Library Typist 4, Can- teen Com., Dramatic Club 3, 4, GAA I, 2, 3, Girls' League, J-S Com., Library Club 3, 4, Murcurie Reporter 3, Pilot Co-Sr. Ed. 4, Quill 8, Scroll, Student Council 4, Y-Teens 3, 4, Red Cross Rep. 2, Sr. Class Play. LANDIS, JAMES O.-Basketball 3, 4, Track 3, 4, Intramurals 4, Boys' League, "M" Club 4. LANDIS, NORMA JEAN-Girls' League, Murcurie Agent 4, Sr. Class Play. LANGER, ALBERT J.-Boys' League, Intramurals 3. McKENDRICK, ELIZABETH A.-"A" Choir, Octette 4, Operetta 4, Girls' League, Office Force 4, University High School, Minneapo- lis, Minnesota, I, 2, 3. MEYER, ROGER C.-Boys' League, Sr. Class Play. MILLER, CAROL J. Business Cadettes, Pres. 4, Library Typist 4, GAA I, Girls' Chorus, Girls' League, Y-Teens 3, 4. MILLER, LEONARD H.-Boys' League, "A" Choir, Operetta 4. MILTON, DONALD S.-Operetta 2, Hockey I, 2, 3, Co-Capt. 4, Baseball 3, 4, Tennis I, 2, Intramurals I, 2, Supply Store I, Boys' League, Rep. 2, Program Chm. 3, Hi-Y Chapter lei, 2, Homecoming Mgr., Library Club 3, Sgt.-at-Arms 4, "M" Club 2, 3, V-Pres. 4, Murcurie Reporter 3, Co-Feature Ed. 4, Pilot Sports Ed. 4, Quill 8, Scroll, Student Council Rep. 3, Pres. 4. MULROY, CAROL E.-GAA 3, Girls' Chorus I, Girls' League, Mur- curie Agent 3, Reporter 3, Adv. Mgr. 4, Pilot Adv. Mgr. 4, Quill 8- Scroll, Office Force 3. MURK, JOANNE V.-"A" Choir 2, 3, 4, Octette 2, 3, 4, Operetta 2, 3, 4, Dramatic Club 4, Girls' Chorus I, Girls' League, Rep. 4, Red Cross Rep. I, Y-Teens 3, 4, GAA I, 2. MURNANE, PATRICIA A.-Supply Store 2, GAA 2, 3, Girls' League, Red Cross Rep. 2, Sr. Class Rep., Student Council 2, Y-Teens 3, 4. NELSON, GERALD J.-Boys' League, Pilot Agent 4, Sr. Class Play, Cretin High School, St. Paul, Minnesota, I. M . rl- - 23 ' x ' . - Q A. ft, i 1 ' 's, Q fr es ,Q v J- .J if L Q. .I Elm? gg ,-,' I Qty .,, " j i I .' '1- ,iff .f s . , s . f Z I I C '14 ,. 1 Wig r -., ., . Z V . ,M ,,., if Y it gf. ,.. ,5:, 4' 15 Q-5 . , 4 '33 NELSON, MARILYN J.-Bond I, 2, 3, GAA I, 2, Girls' League, Y-Teens 3, 4. NELSON, NORMA B.-Business Cadettes, Typist 4, Girls' League, Girls' Chorus I, 2, Y-Teens 3, 4. NELSON, PHILLIP D.-"A" Choir, Operetta I, 2, 3, 4, Boys' League, Canteen Co-Chm., Hi-Y Chapter I-2, 3, 4, Red Cross Rep. 2, Intramurals 2, 3. NEUJAHR, RONALD E.-Track I, Boys' League, Stage Force 3, Mgr. 4. NICKELSEN, JEROME E.-Intramurals 2, 3, Boys' League. NORDLY, CARLA M.-"A" Choir 3, Octette 4, Operetta 4, GAA I, 2, Sports Head 3, V-Pres. 4, Letter Award 4, Girls' Chorus I, Girls' League, Murcurie Agent 3, Office Force 2, Y-Teens 4, Rep. 3, Sr. Class Play. NORMAN, KATHLEEN C.4Dramatic Club 3, Treas. 4, GAA I, 2, Sports Head 3, Murcurie Agent I, Girls' League, Red Cross Rep. 2, Y-Teens 3, 4. NORTON, JAMES C.-Intramurals I, 2, 3, Boys' League, Rep. 4, Hi-Y Chapter l-I, 2, 4, Treas. 3, "M" Club 3, 4, Red Cross Rep. I, Hockey 2, 3, 4. O'BRIEN, KATHLEEN A.-Girls' League, Rep. 3, Library Club 3, 4, Murcurie Reporter 3, Copy Ed., Y-Teens, Rep. 3, 4, Quill 8, Scroll. OLSON, JANEECE M.-Dramatic Club 4, Murcurie Reporter 3, Adv. Mgr. 4, Pilot Agent 4, Adv. Mgr. 4, Quill 8. Scroll, Red Cross Rep. 2, Y-Teens 3, 4, Girls' League, Rep. 4, Snow Day Queen 4. OLSON, ROGER D.-Football 3, 4, Track 3, 4, Intramurals 3, Boys' League, Rep. 4, Library Club 3, 4, "M" Club 4, Student Council 4. OTTERNESS, BEVERLY L.-"A" Choir 3, 4, Operetta 3, 4, GAA 2, Girls' Chorus I, Girls' League, Murcurie Agent 3, Soph. Class Rep., Y-Teens 3, 4, Sr. Class Play, Dramatic Club 4. Page nineteen ROBINSON, BRUCE G.-Swimming 4, Boys' League, Canteen Com., Hi-Y Chapter I-4, V-Pres. 3. ROCH, ELEANOR E.-Band I, 2, Letter Award 3, 4, GAA 3, Girls' League, Library Club 2, 3, 4, Operetta Orch. I, 2, 3, 4. ROHLEDER, SUE F.-Dramatic Club 4, GAA I, 2, Girls' League, Treas. 4, Murcurie Reporter 3, News Ed. 4, Pilot Agent 2, Quill 81 Scroll, Sec. 4, Red Cross Rep. I, 2, Y-Teens 3, 4, Sr. Class Play, .I-S Com. ROLPH, LAWRENCE E.-Band 3, "A" Choir 4, Boys' League. ROUFS, BARBARA J.-GAA I, 2, 3, Girls' League, Rep. 4, Library Club 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens 3. RUDOLF, DOUGLAS P.-Hockey 3, 4, Track 3, 4, Cross Country 3, Capt. 4, Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4, Boys' League, Hi-Y Chapter I- I, 2, 3, Pres. 4, "M" Club 3, 4, Murcurie Reporter 3, Sports Ed. 4, Quill 81 Scroll, Student Council Rep. 3. RYSTROM, ROBERT L.-"A" Choir I, 4, Operetta I, 4, Track 2, 4, Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4, Boys' League, Business Cadettes 3, 4, Supply Store 3, 4, Library Club 3, 4, Pilot Agent 2, Student Council Rep. 3. SCHMIDT, HOWARD R.-Boys' League, Sr. Class Play, White Bear Lake High School, White Bear Lake, Minnesota, 2, 3. SHEPHERD, CARROLYN B.-"A" Choir 2, 3, 4, Operetta 2, 3, 4, Girls' Chorus I, Girls' League, Rep. 4, GAA 3, Library Club 3, 4, Murcurie Agent 2. SLIVER, DELORES A.-GAA I, 2, Girls' League, Y-Teens 3, Sr. Class Play. SMITH, GLADYS L.-GAA 2, Girls' League, Office Force 4. SMITH, ROBERT G.-"B" Football 2, Track I, 2, Intramurals 3, Boys' League, Rep. 2, Murcurie Reporter 3, Ass't. Sports Ed. 4. Page twenty PANEK, WILLIAM J.-"A" Choir 2, 3, 4, Operetta 2, 3, 4, Foot' ball 3, Intramurals 3, 4, Boys' League, Hi-Y Chapter I-3, 4. PETERS, WALTER C.-Intramurals I, 2, 3, Boys' League, Homecoming Mgr., Murcurie Agent I, 2, Reporter 3, Photographer 2, 3, 4, Quill 81 Scroll, Red Cross Rep. 2, Pilot Photographer 3, 4. PETERSON, DELLENE M.-GAA I, 2, Girls' League, Murcurie Agent 3, Adv. Mgr. 4, Pilot Adv. Mgr. 4, Red Cross Rep. 2, Y-Teens 3, 4, Sr. Class Play, Quill 8t Scroll. PIPER, JUDITH S.-"A" Choir 2, 3, 4, Octette 4, Operetta 2, 3, 4, Dramatic Club 4, GAA I, 2, Sports Head 3, Letter Award 3, Pres. 4, All-City Letter 4, Girls Chorus I, Girls' League, Home- coming Queen, Student Council Rep. 3. PROSHEK, THEODORA J.-Band I, Canteen Com., GAA I, 2, Sports Head 3, Girls' League, Jr. Class Rep., Murcurie Reporter 3, Pilot Class Ed. 4, Quill 81 Scroll, Student Council 4, Y-Teens Rep. 3, 4. QUAMMEN, KATHRYN E.-Business Cadettes 4, Typist 4, Girls' League, Red Cross Rep. 2. QUINN, CHARLOTTE R.-Band, All-Star I, 2, Letter Award 2, 3, Supply Store I, GAA I, 2, Sports Head 3, Letter Award 3, AIl4City Letter 4, Canteen Com., Dramatic Club 3, 4, Girls' League, Rep. 2, Library Club 3, 2nd V-Pres. 4, Y-Teens 3, 4, Sr. Class Play, Operetta Orch. I, 2, 3. RASMUSSEN, JULIANN B.-Business Cadettes 4, Typist 4, Dramatic Club 4, GAA I, Girls' League, Murcurie Reporter 3, Co-Feature Ed. 4, Pilot Agent 3, Quill 81 Scroll, Pres. 4, Y-Teens 3, 4, Red Cross Rep. 2. RICHARDSON, BERNELL R.-Band I, 2, 3, Letter Award 4, Business Cadettes 4, Pilot Typist 4, Dramatic Club 4, Girls' League, Rep. I, Ottice Force 2, Red Cross Rep. 2, Y-Teens 3, 4, GAA I, 2, 3. SMITS, TALIS I.-Boys' League, Library Club 3, 4. SNYDER, ANN M.-"A" Choir 4, Operetta 4, Canteen Com., Girls' League, Library Club 3, 4, Murcurie Agent I, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens 4, ICC 3. SPOONER, CAROL R.-GAA I, Girls' Chorus 2, 3, Girls' League, Rep. 2, Sr. Class Rep., Y-Teens 4. STATHAS, CONSTANCE-Supply Store 3, Dramatic Club 3, V-Pres. 4, GAA 3, Girls' Chorus 2, Murcurie Agent 4, Red Cross Rep. 2, Y,Teens 3, 4. STEINER, NANCY A.-Business Cadettes 4, Nurses' Typist 4, Can- teen Com., Dramatic Club 4, Girls' League, Rep. I, Student Council 2, Y-Teens 3, 4. STERK, WILLETTE J.-Business Cadettes 2, 3, Athletic Typist 4, Girls' League, Murcurie Bkkg. 3, Pilot Agent 4, Y-Teens 3, 4. STROBUSH, JEAN C.-GAA I, Girls' League, Library Club 2, 3, Recording Sec. 4, Pilot Agent 2, Student Council Rep. 3, Y-Teens 3, 4. STURMER, DOUGLAS R.-Football 3, 4, Basketball 3, Baseball 3, 4, Intramurals I, 2, Boys' League, Rep. 3, "M" Club 3, Sgt.-at-Arms 4, Murcurie Agent 3, 4, Red Cross Rep. 3. SUMMER, WILLIAM A.wBoys' League, Stage Force 4, Owatonna High School, Owatonna, Minnesota, I, 2. J Q X L I j fb , ,X - if SWENSON, JUDITH A.-GAA I, 2, Girls' League, Murcurie Reporter 3, Ottice Force 3, Pilot School Lite Ed. 4, Quill 81 Scroll, Y-Teens 3, 4, J-S Com. TAYLOR, RONALD G.-"A" Choir I, 2, 3, 4, Operetta I, 2, 3, 4, Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4, Boys' League, HiAY Chapter I-3, Swim- ming 4. TESCH, WILLIAM H.-"A" Choir 2, 3, 4, Operetta 2, 3, 4, Intra- murals I, 3, Boys' League, Pilot Agent 4, Sr. Class Play. THAEMERT, JACQUELINE D.-GAA I, Girls' Chorus I, Girls' League, Murcurie Agent 3, Operetta Orch. I, 2, 3, Pilot Agent I, 2, Red Cross Rep. 3, Y-Teens 3, V-Pres., Program Chm. 4. TORGERSEN, NANCY M.-Operetta 3, Business Cadettes 4, PTA Typist 4, Girls' League, Rep. 4, Y-Teens 4. TOUSSAINT, ROGER M.-Boys' League, Dramatic Club 3, 4, Swim- ming I, Homecoming Mgr., .I-S Com., Sr. Class Pres., Sr. Class Play, Soph. Class Rep. ULLYOT, DANIEL J.-Football 2, 3, 4, Hockey 2, 3, Co-Capt. 4, Track I, 2, 3, 4, Intramurals I, Boys' League, Rep. I, V-Pres, 3, Hi-Y Chapter I-I, 2, Library Club 2, 3, 4, J-S Com., "M" Club 2, 3, Pres. 4, Student Council 2. VANDERSTEEN, ARTHUR L.iBoys' League, Intramurals I, 2, 3. VERBRUGGHEN, DENISE L.-"A" Choir 2, 3, Operetta 2, 3, Can- teen Com,, GAA I, 2, Sports Head 3, Letter Award 3, Recording Sec. 4, Cheerleader I, 2, 3, Co-Capt, 4, Girls' League, Girls' Chorus I, Murcurie Agent I, 2, 3, 4, Pilot Agent I, Student Council 4, Y-Teens Rep. 3, 4, Sr. Class Play, Dramatic Club 4, Supply Store 3. WALKER, FLORA M.-Girls' League, Murcurie Reporter 3, Pilot Agent 2, Y-Teens 3, 4, Mechanic Arts High School, St. Paul, Minne- sota, I. WATTERSON, ALFRED C.-Track 4, Swimming Co-Capt. 4, Dramatic Club 4, Pilot Agent 4, Sr. Class Play, Western State High School, Kalamazoo, Michigan, I, 2, 3. WEINERT, GERALDINE M.-GAA 3, Girls' League, Y-Teens 3, 4. Page twenty-one WELLS, RONALD O aseball 3, Intramurals 3, Boys' League, est Valley High School, Spokane, Washington, I, 2. WOEHRLE, JANET D.-Business Cadettes 4, Murcurie Typist 4, GAA 3, Murcurie Reporter 3, Exchange Ed. 4. NOT PICTURED BROEN, JAMES W. BROEN, JOHN W. HILL, DANIEL G PEDERSON, LEONARD ISSACS, KATHLEEN seniors show culinary art as the camera grinols away Page twenty-two Versatile is th e word for the seniors as they show how to toss hamburgers in 1954 style. Walter Peters will have the proof when he shows the movies of this dinner preparation. flncidentally, the camera is a gift to the school from the Senior CIass.D Left to right are Carla Nordly, Buz Grove, Evelyn Martinson, and N is peeling potatoes. orm Johnson who J i l l i .-Boys' League, Pilot 3, Ass't. Business Mgr. 4, Business Cadettes 4, Quill 8g Scroll, Sr. Class Play, Inclianola High School, lnclianola, Iowa, 2, 3. WETTERSTROM, DANIEL L.fBoys' League, Intramurals I, 2, 3, Red Cross Rep. 4. WILBERDING, WILLIAM .I.-B W -, 2 , s' is Juniors really upset tradition this year when they held the J.S. in early May. Chairmen included Kath- leen Isaacs, refreshments, Sandra Nelson, entertainment, Geraldine Gagnon, invitations, John Schweit- zer, bandp Paul Berge, chairman, Peter Christensen, decorations. it's great to be ci junior Having reached the three quarter mark in their high school journey, the class of '55 can look back proudly. According to Nathaniel Aus, president, the year's activities have been "Just a sample of what's to come before the class graduates." Organizing as sophomores, the class asked Mr. Albert Sandberg, who has since left Murray, and Mr. Alexan- der Heron to be their counselors. Class rings were or- dered in November and received during May that year. King Bob Johnson and Queen Ada Moore ruled over the festivities of the Valentine Dance. Last October started the juniors off with a bang at a pow-wow held at Kaposia Park, The following month the traditional Sadie Hawkin's Day Dance, sponsored by the juniors, brought them needed funds. "Stairway to the Stars" was the theme of the most glamorous evening of the year, the Junior-Senior Prom which was held May seventh at the Minnesota Terrace of the Nicollet Hotel. The preparation and anticipation proved worthwhile as this big evening finally came, and guests "danced the night away." In order to help finance the dance of all dances, the juniors resorted to various means of raising money in- cluding a technicolor movie, "Sierra" Before the year is out, a class picnic will be held. This outdoor funfest will be their last meeting as juniors. gf' A 5- .tvs cr 'vs XX. :L Debonair and gay are the Junior Class Board as they join the home- xk coming parade. Left to right are Ray Swinton, John Sandquist, Judy Anderson, Nathaniel Aus, Mary Ann Kuettner, Don Treichel. Page twenty-three Juniors - 209 Row 'I: Bonnie Lotberg, Mary Ann Kuettner, Sandy Nelson, Jeanette Mielke, Janet Peterson, Gerry Gagnon, Robert Galato- vich 9 Leona Mikesh, Joyce Hel- lickson, Joyce Anderson, Pauline Anderson, Phyllis Nielsen, Jerry Katzenmaier, Roland Weber 9 Jerome Krueger, Charles Quall, Jerry Werner, Phil Crandall, Dean Erickson, Don Treichel, Darwin McKillips 9 Ronald Welt- zin, Jim Reilly, Tom Gorman, Russell Schmitz, Bob Jones, Ches- ter Hegstrom, Merle Potter. the future is no longer distant Page twentyiour Juniors - 'IO3 Row 'I: John Wandmacher, John Schweitzer, Robert Grainer, Ray Neetzel, Paul Burson 9 Richard Anderson, Marilyn Martin, Paula Rudahl, Corinne Paulson, Naomi Zaspel, Beryl Spooner, Judy An- derson, Joyce Dokka 9 Barbara King, Mary Mead, Joyce Woess- ner, Marilyn Kafka, Karen Rort- yedt, Doris Foster, Judy Podd, Annette Vik, James Nelson 9 Don Lindig, Ray King, Pat Sam- ple, Dave Dettle, Ray Notch, Dick Schoonoyer, Gene Scharen- broich. Juniors - 307 Row 1: Margaret Lovegreen, Peggy Martin, Barb Gayman, Jacquelyn Rice, Javonne Olson, Penny Haas, Louise Williams, Cathy Smith 9 Nancy Parker, Nancy Reilly, Roger Goben, Janice Larson, Barb Hentges, Dick Gebhard, Charles Kemble, Alice Schwartz 9 Colleen Jan- nette, Tom Beedy, Jim Ubel, Walter Peterson, John LeCIair, Jim Rutoski, Eileen Thoennes, Karen Rasmussen 9 Donald Quayle, Joel Malmberg, Dick Lembke, Roger Sterba, Bruce Hallen, John Sandquist, Jim Niessen. Juniors - 302 Row 1: Lorene Thompson, Joan Lovness, Frances Allred, Rober- ta Tyson, Rosemarie Luedtke Shirley Barnes, Karl Walstrom, Ray Swinton, Kenneth Anderson, Onalee Hadrits, Julie Wason 0 Margaret Spiegel, Roger Ander- son, Robert Larson, Marcus Ny- mon, Carol Simons, Judy Acker- man ' Dave Krenke, Paul Isak- son, John Nelson, Donald Stapf, Paul Berge, Leo Snyder, Bruce Bertrand. Juniors- 301 Row 1: Gail Keller, Harriet' Roe, Janice Hodnefield, Ada Moore, Carol Jennings ' Virginia Thole, VaLaine Vick, James Mullen, Sandie l-lolrnberg, Joan Allen, Pauline Krinke, Nancy Brioschi ' Janette Johnston, Beverly An- derson, Donald Sorensen, Bob Johnson, Whitey Aus, Laurice Johnson, Kathleen Isaacs, Sandy Holzinger 5 Ralph Peterson, Cecil Wells, Ronald Edlund, Dick Pederson, Larry Granger, Bob Hays, Peter Christenson. sophs face 'these changing years' Sophs - 210 Row 1: Ruth Macziewski, Carol McKillips, Janet Watterson, Lor- raine Tesch, Mary Straclinger, Nancy Rice ' Vergel Wason, Peter Medchill, Bill Snodgrass, Deanna Johnson, Caran Mooney, Frederick Morlock, Frederick Miller 9 Suzanne Lemm, John Mazzitella, Don Johnson, Robert Mazzitello, Elaine Rasmussen, Bob Sorensen, June Appel . Judith Johnson, Lenora Mead, Dorian Steckling, Karen Grans, Judy Dale, Shirley Espersen, Roger Josephson, Armin Eckhott ' John Stapf, David Luckey, Rollin Becker, Robert Payel, Jon Peter- son, Michael Frontz, Richard Cownie. Page twenty-Nye Sophs - 300 Row la Nellis Holmgren, Lorelei Richert, Luella Quamrnen, Pris- cilla Thomas, Myrtis Grahn, Pat- ricia Wolters, Rita Palarine 9 John Gunther, Sandra Zinken, Judy Mulroy, Diane McCleary, Nancy Beniamin, Elaine Tiede- man, Kay Sarnecki 9 Jim Peter- son, Larry Vangen, Carol Schu- bring, Jane Erskine, Alice Wayne, Ronald Olson 9 Bruce Lonnes, Gerald Anderson, War- ren Swanson, Roger Shepherd, John Otto, Don Kelsey, Sharon Borthold, Bernard McCall 9 Tom Stage, Larry Pate, Dave Olson, Ronald Soderlund, Lily-Beth Wahlberg, Ralph Gundersen, Joseph Mallaly. Sophs - Cafe 30 Row 'l: Mary Timm, Pat Barrett, Marcia MacDonald, Emly McDi- armid, Elaine Carlson 9 Berolon Finger, Keith Sioquist, Gerald Stoklcer, Terry Laslca, Kenneth Kluge, Kay Balcome, Karen Pietsch, Bill Tereault 9 Ronald Taylor, Jerome Gammel, Richard Jack, Ray Gruber, Milce Dona- hue, Mary Manson, Mary Lou Honatin, Marcia Gower 9 Tom Sherman, David Reitz, Kathleen Sturm, George Olson, Bill Smith, Carolyn Hoeft, Katherine Free- man 9 Dennis Sherman, Robert Behrends, William Sands, David Jack, Jean Karl, Merle McKillips, Larry Nelson, Barbara Kruclc- berg. Page twenty-six Sophs - 305 Row 'l: Gertrude Cook, Carol Koonce, Carol Keller, Catherine Corbey, Joyce Peterson 9 Carol Blomstrand, Gwen Pautz, Carol Trower, Deanne Krizan, Barbara Stromberg, Jalond Robinson, David Bailey 9 Ted LeClaire, Susan Peter, Peggy Bentz, Mari- lyn Hughes, Carolyn McMoy, Robert Alexander, Pat Johann- sen 9 Wally Loucks, Dennis Har- ris, Sarah Christensen, Alvina Philip, Gary Olson, Todd Hunt, Sharon Fisher, John Seeger 9 Bob Cheatham, Robert Wells, Clem Claseman, Thomas Hayes, John O'Dwyer, Russell Williams, John Quam, Kenneth Barnes, Donald Swadburg. Sophs - Cote 2'l Row 1: Nancy White, Patricia Thistle, Connie Goulet, Beverly Discher, Darlene Massie, Mary Sperbeck, Judy Dearing, Mary Parslow ' Carol Smith, Sharon Nielsen, Mavis Geske, Janice Nelson, Margaret Snyder, Nancy Schweitzer, Phyllis Johnson, San- dra Thieling, Ruth Langer 9 Reta Mallett, Elizabeth Boland, Peter Niemczyk, Floyd Bedbury, Bruce Quimby, Jim Salyers, Rus- sell Gunther, Michael Langer, Judy Engebretson 9 Bob Asch- enbach, David Pederson, Layton Landstrom, Lawrence Freeborg, Lynne Hella, David Olson, Har- vey Rolott, Laverne Van De Brake. frosh-changing with the times Frosh - 205 Row 'lz Yvonne Dolney, Carol Kramer, Dawn Wason, Janet Krueger, James Cooney, Terry Hinton ' Audrey Cheatham, Rosemarie Snidarich, Sharon Houseworth, Gary Paulson, Joan Guston, James Zavoral ' Carl Giertson, Jim Bren, Jerome Zell- ner, Gerald Brink, Richard John- son, Richard Carlson. Frosh - 202 Row 'l: Kenneth Klock, Joanne Bies, Judy Johnson, Kathleen McCulley, Richard Tschida, Pam- ela Vanouse ' Dorothy Quinn, Louise Brookins, Douglas Cran- clall, Donald Snyder, Margianno Weigel, Sandra Maas, Katherine Nelson 9 Judy Thompson, Karen Loney, Peter Arny, Charles Re- gal, Bruce Sparr, Janet Pearson, Bruce Swanson ' Jerry Lynn Burkholder, Lyn Johnson, Janet Manley, Jim Olexa, Loren Olson, Jcel Hadrits, Barbara Magnu- son, Joyce Prickett. Page twenty-seven XX Page twenty-eight just living in the present Frosh - T02 Row 1: Terrence Taylor, Jim Hur- ley, Joel Kerlan, Beverly Sheire, Sandra Kellor, Ronald Anderson 9 Sylvia Borgeson, Marelyn Hil- gert, John Bjorklund, Jerome Grahn, Roger Abrahamson, Dar- lene Dupaul, Patricia Roth 9 Ju- dith Zon, Michael Scott, Jack Johnson, Barbara White, Frances Voorhees, Judy Nelson, Thomas Dumont, Lee Snyder 9 Hope Dahlen, Dick Kampa, Ronald English, David Burgess, John Gil- ie, Lawrence Viehl, Chuck John- son, Jim Nielsen, Frosh - 303 Row 'lr Joyce Patten, Judy Maehl, Karen Kulenkamp, Jeanne Fahsl, LaVonne Sandeen, Dennis Kil- bane, Eugene Lamberta 9 Bar- bara Barnum, James Lee, Jackie Roan, Rosalie Hert, Carol Oak- ins, Robert Larson, David Geske 9 Donald Peterson, Gordon Hemming, Doug Wilke, Wayne Johnson, George Tselos, Dyane Arhart, Karen Brinkman. Frosh - 'IO6 Row 'lz Adriann Stathas, Caro- line Wilke, Judy Bertrand, Fay Wittmer, Sandra Sutton, Sondra Johannsen, Larradine Hess 9 Roger Rishrudt, Dan Clemmons, James Johnki, Karen Munson, Glenn Richards, Dan Shaules, George Briggs, Clinton Smith 9 Richard Karner, Mike Guttersen, Grenville Fales, Quentin Perfect, Kenneth Kline, Robert Moffatt, Jerry Grove, Ronald Dow 9 John Schlundt, Nancy Wells, Nancy Zebe, Georgann Koelln, Mary Peterson, Yvonne Allen, Barbara Erickson, Sharon Meloy. T I Frosh - Balc 36 Row 'I: Janet Mortensen, Lau- relli Koran, Judith Edwards, Eileen Cook 9 Randall Cheney, Gary Jensen, Douglas Gronert, Terry Beckiorden, Fred Stradin- ger, Jack Kastner 9 Larry Bies, Dick Johnson, Bob Panek, Ron- ald Oswald, Karen Sontag, Bob Lindsay 9 Joan Harveaux, Gary Spooner, Richard Poeschl, Garry Haught, Robert Christensen, Sharon Gredvig, James Slama. Eighth - 309 Row 'I: Donald Watters, Perry Lonnes, Lynn Wybest, Sandra Dahl, Darlene Yaeger, Jack Nichols 9 Eileen Robinson, Judy Johnson, James Collins, Marvin Geske, Donald MoFtatt, Gary Lane, JoAnn Anderson, Susan Nillce 9 Joan De Nucci, Frances Sebekos, Robert Sands, Bruce Barthold, Joann Kluegel, Verene Busch, Elaine Sather, Lynne Mor- rison 9 Sharyn Razskazoft, Doris Roberson, Joanne Graves, San- dra Tschida, Jack Steingraber, John Healy, John Fisher, Gerald Nelson, Eighth - 108 Row 1: Barry Rosch, Mary Karl, Kenneth Taylor, David Sigstad, Douglas Kluge, Vernon Granna 9 Roger Sandquist, Myrna Kuut- ti, Howard Eilers, Stephen Mag- nuson, Nancy Douglas, David Kratt, John Shepherd 9 Lor- raine Hays, Charlotte Huben- ette, Joann Stanton, Elsie Vong, Nancy Podd, Nancy McKinney, Gail Werner, Sharon Hovda 9 June Graham, Hermene Nelson, Virginia Raymond, Norm Olson, Gordy Nelson, Bill Wayne, Bill Torgersen, Ward Culbertson. watch us as the years go by Page twenty-nine we have the potential Page thirty Eighth - sos Row 'l: Lois Henderson, Natalie Granovsky, James Otto, Thomas Johnson, Jacauelyn McGuiggan, Nanetie Frantz, Thomas Foster ' Richard Osterkamp, Faye Web- ber, Shirley Nelson, Bob Eddy, James Nelson, Thomas Cimbura, Charles Bassett 9 Clifford Storey, Rosemary Soclerlund, Sharon Klemz, Barbara Toenies, Nancy Young, Jan Sarneclci, LeRoy Smith, Roger Gilbert ' Phyllis Rasmussen, Sandra Lee, Gerald Quayle, Thomas Salmon, Bar- bara Wooding, Robert Kirlcwolcl, Sue Wigen, Burle Halstead, Eighth - 304 Row 1: Bill Paist, Dennis Nord, Charles Swantelc, Gary Kershaw, Marjorie Hill, Marilyn Knudson, Bob Skundberg ' Sandra Sol- land, Rosemary Trapp, Kathleen Doeltz, Darlene Balfanz, Betty Hayes, Doris Benson, Susan Slind, Victor Etienne 9 Roger Teich, Ronald Sandquist, Chris Brohaugh, Carol Borgeson, Don- na Walton, Don Pederson, Steph- en Egge, Doris Gust 0 Jim Ull- yot, Wendell Wayke, Patricia Wegman, Karen Martinson, Joan Johnson, Robert Abbot, David Magnuson, Charles Nelson, Phyl- lis Anderson. Eighth - 310 Row 'l: Clilllord Carlson, Betty White, Dick Hodnefield, Karl Borgeson, Glen Slcovholt, David Larson, Gordon Lothson, Mar- lene Bailey 9 Milo Peterson, Pete Lawson, Joyce Freeman, Jack Einfeldt, Dennis Renn, Al- bert Stoskopf, Gretchen Hum- riclchouse, Lyle Slifer ' Deanna Lemm, Nancy Ziniel, John Free- man, Mary Hanson, Barbara Bloclc, Carol Hodgin, Nancy Davis, Dennis Siebold ' Nancy Manning, Barbara Thorsen, Jo Lynn Edberg, Suzanne Perfect, Phillip Bowman, Gordon Pear- son, Bruce Matthews, Shirley Hubenette. Future citizens learn about gov- ernment in Miss Margaretta Ells- worth's eighth grade social studies class. Row 'l: Bruce Matthews, Mary Hanson, Richard Hodnefield, Peter Lawson, Gordon Pearson, Albert Stoskopf, Marlene Bailey, Milo Peterson 9 Dennis Renn, Joyce Free- man, Clififord Carlson, John Free- man, Glenn Skovholt, Jo Lynn Ed- berg, Suzanne Perfect, Philip Bow- man ' Karl Borgeson, Gretchen Humrickhouse, David Larson, Nancy Davis, Barbara Block, Deanna Lemm, Carol Hodgins, Barbara Thorsen ' Nancy Manning, Nancy Ziniel, Gor- don Lothson, Lyle Slifer, Betty White, Diane Richert, John Einfeldt. iunior high groups are everywhere Everywhere you look, you will find the eager, up-and-coming junior high groups enjoying every day to the fullest and supporting all school activities one-hundred per cent. Seniors sometimes look in wonderment as they observe the pep and vitality displayed by seventh and eighth graders. The older group wonders if "These Changing Years" have slowed them down. In classes the iunior high students found new experiences in reading, Latin, and in math. ln moments of leisure they discovered that there was fresh tar on the roof, few stools in the cafeteria, and a wonderful day called Pilot Day. Enioying tar in true "Penrocl" style are Bob Sands, Elaine This is a Pilot Day scene with Tom Johnson, Dick Oster- Sather and Jack Nichols as they stand on the roof of Old kamp, Robert Kirkwall, Gerald Fleischacker, LeRoy Smith, Murray during the fall days when the rehabilitation pro- Tom Salmon, and Burle Halstead signing Natalie Granov- gram was in progress. SliY'S y6CIfb00lK- it gigszfis Fx 2125? 1 'N.- -' - T' ,f me Page thirty-one Seventh - 105 Row 1: Bill Landis, Janet Schu- bring, JoAnne Christiansen, Jeanne Elm, Margot DuFrene, Beniie Pomenox, Bruce Kuettner ' Deanne Dumont, Billy Boyer, Ronald Nelson, Patricia Sylves- ter, Judith Johnson, David Beardsley, Art Johnson ' Carol Landis, Barbara Zauner, David Dethmers, Barbara Malmquist, Karen Rice, Katherine Wilke, Florence Hart ' Vernon Isak- son, Ronald Rollofs, David Moulds, Carol Ervin, James White, Howard Mielke, JoAnn Vollmer, Gordon Peterson. give us time Page thirty-tw0 Seventh - 201 Row 1: Robert Nelson, Judy Lar- son, Clarence Faschingbauer, David Zan, Charles Maas, Wal- ter Kopischke, Gordon Thole ' Glenn Neuiahr, John Poor, Sarah Johnson, Betty Field, Bruce Johnson, Charlene Barrett, Bev- erly Johnson . Diana Smits, Marian Clark, Barbara Rush, Joan Wolens, Bonnie Erickson, Janice Faschingbauer, Nancy Mason, Joann Wedin 0 Gray Henderson, Karen Lagerstedt, Robert Burkholder, Janet Wal- ton, Mark Johnson, Karen Bro- bakken, Jules Moor. Seventh - Aud 4 Row 1: Michael McCulley, Steph- en Wickstrom, Jucly Drury, Ken- neth Lippert, Diane Hoover, Rob- ert Abraham, Linda Ehrler ' David Stiff, William Paterek, Colleen Krebs, Gwen Crommett, Jean Stongaard, Patricia David- son, Beverly Barnes, James Park- er ' Emelie Kafka, Carolyn Holmsten, Janet Halley, Lindell Hess, Robert Gliske, Gerald Glaeve, Miriam Olson ' Marsha Zschunke, David Krause, Jeanne Schmalz, Joane Erskine, Joyce Nielsen, Janice Nielsen, Chloe Sterk, Joan Miller. Seventh - Aud 27 Row 1: Judy Frost, John Haken- sen, John Norman, Donna Sand- berg ' Thomas Hiatt, Thomas Weber, Roger Dahl, Thomas Roan, Billy Michel, Gerald John- son, Gary Etten, James Virkus ' Barbara Mayer, Muriel Finger, Lorene Sancleen, Kenneth Mor- rison, Maral Weber, Gayle Neu- mann, Ann Bergman, Margaret Karner ' Kathleen Johnston, Janet Weicle, Russell Smith, Ju- dith Asher, Warren Johnson, Marianne Le Clair, Marlene Al- bert, Gloria Michelson. Seventh - Aud 35 Row 1: Jule Ralph, Cathy Scher- er, Eileen Whalen, Kathleen Borst, Camila Jones . Ervin Yokes, Bruce Geske, Wendell Auwarter, David Paskewitz, James Flueck, Steven Hoelzel ' Patricia Broos, Marie Twedt, Ar- lene Albert, Virginia Dale, Dor- ene Starck, Elin Ann Grill, Nancy King 9 Robert Lewis, Charles Ahlberg, Diane McElligott, Tom Willett, Anna Marie Morlock, Roger Sargent, Warren Hays 9 Joanne Nutz, Patricia Lindsey, Sharilyn Lange, Frank Neumann, Helen Glaser, Judy Kloek, Chal Setala. Seventh - 212 Row 'l: Douglas Uebel, David McLean, Kenneth Katzenmaier, Jerry Protextor, Duane Grahn, David Eeatson ' Owen Johnson, Madelaine Kuutti, Allan Viehl, Darrell Davis, Bradley Pass, De- lores Wilke 5 Robert Hanatln, Dick Hilmanowski, Gerald Jacob- sen, Barney Dalby, Sandra Du- paul, Richard Stubstad ' Karen Kroona, Karl Lund, Jack Hawley, Kay Rowe, Betty Ann Schmidt, Sandra Ertle, Marshall McGraw ' Rose Anrette Rocco, Joan Dow, Julie Thomsen, Michael Barnes, Terry Williams, Gretchen Holzinger, Carol Morgen. that's all we ask ev Page thirty-three Spaald Q, W , -S"1f1L.. vf iiljlqglgl Qilllll Z ,V 'Q pw -N. queen iuoly Gib Larson displays excellent running in the picture below, gaining yardage before number lO of Johnson runs up to tackle him. Central used five basic plays to swamp the Pilots 36-6 in the opening game of the season. After a hope- ful fall practice under new Coach Reno Rossini, the team's manpower was thinned by the loss of three players before the opener. An exciting 27 yard pass to Phil Hobrough from Chuck Massie to the Central ten football, homecoming enliven autumn scene The auditorium was hushed, tense with suspense. Then ear-splitting screams shattered the stillness-and Judy Piper was crowned Murray Homecoming Queen of l953. lt was a happy moment for Judy, for now she reigned over the festivities that belong to the football season. With the tense moment over, everyone relaxed to an entertaining musical program under the direction of Mrs. Helen McGee-ver, choir director. The Octet, a trio, and a solo by Bill Snodgrass highted the program. "More floats than ever," was the comment after the Homecoming parade. Original ideas and clever construc- tion made the parade a big hit. Then the spotlight was thrown on the Homecoming game with the Pilots out to "Mow Monroe." A thrilling 90 yard run by John Sandquist and a TO yard pass to Dick Sturmer from Chuck Massie gave the crowd some chills. yard line, and a beautiful cutting, dancing run by Hobrough scored Murray's only tally. Humboldt's Indians nipped Murray in the closing seconds with a pass interception which went for a TD. The game had the fans in a frenzy as the Pilots were edged T2-6. After battling with Wilson on even terms for the first half, the Pilots faded before the Redmen to lose T9-6. blocking . . . A determined Monroe player strives valiantly to stay inbounds but is driven out by hard- driving Buz Grove. Phil Hobrough, after leav- ing an opponent sprawled on the field, races in to back up the play and prevent further yardage. Although stopped on this play, Mon- roe was too powerful for the Pilots to hold. Murray played hard before the Homecoming crowd and gave the people many thrills, but was not able to prevent the Greenies' oft- tackle slants from reaching pay dirt. Monroe played a bruising game which weakened Mur- ray's thinly manned personnel. Scoring with 47 seconds left, Murray dropped the contest 25-l3. tackling . . . Number 36 of Johnson had his eyes on the goal line until Gib Larson raced from behind to bring him down with a leaping tackle. Number i5 of Johnson is coming up too late to help out his teammate. Johnson was Johnny- on-the-spot for Murray fumbles and earned a E9-6 victory over the Pilots. The Governors recovered four fumbles, the last halting a 54 yard Pilot march on the Johnson 20. Don John- son, coming in for Chuck Massie, threw a 22 yard pass to Gib Larson for a tally with only TO seconds to play. This was a tribute to Mur- ray's determination and Hght which never left the players. running . . . Phil Hobrough is in for a rough landing as he tries to leap through the Johnson line for a good gain. Four players are about to swamp Hobrough as the Murray line failed to provide any blocking. After the Johnson game, Mur- ray ran into a tough Harding squad. The Pilots required only two beautifully executed plays for its tally. Halfback Paul Berge swept left end for 45 yards to the Harding TS, and Phil Hobrough faded to his right and passed diag- onally to Chuck Massie for the T.D. This game dropped the curtain on the city prep foot- ball scene, and it dropped the Pilots into the basement. Page thirty-seven senior varsity lines u Row 1: Don Johnson, Phil Hobrough, Buz Grove, Bob Johnson, Ronald Taylor, Roger Olson, Gilbert Larson, Norm Johnson, Duane Brinkman 9 Mr. George Rose, Dan Ullyot, Walter Peterson, Bob Larson, Don Treichel, Chuck Massie, Whitey Aus, Roger Anderson, Jerry Werner, Mr. Reno Rossini ' Roger Sterba, Russ Schmitz, Phil Crandall, Bob Brown, Larry Hilderbrand, Paul Berge, Dick Schoonover, John Sandauist, Dick Sturmer. Dick Strumer gained a berth on the all-city second team while teammates Buz Grove, Bob Brovvn, Gib Larson, Chuck lvlassie, and Phil Ho- brough received honorable mention. The biggest turnout in many years helped Coach Robert Ritter's "B" squad to a tie tor second in the city. The only decisive loss came at the hands ot Harding. John Otto, Larry Nelson, Bob Wells, David Pederson, Jon Peterson, and Tom Hays were some ot the steady performers. junior squad looks to future Row 'lz Roger Risbrudt, Bob Sorenson, Dan Shaules, Doug Wilke, Jim Slama, Glenn Richards, Larry Bies, Gordon Hemming, Ronald Dow, Gary Paulson, David Reitz, Richard Poeschl ' Larry Viehl, Lee Snyder, Bruce Lonnes, Roger Josephson, Tom Sherman, Floyd Bedbury, Richard Johnson, .lim Nielsen, Gary Spooner, John Otto, Harvey Roloti 9 Tom Stage, Bob Wells, Jon Peterson, Bob Cheatham, Jim Olexa, Bob ivlottatt, Kenneth Kline, Merle Ivlcliillips, David Olson, Lawrence Freeborg, Mr. Robert Ritter ' John Stapt, Richard Kampa, David Pederson, Larry Nelson, Clem Claseman, Donald Swadburg, Tom Hayes, Bob Panek, John O'Dwyer. 1 sxfi ' Row 1: Jim Nelson, Doug Rudolf, Jim Niessen 9 Mr. Bernord Broderick, George Tselos Dennis Shermon, Dovid Boiley. tomkmen goin third in all-city meet- toke single honors With o record of six wins ond one loss in duol meets ond o Third ploce inthe city, the Pilot swim- ming teom cholked up The best record in seven yeors. Outstonding records of The seoson were G 60-6 win over Humboldt ond o 42-32 revenge win over Centrol. After o loss to chompion Wilson 52-2l, the tonkmen ron up six stroight wins. John- son ond I-lording gove the Pilots Their biggest cross country develops stars The Pilot horriers hod onother successful seoson, olthough they did not ottoin the chompionship heights of lost yeor's squod. Sewerol runners, who were expected to give the Teom its needed strength, dropped from the squod. Of the six members on The teom, five were new to the sport ond hod to goin their experience os the seoson progressed. Murroy defeoted llow score winsi Wosh- ington 27-28 ond lost to Humboldt 25-43, Johnson 26-Sl, ond Ale-xonder Romsey 20-48. The hgrriers surprised oll the ex- perts by finishing fourth in the City Meet. Then they proceeded to the Stote Meet Threcit during this winning streok. where they finished eighteenth. The Pilots were led by coptoin Doug Rudolf who ploced first in oll of the ol meets, hfth in the City Meet, ond thirty first in the Stote. Mr. Bernord Broderick cooched the teom. Prospects for next seo son ore bright with five lettermen, Jim Nies sen, Jim Nelson, Dove Boiley, George Tselos ond Dennis Shermon, returning. l-leoding the swimmers were co-coptoins Bud Brookins, free style, ond Fred Wotterson, breost stroke. Goining the highest honor wos Dick Peder- son, city chompion in the 200-yord free style. Other outstcinding performers were Glenn Rich- ords, bock stroke, Lorry Freeborg, dosh, Dick Cownie, bock stroke, Peter Arny, diver, Bob Hciys, free style, ond Ron Toylor, free style. There ore only three seniors on the squcid, Bud Brookings, Fred Wotterson, ond Ron Toylor. Left to right: Dick Pederson, Ron Toylor, Bob Hoys, Charles Brookins, Fred Wcit- terson, Glenn Richards, Peter Christensen, Lorry Freeborg Grohom Johnson. .-I we W,.2g..Mw ,.,,-m..l.--1.s--msn-xe,svmts,.qtMMWMQus., 1-r standings - 'b' squad Murray 37 Murray 27 Murray 38 Murray 32 Murray 33 Murray 58 Murray 36 Murray 33 Murray 47 Page forty Monroe Wilson Washington Humboldt Harding Alexander Ramsey Johnson Central Mechanic Arts basketball team getting rebounds Murray's aggressive rebounder, Jim Landis, goes high in the air with Paul Chapman of Humboldt for this rebound in the Humboldt game. Also waiting for the ball are Humboldt's Gutzman, Murray's Dick Schoonover and Milt Craighead, and a towering Indian, Mike Alewine. The Pilots won this tension-filled game by the narrowest of margins, a single point, 43-42. Here's Jim Landis, the center of attraction once again. Paul Chapman of Humboldt is trying to make a basket, bu: Jim has a different idea. This was but one of many line defensive plays of the game. Those in position for the ball in this picture are Dick Schoonover, Chuck Massie, and Milt Craighead all of the Murray quint as well as Mike Alewine of Humboldt. Murray's basketballers got off to a bad start by losing to a strong Rochester five. Losses to Red Wing and Edina followed. Two quick victories over Breck came next. Murray then began its conference slate against Central. The Minutemen were highly favored to subdue Murray, but they had to play nearly perfect ball to win 48-40. The scrappy Pilots were in this one all the way. During the holidays, the bucketeers traveled to Willmar and Orono. The Pilots lost both of the games, the first to a strong Willmar team. Orono scored an upset as they won. Back to school, and to the conference games where Murray lost its first to a high-powered future cagemen . . . Row 'lz Roger Risbrudt frnanagerl, Richard Johnson, Carl Gjertson, John Otto, Michael Scott, Robert Lindsay, Kenneth Kline ' Robert Moffatt, Richard Karnpa, George Olson, Robert Aschenbach, Bill Sands, Mr. Robert Ritter, Garry Spooner frnanagerfi. N! ,INV 'raft .W 79 an ,th 4 -r , . , I 2 E ,M U gg f, fg. , k,Vh Nvtggl. Q5 2:31 4 LEQQW L-3 N-1-been 2 X sin gf3f,1e1g3l'3L .5 - sirtfftisssiis rray rray rray rray rray rray rruy rray rroy fights to first division place PFW - . , ..,, aj EF! D' Q ,Q F - W 14 91775 CONFERENCE 40 Central 48 Q 31 Mechanics 47 'XXX' U - K Q. , , 37 Monroe 36 in 1-' ti 'Nfl Q 43 Wilson 32 A X 5 I 'V' ii Nfl lg Y f 52 Washington 39 ' l 5 l , 43 Humboldt 42 Q xv Q 47 Harding 44 .e..,.,..ffr Q, ,.,k 5 5 53 Johnson 24 TTT' .P ki L if 'TT DISTRICT 7, , ' T 41 Washington 56 l M 'UQ4 c g -af . . . ,,,,,,.,,, --Q' it as nil Row 'lz John Sondquist, Jim Landis, Milton Craighead, Russ Williams, Dick Schoonover, Poll Amland 9 Bill Snodgrass lmanageri, Mr. George Rose, Bob Wells, Phil Crandall, Jim Broen, Harvey Roloft, Bob Johnson, Chuck Massie, Ray Neetzel lmanagerl. Mechanic Arts team 47-3l. The Pilots gave the Trainers a real scare as they held Mechanic to a Q-point lead at the halt. The men ot Coach George Rose got on the winning trail as they beat Monroe 37-36, on Chuck Massie's last second drive-in. Wilson was next in a lively contest which the Pilots won 43-32, as center Milt Craighead bagged 22 points. The team was on a winning streak as they beat Washington 52-39. The game with Hum- boldt, a thriller, came to a climax as Chuck Massie goaled at the gun, and then he added a tree throw when the game was over. This gave Murray ci 43-42 victory. The Pilots were under a great handicap in the Harding game because their high-scoring center, Milt Craighead, was lost to the team because ot a sprained ankle. Murray, however, won 47-44, as John Sandquist, Dick Schoon- over, and Chuck Massie all hit in the double tigures. This was now a record tor a team that wasn't supposed to win a single game. Next came the crucial battle with Johnson tor the third place. Johnson's height, and the cold shooting ot the Pilots, gave Johnson an easy 56-44 victory. Murray's inability to score at field goal at- temps was the primary cause ot its showing against the Governors. A similar situation held true in the first round ot playotts when the Pilots were cold at the tree throw line. They lost to Washington 56-4l. blow that whistle! In this action-packed shot taken during the Murray-Wilson game, one has a sample of the keen competition existing between the schools. The two boys grappling for this loose ball are Chuck Massie of Murray and Ron Ruebelke of the Redmen. Also pictured are Jim Landis of Murray, and Bernie Ringberg of Wilson. Page forty-one SNA -if affix -N ,ig .X i it' A il 1... 3 W, ,. r til av' o n lt's second lace for A great stop by Leon Goodrich, Murray goalie, in the Monroe con- test. Goodrich, after executing the splits, has shoved the puck aside where a Monroe player is regain- ing his balance. Another Greenie is out front waiting for a pass from his teammate. Monroe threw up a tough defense for two periods. Mur- ray, after Monroe had scored first, started rolling, and two quick goals in the third period were enough to win. captain don milton So close but yet so far sums up the Murray hockey season for i953-54. Starting a new regime under the wing of Mr. Bernard Broderick, the Pilots finished second in the conference standings and won the consolation in the Region IV playoffs. The squad started out fast, winning its first four games. Then the Pilots faltered against Humboldt and Harding thus ending the season with a record of 6 wins, one loss, and -one tie and missing the championship by two points. Seven players received recognition for their fine play. Dan Ullyot, Don Mil- ton, Leon Goodrich, and Jim Niessen gained All- City honors while Buz Grove, Jim Norton, and Don Treichel received honorable mention. Two comparatively soft games enabled the puck- sters to ease into the conference lead. Wilson couIdn't keep up with the Pilots who hounded the puck the whole game. Tw-o goals in the second period clinched the game for Murray. Murray outclassed Central in skating and stick- handling for their second win on two goals in the first period and one goal in the third period. The Buz Grove grits his teeth and charges in for the rebound. Tom Wahman, .lohnson goalie, has iust stopped a shot and attempts to prevent Grove from getting his stick on the puck. A Johnson player in the background is com- ing in to help Wahman clear the puck. Page forty-two murray's hockey team J y y Pilot's next two games were with two powerful teams, Washington and Johnson. Murray recovered tirst on a fighting play by Buz Grove who hit the puck and then slid in with it into the cage. The Prexies couldn't get a goal back and Murray clinched it on a good shot by Dan Ullyot. Murray was up for Johnson and they knocked the defending State Champs oft with a great game of heads-up hockey. Don Milton scored on a rebound from Jim Niessen in the Hrst period and then Niessen scored two goals in the third to add up the total. Four players have their eyes glued to the puck as the camera froze the action in an exciting game wtih Humboldt. Humboldt are goalie Ken Harring- swf Defending the net for 4 Qgk, ton and defenseman Marv Gill. Q. Ready to pounce on the puck are Don Treichel, and Dan Murray's Ullyot who has iust launched the puck oft Harrington's pads. Hum- boldt proved tcugh for Murray, bat- tling the Pilots to a 'I-1 tie, one of the few mars on the Murray record. ' T' A'M' ' co-captain dan ullyot Humboldt tied Murray to put the Pilots in a tie for the lead with Harding. The Pilots iust couldn't put the puck in the net, The pucksters came from behind to whip Monroe in the last period when Jim Norton scored unassisted, and Jim Niessen scored on a pass from Don Milton. ln the championship game with Harding, the Pilots were held scoreless in a hard fought game that wasn't decided until the closing minutes. Three breaks and three scores gave the Pilots the edge over Mechanic Arts in the final league game. 9 as -tom 0 -uni Q Row 'lz Don Treichel, Jim Norton, Leon Goodrich, Mr. Bernard Broderick, Dick Gebhard, Don Milton, Whitey Aus 9 Norm Johnson lmanagerl, Russ Mattson, Buz Grove, Gilbert Larson, Jim Niessen, Dan Ullyot, Jon Peterson, Larry Nelson, Doug Rudolf, David Reitz lmanageri. Page forty-three N x f l ffffx, ,xl l tr ... ft pilots fend off an attack Murray 3 Murray 3 Murray 2 Murray 3 Murray 'l Murray 2 Murray 0 Murray 3 Murray 0 Murray 3 Above - Leon Goodrich, Murray goalie, watches closely the big scramble in front of the Pilot net, as Jim Norton, Dan Ullyot, and Russ Mattson attempt to push two Johnson players away from the cage. Below - Don Milton cuts in sharply as he follows up his shot from ten feet. Earl Kennicut of Harding tries to hit the puck towards the boards while goalie Ed Kohn braces him- self for action. Page forty-four a break on the net rink rebounds Wilson Central Washington Johnson Humboldt Monroe Harding Mechanics Johnson Washington FW, g --Q PM -fsgxgi 1- , ,. Q fs W . Y 'K ' K 5 V, . s, I i . -A . .... KM , , L K ' 4. J ' i if A-gs, .. fax A J ilh . Row T: Dennis Kilbane, Jim Jensen, Bob Alexander, Bruce Lonnes, Jim Nielsen, Freddy Stradinger 5 Charles Quail, Rollin Becker, Russ Schmitz, Mr. Thomas Thompson, David Peder- son, Bob Brown, Merle McKillips. gymnastics, intramurals score hits A new sport, gymnastics, under the direction of Mr. Thomas Thompson, has been added to the athletic program of Murray, Parallel bars, the horse, and mats will be tamiliar to all Murrayites from now on. The team, in its tirst year, entered all meets, including the State and the City, in the "D" class. Heading the Hrst team was Charles Quail who placed first, second, or third consistently in all meets. Merle Mcliillips posted the highest score with a 96 out ot a possible lOO on the high bar. Bob Brown and Jim Jensen were the only seniors. The intramural program ot athletics tor those not on varsity teams was once again carried through the year. Archery gained swiftly in popularity dur- ing the tall session. The target range was in tront ot the school. Basketball attracted the most participa- tion with a six-team league. Team number one, Roland Gisvold, Dick Sturrner, Bob Gruber, and Duane Brinkman, chalked up an undefeated record of eight straight wins to come in tirst. Bob Grainer was individual scoring champ with a total of lO8 points. Jumping for the basketball are Jim Nielsen and Gary Spooner, Left to right: Dick Kampa, Lee Snyder, Stanley McFarlin, Ronald Douglas Wilke and Chuck Johnson are caught "off guard" when they Ronquislf Geofge B"l995f and Pelef Amy CVS imitating Old Robin Hood. Should be guarding. If -5 baseball Team reaches playoffs 3 , , ,W . ' . -A.-:,:,:. - 1 J L: .3 - ' " 'V GY -ve -H Q., , M r ,,N ., ,, ' w -' .- ,,-fy- i ' - QQ, ,'a'a' T' p . .l" 5 f T. - T f -,-. ir in T K i ,if V, gig 'Lili - .7 5' ggsggf 1 -f ,fy-ny.-ff :mu -::f: .-,A-mf, - f vii 1 -. -' 53,7 T ,,Ja gzgg,,'ff1'- .e,g.iQ,,i12-Ta-,.g, 'gr . ' - ,, f ' P-flmi 'F . wl Tiif53fi11.1.', . 'iw .. . K Q -Iwi' "ITT ' , Tiiii s i f v' ' T,-. 9Z'MTT-?Ei?l.57filllf5i l Q. , . - "'- Relaxing in The shade for a momeni' are: Rolf Amland, Don MilTon, .lack Lingofelf, Buz Grove, Don Treichel, Mel Soderholm. future babe ruths The PiloTs opened againsT Harding on The weTTesT day of The spring. A big six run TTTTh inning couldn'T pull Murray ahead as The KnighTs squeezed ouT a 7-6 vicTory. ATTer a Tough luck 5-3 loss To Wilson, The PiloTs were blasTed TO-4 by VVashingTon. Gunnar Nelson couldn'T show his previous year's form in The one-sided defeaT. Rod Magnuson's sevenTh inning single pulled a musT- win ouT of The fire over Monroe 6-5. Finally rolling, The Team whipped HumboldT and Marshall by idenTical scores, 5-l. Team hiTTing, and sTeady piTching by Gunnar Nelson were The needed liTT To help Murray win. Mur- ray and Mechanics TaTTened up on Their baTTing aver- ages as Murray ouTscored The Trainers 7-5. Don MilTon wiTh a long Triple, and Jack LingoTelT wiTh Three hiTs led The parade. AIThough They were ouT-hiT by CenTral, The PiloTs cashed in on Two hiTs by Dick Schoonover and one hiT and Two runs baTTed in by Don MilTon Tor a 5-l vic- Tory. lT was a close piTchers' duel all The way in John- son's 2-l edge over The PiloTs. A sour squeeze play wiTh The bases loaded ended a Murray ThreaT in The sixTh. ln The playoffs wiTh Johnson, The Governors belTed Murray TO-4. A bases loaded homer by Ray KarnuTh proved Too much Tor The PiloTs To overcome. Row 'lz Don Johnson, Vince Appel, Don MilTon, Roger RisbrudT lmascoTD, Harvey RolofT, Russ MaTTson, Don Treichel ' Chuck Massie, Buz Grove, Mel Soderholm, Dick STurmer, Rod Magnuson, Rolf Amland, Bill Wilberding ' Bill Rilling lmanagerl, Dick Schoonover, Gunnar Nelson, Marlyn Isackson, Ray Hagerman, Bill Schmugge, Alan Weiler imanagerb, Mr. RoberT RiTTer. Page forty-six tennis Row 'l: David Luckey, Dave Norden, Mr. George Rose, Bill Snodgrass, Fred Morlock ' Don Robinson, Bill Miller, Tony An- dersen, Clark Smith, Gordon Tripp. l Row 1: Wayne Cegelske, Bill lSands, Mr. Howard Hathaway, 'Peter ivledchill, Ronald Taylor ' Dan Wegleitner, Bruce Johann- sen, John Sandquist, Roland Gisvold. golf hit middle divisions lnexperience was the main factor in the tennis squad's record of five wins and four defeats. With few returning lettermen, the Pilots were not strong enough to battle the conference teams. Clark Smith held the number one singles spot with Bill Miller, Dick Witte, Gordon Tripp, and Tony Andersen all fighting off for the second and third places. Don Robinson and Dave Norden combined with these to comprise the doubles teams. Gaining experi- ence for next spring were Bill Snodgrass, David Luckey, and Fred ivlorlock, the only underclassmen on the team. The Murray golf squad moved a step nearer the city championship, building a sound squad and ending the season with a record of five wins and four defeats. What started out to be a first division team was hurt by the inelegibility of Dan Wegleitner, number one golfer, for most of the season. Johnson and Central gave Murray the only decisive losses. Losing just two seniors, the cry "Wait 'til next year!" can be shouted. A championship contender is in sight as Roland Gisvold, Jim Niessen, John Sandquist, and Bill and Bob Sands return. Page forty-seven individual performances keep a Thrilling finish x Wi1h deTerminaTion writien on his face, Dan UllyoT drives forward in an aTTempT To edge out Bob Wolfson of Central. Wolfson beat Ullyof To win The 440-yard dash in The CiTy Meer. Ed Sfeinwall was Murray's only champion in The City Meer, repealing as King in The 880-yard dash. A slow, cold spring could noT halT The TasT i953 Track Team. STarTing The season as defending champions, The PiloTs sTayed in The Top division by ending up in Third place in The ciTy, and coming in second in The CiTy Relays. This respecTable Team showing was high-lighTed by many individual Triumphs. Leon Goodrich and Jerry KnuTson sTaged running Teuds in The dashes, coming in TirsT and second in mosT dual meeTs. Phil Hobrough and Row 1: Doug Rudolf, Leon Goodrich, Dick Anderson, Jim Jensen, Bob Andrews, Gordon PrickeTT, Roger Olson ' Bob Brown, Bob Faini, Dan UllyoT, lan Richards, Larry Hilderbrond, Dick Olmen, Ed STeinwall ' Phil Hobrough, Duane Brinkman, Akira Shiozaki, John Sampson, Jerry Knutson, Mr. Ralph EngrebreTson. Page TorTy-eighl' Track squad in enviable position Row 'l: Mike Mickelson, Paul Berge, Bob Grainer, Jerry Werner, Jim Ubel, Charles Quall ' .lim Jensen, Dick Field, John LeClair, Mr. Ralph EngebreTson, Ray Notch, Ray Neerzel, Larry Nelson. Gordon PrickeTT placed consisTenTly in Their respecTive evenTs, The low hurdles and The mile run. A muddy CarleTon Track was The place Tor Bob Brown, Paul Berge, Mike Mickelson, and Ed STein- wall To show Their heels as They walked oTT wiTh The Medley Relay aT The CarleTon Relays. Dan UllyoT was edged in The 440-yard dash aTTer leading all The way. The cindermen gave Their besT performance aT The CiTy Relays. Their high showing was helped by Bob Faini, Phil Hobrough, John Sampson, and Akira Shiozaki winning The 400-yard low hurdle relay, and Roger Olson, Paul Berge, Bob Brown, and Duane Brinkman winning The one mile relay. Murray broke even during The dual meeTs, winning Two and losing Two. The Track men swamped Harding 91-22 in The TirsT ouTing wiTh a good show of sTrengTh. Leon Goodrich, Ed STeinwall, and Dan UllyoT in The dashes, Bob Faini in The hurdles, Gordon PrickeTT in The disTance evenTs, Dick Anderson and Phil Crandall in The field evenTs, and Jerry KnuTson in The broad jump, scored firsT in Their spoTs. Marshall and CenTral whipped The PiloTs 72-40, and 75V2-37V2 respecTively in The nexT Two meeTs. Ed STeinwalI running in The 880-yard dash garnered wins in boTh meeTs. The cindermen ended Their dual meeTs by beaTing Johnson 59-53. FirsTs in The 220, 440, and 880-yard dashes, The mile, The shoT puT, The broad jump, and The relay, enabled The PiloTs To gain The vicTory. Murray's Track prospecT is brighT from The Junior VarsiTy's championship Team. The Jayvees were un- deTeaTed in dual meeTs and edged ouT CenTral 50-49V2 for The ciTy Trophy. Leading The winners was Ray NoTch who seT a new record Tor The shoT puT. Paul Berge won Two evenTs, The 440-yard dash and The lOO-yard dash, and Mike Mickelson ran aff wiTh The 220-yard dash. The varsity should gain wiTh This Team moving up. Page forty-nine count the years, count the points, "lf you want to be specific-G.A.A. girls are really terrific." Early in the fall one found the girls playing soc- cer, after a strenuous day of school. Horseback riding was also tops, and all the G.A.A. members co-operated to make this sport a success because Betty Biorndahl, sports head, contracted polio and was not able to be with the group. Drifting along, yet always busy, the girls enioyed the winter sports that added to the thrills and laugh- ter of those who venture with chance. Skiing, basket- ball, bowling, swimming, badminton and tumbling were excellent relaxation and helped the girls gain perfection and skill. As the saying goes, "practice makes perfect," and spring kept all the girls busy playing baseball and learning the tricks and strategy of hitting the ball so they could play some big games. Another spring sport that the G.A.A, members indulged in was table tennis. Over seventy-tive girls signed up for this sport. This activity gave all the members a chance Page Hfty to earn some points for the school letter award or All-City award. Not all of the year was spent in collecting points and in play. Social interests also were a part of the program. The girls helped with the homecoming dance and button selling. They joined the "lvl" club in sponsoring the annual G.A.A.-"lvl" Club banquet at the Midway Young Men's Christian Association. The group also gave the St. Pat's Day dance. Mrs. Patricia Fritsche, adviser, again gave her excellent guidance and counsel to all, and the G.A.A. closed another successful year. Officers were: presi- dent, Judy Piper, vice president, Carla Nordly, sec- retary, Judy Jensen, recording secretary, Denise Ver- brugghen, treasurer, Jean McCurdy. thrills 'n spills "Full speed -look out ahead!" scream Pat Thistle and Luella Quammen, as they ride bicycles up the hill to complete their exercise for the day. Bicycling is as yet a new spring sport to the members of G.A.A. lt is fast becoming an exciting pastime, in which the girls have an opportunity to limber up their limbs, put their figure in trim, and still have fun. come, cheer with us! We cannot help winning with such beauty and charm as these lively cheerleaders display at all sports affairs. Join them in a Murray Rouser! Left to right: Judy Engebretson, Lonnie Robin- son, Harriet Roe, Marilyn Martin, Pat Thistle, Denise Verbrug- ghen, Emly McDiarmid, Carol Karner. The governing group of G.A.A. is its board. Each member is responsi- ble for some sport during the year. The group also makes plans and deci- sions affecting all mem- bers. Vivacious and effi- cient, the G.A.A. board of 1953-54 gains its place in the organization's hall of fame. Row 'l: Ada Moore, Phyllis Nielsen, Joan Allen, Jean McCur- dy, Judy Piper, Carla win a letter in g.a.a. ,QU ' . 2 Nordly, Judy Jensen, Denise Verbrugghen 9 Nancy Brioschi, Leona Mikesh, Betty Biorndahl, Pauline Anderson, Har- riet Roe, Annette Vik, Louise Williams, Lorene Thompson. 1 I . , 1 Q 5. I ,, T mf.. J , is of ,i Q, mt f-,' ff . ' , j Q' at pS.fJ.f roll along "We are rolling along!" shout Judy Engebretson, Mary Manson, and Karen Loney as they round the corner. The trio thinks that rollerskating, besides being excellent recreation, offers an answer to the problem of getting some place in a hurry. incidentally, this activity adds points toward a letter award. Ji.,-45 rw ,, A A 'HQ Cv 4'7" 3 W ' , E .gb 1 H it .f ,is xy A 3 ,., ,, -, .Q es. J., ,--22-'lfi"'97n . . '-Q. . f.v..- to as t -f!"'4S."9.' .7 V U -L-53, N 5 my . 1' - 4 M ff? kick, team, kick While everyone admits that football fever is even more prevalent than the proverbial spring fever, G.A.A. girls iust take their version of it, soccer, in stride, Very lively competi- tion and the usual number of skinned knees keep partici- pants in a challenging mood. Here Barbara Erickson watches Barbara Barnum deliver a sound kick. Dorian Steckling is ready to charge in. Page fifty one Scfaaal .fife JE- 9 Av 0 2 ' Xi I x xl A r Y , I -Qi. 02. E y Ski' 5' X.-fn. Vs 4, is Q 1 fl .r .X KH r 1 5 uf .ra v 1 an , xxx: X .S X ,.,, M Je 19 Q, , 35.2 3 ui of" 6.2 Q , .M ii , N u.-an if , . MN fav .Q . ? 'nu--N , . MIK 0 2 . . 2 ,,f 2 we ,N in uf .4 ffl wg: I 8 l l P F 2 3 2 gv f A N.. .........---of .qw arm Www--w 1f1- wh "Just Think, we're old enough To voTe," remark Theodora Proshek and Carol Kohnen to Donald Milton, president, as they wait their Turn To cast votes for The T954-55 Student Council officers. when in doubt ask When the history of Murray is finally written, The work of The STudenT Council will loom large in The school's annals. "These Changing Years", years which find students growing from awkward youngsters To young people of poise, are noted especially in Student Council where policies and plans affecting all of The school are made and executed. This was The year of The big change when The Student Council, under its new director, Mr. Reno Rossini, met one hour each day To discuss procedures and problems. The results have been several new innovations. A permanent HxTure was the new pay Telephone in The hall near The auditorium. Students iwith The nec- essary dimei have access To This convenience aT any Time. Another addition was Murray's firsT student directory, a Tall under- taking. This little booklet with names, addresses, class, and Tele- phone numbers has been a popular and convenient addition To The busi- ness of The school, and also To in- dividuals. "WhaT is her Telephone number? You'll find iT in The white pages of The student directory," say Denise Verbrugghen, Philip Hobrough, and Duane Brinkman as they check over The Council's new proiect. council boys feeling kittenish "And away we go," reports Ray Swin- Tan, who finds himself at The base of The hill in front of The school. Dick Schoon- over, left, and Nathaniel Aus, right, ofTer Ray and his friend a helping hand. During lunch Time many boys amuse Themselves and others by sliding down the hill on their "shoemobiles." ln This scene The boys are getting in the mood for Sno-Day. Page fifty-four the student council The Sno-Day festival was another first this year when on January 20, an assembly, an out-door program, and a Sno-Ball fea- tured a winter celebration sponsored by the Student Council. Janeece Olson and John Dow were elected to reign as king and queen while loyal subjects enjoyed winter sports at Como Park. Turning to the community needs terests, the Student Council had charge of the Community Chest drive and the Christmas Seal sales, In January, the organization helped to sponsor a school-wide drive to get Paul Light iivlr. Roy Dunlapl down from the Courthouse root where he had elected to stay until 3Sl0,000 was raised tor the March of Dimes. Murray helped in the rescue to the amount ot 5240. Rounding out the year will be a Student Council banquet with Donald Milton, president, passing on the honor of his office to a present junior. Other otticers this year were: Kar- lene Boyd, vice president, Delores Erickson, secretary, Philip Ho- brough, treasurer. and in- Delores Erickson receives Christmas seals from Donald John- son. Karlene Boyd places the tuberculosis seal on the door for 100 per cent donations in one of the home rooms. The Student Council supervises the sale of bookcovers in the bookstore. Roger Olson, John Dow, and Judith Anderson proudly display a sample of one of their money making projects. council trio hanging tinsel A Christmas project of the Student Coun- cil's was to decorate a tree for the audi- torium in the school. Carol Karner, Shirley DuBay, and Larry Hilderbrand place the finishing touches on this yuletide symbol. The tree is donated each year to some charitable organization after it has been enjoyed by the students during the week before the closing of the school for the holidays. Page fifty-five Page fifty-six X here is service with at smile "Two hamburgers with - coming up!" shouts Philip Hobrough from inside the serving window of This roadside drive-in. Phillip Nelson waits for his order while Gene Scharenbroich sips one of those tasty root beers. they entertain with ease, grace "Are we nearly ready for guests?" asks Karen Hoaglund, seated. Carol Miller and Shirley Anderson bring the silverware while Nancy Torgersen fills the sugar and creamer. The Business Cadettes Christmas luncheon is one of the season's awaited events. go easy-don't tip the bucket "Why not take a try at painting when the experts are around?" queries Gilbert Larson, senior, as Ralph Anderson and Charles Lee, the tradesmen, supervise. Allan Viehl, a seventh grade student awaits his turn. Row 1: Joan Huwe, Susan Barnes, Carol Johnson, Karen Hoaglund, Marlys Christiansen, Juliann Rasmuscen, Sue Rohleder, Kathleen O'Brien, Marilyn Fenske, Elizabeth McDowell, Judith Swenson 9 Shirley Cownie, Barbara Erdes, Carol Mulroy, Donna Lubke, Carol Kohnen, Janeece Olson, Delores Erickson, Judith Jensen, Thecdora Prcshek, Evelyn Martinson 9 Jean Gavin, Douglas Rudolf, Michael Holdaway, Robert Smith, Robert Brcwn, Leon Goodrich, Ronald Wells, Donald Milton. meet the scribblers of quill clncl scroll Proud indeed are the Quill and Scroll members as they review the passing school year. Records were made and broken. One of the biggest thrills came in the tall when The Murcurie, the school paper, received from Quill and Scroll's head- quarters at Northwestern University, the coveted Gallup Award. In early December Juliann Rasmussen, president, conducted an initiation at which the largest group in the local chap- ter's history became members. The event was held at the Teachers' Federation rooms. The new year found the Library Club and Quill and Scroll combining to hear former students Marjorie Wacklin and Russell Priclcett speak about their visit to Yugoslavia under SPAN. ln late February, the group gathered at an informal session to review the so- ciety's history and beginnings at Mur- ray. Spring again brings an initiation and the annual picnic where the Mur- curie and Pilot staffs will battle on the baseball diamond, getting pinned Karen Hoaglund is honored in receiving her gold Quill and Scroll pin from the cIub's president, Juliann Rasmussen. Kath- leen O'Brien patiently awaits the moment when she too will be awarded with the pin of distinction. This event took place in December when the club pinned and initiated its proud new members. Page titty-seven library club meets challenge Row 1: Priscilla Thomas, Nancy Rice, Janet Peterson, Shirley Cownie, Jean Strobush, Marilyn Fenske, Sandra Nelson, Patricia Walters, Catherine Smith ' Leon Goodrich, Daniel Hill, Paul Burson, Peter Christenson, Roger Shepherd, Raymond Neetzel, Michael Langer, James Uloel 9 Joan Allen, Alice Wayne, Jacquelyn Rice, Sandra Holzinger, Leona Mikesh, Nancy Freeman, Charlotte Quinn, Leo Snyder 9 David Law, Paul Isakson, Larry Hilderbrand, David Luckey, Talis Smits, Frederick Arny, Daniel Ullyot, Robert Rystrom. Murray's library has a new look thanks to the rehabilitation program - and the Library Club. While artisans added the new fluorescent lights, painted the walls, and retinished the furniture, the members of Library Club voted to pay for the new venetian blinds that give both comfort and charm to this "center" of the school. The sixty-six members, under the excellent guid- ance of Miss Marion Gratz, have experienced a year of hard work, enioyment, and satisfaction. The hard work carne in the early fall when the library had to be made ready for circulation. Senior staff workers and iunior committees helped to get things running smoothly. ln mid-winter, more labor ithe back-break- Library Club Auxiliary recruits new members 'For the Checking over the classroom sets in the sub-basement of organization, Nqngy Schwei-rzer, left, and P91-er Arny, right, the school are Joan Allen, Ronald Edlund, Ronald Weltzin, are leg,-ning -rhe knack of Using the card analogue -from and Paul Burson. These industrious people help to keep Charlotte Quinn and Duane Brinkman, vice presidents of -the the records of the school's supplementary sets straight. club. Page fifty-eig ht I of these changing years' ' l h lk Ad Row 1: Carrolyn Shepherd, Geraldine Gagnon, Elizabeth McDowell, Penelope Haas, Caro Ko nen, Jeanette Mie e, a Moore, Judy Engebretson ' Frederick Morlock, Donald Milton, John Schweitzer, Charles Bastel, Roger Olson, Ronald Weltzin, John Mazzitello, Donald Kelsey ' Patricia Christensen, Alice Hutchinson, Kathleen O'Brien, Ann Snyder, Barbara ROUfS, El6C1I'1OI' Roch, Laurice Johnson, Louise Williams ' Ronald Edlund, Michael Holdaway, Joel Malmberg, Rolf Amland, David Olson, Ken- neth Barnes, Duane Brinkman, Gilbert Larson ing typel was necessary when all of the books and furniture had to be removed and stored while the painting was being done. Between times, the Library Club members held formal meetings, and enjoyed informal moments, too. One fall highlight was the informal initiation of new members. Annual Book Week became a combination of work and pleasure. The theme, "Explore Books", gave the group's members an opportunity to display original- ity in assembling the exhibit of new books. The stu- dents of all English classes had an opportunity to explore the new selections and to vote on the books to be purchased for the library. Parents, faculty, and invited guests enjoyed the annual Book Week Tea sponsored by the juniors of the organization. The Library Club and Quill and Scroll held a joint meeting in December to hear two alumni tell about their experiences in Yugoslavia under SPAN. March was an especially significant month as the annual Library Club banquet was held at the Uni- versity of Minnesota Cafeteria with Mr. Ralph Hopp as guest speaker. Seniors received the gold L.C. pins for their efforts of the past years. Satisfaction is experienced by all members as they realize that they have contributed another worth- while chapter to the history of Murray's oldest or- ganization -The Library Club. Enjoying a few spare moments looking over back-dated magazines are the Library Club officers. Row I: Duane Brink- man, Patricia Christensen, Donald Milton, Marilyn Fenske ' Charlotte Quinn, Jean Strobush ' Gilbert Larson, Rolf Amland. The workroom proves to be a place of relaxation for these hard working librarians. Page fifty-nine Row 'lz Donald Milton, Charles Quall, James Jensen, Paul Berge, Douglas Rudolf, Leon Goodrich, Charles Brookins, Donald Treichel 5 John LeClair, Robert Brown, Graham Johnson, Richard Schoonover, Rolf Amland, Richard Pederson, Roland Gisvold. lettermen have common bond Each year the "M" Club adds to its noted roster the names ot boys wh-o have won the honor of wearing the school's coveted letter. Headed by Dan Ullyot, the "M" Club continued the work, that was begun last year, ot adding badly needed equipment to the athletic department. Last tall Mr. Bernard Broderick, hockey coach, assumed the duties ot the Club's adviser. Aiding Dan and Mr. Broderick in planning the "M" Club's program were: Don Milton, vice president, Charles Massie and Dick Sturmer, sergeants-at-arms, Leon Goodrich, treasurer. The "M" Club participated in the homecoming assembly last tall, when president Dan Ullyot re- linquished the honor ot announcing and crown- ing the homecoming queen, to Miss Carole O'Gary, St. Paul's Queen ot the Snows. The Club also helped the G.A.A. with the annual homecoming dance. A movie in March and the annual "M" Club Revue helped to till the Club's cotters. Still to come are the G.A.A.-"M" Club banquet and the letter assembly, at vvhich time the outstanding athlete of the year will be named. Row 'lz Charles Massie, Guy Grove, Russell Mattson 9 William Snodgrass, Roger Olson, James Norton, Philip Hobrough, Frederick Morlock ' Robert Johnson, Norman Johnson, Gerald Werner, Du- ane Brinkman, Gilbert Lar- son, Nathaniel Aus ' Robert Grainer, Philip Crandall, James Niessen, Daniel Ullyot, Richard Sturmer, John Sand-- quist. Page sixty dedicated to service friendship y-teens are proud of club's work Combining social interests and service, the Y-Teens holds a very important place in the school's activities. The club's first social func- tion was a spaghetti dinner planned and served by a committee of expert club cooks. "Deck the Halls with Boughs of Holly," sang the girls as they prepared for the Christmas Holly Hop. With laughing face and spark- ling eyes Santa's helper, Norman Johnson, presented all at the hop with candy canes. Service is the goal for the "strictly-for-the- girls" organization. They made Christmas favors for the wee ones at the Children's Hospital during one of their meetings. They do much of this type of work for other shut-ins at ditterent holiday times. Whether one swims like a fish or like a rock, she can have a gay time at a Y-Teens splash party. An hour of enioyment during January was spent by the girls at the new Midway "Y". Like every other organization, a club must have money in order to function. The Y-Teen group sold pom-poms for the home- coming game. For Easter, chocolate cream eggs seemed to hit the spot with the students. With the very able help of the new Y-Teen adviser, Miss Donna Edlund, the club had a delightful year. Fun, service, and good will To all were the patterns for success. pretty girls in a window They are not interested in the building trades. These Y-Teen officers are measuring one of the new counseling ottices, no doubt with an idea of presenting a suitable gift from the organization. Left to right are Jeanette Mielke, l.C.C. representative, Sally Carlson, treasurer, Annette Vik, secretary, Joan Huwe, president, and Jacqueline Thaemert, program chairman. Page sixty one Row 1: Rita Palarine, Patricia Thistle, Luella Quammen, Janet Gevorkiantz, Catherine Smith, Barbara Stromberg, Virginia Thole, William Tesch, Jon Peterson, William Peterson, William Panek, Michael Holdavvay 9 Joanne Murk, Elaine Rasmussen, Penelope Haas, Marcia Gower, Karen Hoaglund, Doris Foster, Ann Snyder, Sandra Holzinger, Donald Svvadburg, Richard Peder- son, Frederick Arny, Robert Rystrom 9 Carrolyn Shepherd, Patricia Walters, Emly McDiarmid, Myrtis Grahn, Ruth Macziewski, Carol Mcliillips, Karen Pietsch, John Mazzitello, Wayne Cegelske, Roger Shepherd, Donald Quayle, Ronald Taylor, Ronald Weltzin ' Geraldine Gagnon, Julia Wason, Diane Evans, Mavis Geske, Elizabeth McKendrick, Judith Dale, Karen Rasmussen, Janice Larson, Raymond Neetzel, Gary Olson, Robert Pavel, Paul Berge, Phillip Nelson, Roland Gisvold. music lends harmony Another illustrious year is added to the Choir's history at Murray as the ninety-six vocalists ot T954 are novv preparing tor the solemn programs ot baccalaureate and graduation. Almost with the ring ot the September bell, the Choir began a series ot performances. Several ot these vvere appearances ot the Octet. The group participated in the homecoming program October salute to fedor Alan Weiler sings one of the favorite songs from the operetta to Joanne Murk, who is disguised as her brother, Fedor. This is a scene from the "A" Choir's del'ghtful pre- sentation of "The Fortune Teller," by Victor Herbert. listening are Karen Hoaglund, Diane Evans, An- thony Andersen and the soldiers. Directed by Mrs. Helen McGeever, the choir gave a finished and cle- lightful performance. Page sixty-two lo, and on the same afternoon appeared on the St. Paul Video School over Channel 4. The Octet members then were deluged with requests to sing at social and civic affairs. Among the groups hearing them were the Young D.F.L. ot America, who met tor their national conven- tion in St. Paul, the School Men's Wives at their Christmas meeting, the PTA at the Christmas pro- Row 'l: Mrs. Helen McGeever, Donald Kelsey, Jerome Gammel, William Snodgrass, Katherine Balcome, Paula Rudahl, Bev- erly Discher, Mary Ann Kuettner, Nancy Parker, Floraine Jungk, Elaine Carlson, Lorraine Tesch 9 Leonard Miller, Leon Good- rich, Lawrence Rolph, Lily-Beth Wahlberg, Mary Manson, Susan Peter, Marilyn Kafka, Carla Nordly, Louise Williams, Beverly Otterness, Nancy Rice 9 Todd Hunt, Richard Cownie, Jerry Katzenmaier, Frederick Morlock, Alice Wayne, Jalond Robinson, Jeanette Mielke, Rosemarie Luedtke, Ada Moore, Janice Hodnefield, Harriet Roe ' Robert Gruber, David Olson, James Ubel, Paul Isakson, Merle McKillips, Bruce Quimby, Kathleen Sturm, Laurice Johnson, Judith Piper, Dorian Steckling, Alice Schwartz, Joyce Hellickson, Onalee Hadrits. to 'these changing years' gram, and the State Farm Mutual Insurance Com- pany who met at the Lowry Hotel. The Octet will sing at the national meeting of Student Councils to be held at Johnson High School in June. Choir members gave concerts for the PTA, in- cluding the beautiful Christmas program which was also shared by the students. The songsters participated in the Municipal Christmas Choral Pageant, helped the Murcurie with the Cupid Messenger Singing Service, made a recording for the Red Cross to be sent overseas, prepared broadcasts for local stations, and sang iust for the fun of it. Recently completed was the Choir's big under- taking of the year, the presentation of the oper- etta, "The Red Mill." The performance added an- other "first" to the Choir's history. showboaf days Taking a breather between songs are the members of the Murray Octet. Dressed in the costumes for one of their Showboat numbers are seated: Joanne Murk, Elizabeth McKendrick, Carla Nordly, Judith Piper. Standing: Leon Goodrich, James Ubel, Robert Gruber, Freder- ick Arny. This well-known group has not only delighted the students at many assemblies but has also ap- peared at civic affairs at the Wom- en's City Club, the St. Paul Public Library, and the Young D.F.l.. of America National Convention. Page sixty-three caclettes learn ways of business N-.53 the sun makes us squint The morning is bright and clear-and ready to go are all the Murray Business Cadettes. This group has taken many field trips to various concerns. The Cadettes find these trips both interesting and educational, as they have seen many business Techniques in action. Row 'l: Janet Woehrle, Floraine Jungk 9 Karlene Boyd, Bernell Richardson, Bar- bare Behrends 5 Donna Lubke, Norma Nelson, Nancy Torgersen ' Willette Sterk, Carol Kohnen, Gloria Hert, Nancy Steiner ' Kathryn Quammen, Shirley Anderson, Carol Miller, Juliann Rasmussen, Karen Hoaglund ' Marlys Christiansen, Thea Koelln, Elaine Forsblad 9 Karen Hengescht, Michael Holdaway, Robert Rystrom. Page sixty-four Business Cadettes are everything the name implies. Under the expert guidance of Miss Valborg Helseth and Miss Eleanor Steelsmith, the group donated their services to teachers and organizations in and about Murray High. Typing, mime- ographing, and taking dictation were among the tasks performed by these "personal secretaries." Field trips were also on the schedule as the ever busy Cadettes visited the Burroughs Adding Ma- chine Company, the Bell Telephone Company, and the Farmers Grain Terminal. At these concerns they became familiar with many new business techniques. The Yuletide season found the group busily preparing a luncheon. Faculty members were guests of honor and a luscious dessert was served amid festive Christmas deco- rations. To bring the new year in gaily, Business Cadettes presented the movie "Peggy" in January. This was their only money making proi- ect. Springtime brought the annual alumni dinner, held at the Wom- en's City Club. Past and present Cadettes were invited. Several of the graduate members gave short speeches on the experiences they have had in the business world. Miss Joy Johnson, National Secretary of the Year, was the guest speaker. Initiation of new officers is to be held at the breakfast later in May. Following this event, the Busi- ness Cadettes will summarize the year's experiences. President Carol Miller compli- ments the board including Karen Hoaglund, vice president, Thea Koelln, secretary, and Bernell Richardson, treasurer, on the ex- cellent iob they have done in plan- ning and executing the active schedule. assembly line Assembly Line! Busily and sTead- ily working aT Their various assign- menTs are These Three CadeTTes. WilleTTe STerk earnesTly Types aT The elecTric TypewriTer while Kar- lene Boyd uses The sTapler. Making sure The paper is inserted correcTly in The mimeograph machine is Flor- aine Jungk. check - re-check As members of The Business Ca- deTTes, Theo Koelln, Shirley Ander- son, and RoberT l2ysTrom are respon- sible for The business angle of The book sTore. Here, RoberT counTs The supplies, while Thea and Shirley check To see ThaT The numbers co- incide wiTh Those in Their book. quick appraisal InviTaTions are in The making! Carol Kohnen and Barbara Behr- ends are showing Carol Miller how The inviTaTions To The Book Week Tea are To be Typed, As one of her special assignmenTs, each of These girls devoTes one hour each day To working on The clerical business of The Library Club. Page sixty-Hve girls' league sets the pace "Happy Birthday" say Marilyn Fenslce, Sue Rohleder, Judith Jensen, Jeanette Mielke, and Ada Moore, the Girls' League officers, as they present Audrey Cheatham and Yvonne Dalney with cupcakes to cele- brate the anniversary of the Girls' League. Page si Getting int-o The swing of the Sno-Day festivities, the girls saw movies on skiing and The fundamentals of hockey. A style show presented The fashions that were to be worn on Sno-Day. February was The date of The "Sweet Heart Ball" held jointly by The Boys' and Girls' Leagues. Donald Johnson and Carol Blomstrand were elected to reign over The dance as King and Queen of Hearts. "Have you bought your caramel apple yet?" This was a favorite question as The Girls' League again sponsored The annual caramel apple sale. In The spring, The juniors organized and presented The Mother-Daughter so- cial hour. A delightful program and lunch were prepared by The junior girls in honor of The senior girls and Their mothers. The T953-54 Girls' League was cli- maxed with The installation of next year's officers. xty-six smiling big sisters "It's a woman's world," says Miss Gladys Rose, who with The assistance of Judith Jensen, president, has headed the Girls' League This year. Other ofhcers were: Ada Moore, vice president, Sue Rohleder, treasurer, Jeanette Mielke, sec- retary, Marilyn Fenske, program chair- man. Welcome Froshl To begin The year the freshmen each chose a senior girl as an older sister. As The girls got acquainted, the little sisters were Told to come to the older sister any time they needed advice. A very solemn and beautiful program was presented to uphold the Christmas tradition. The program centered about the story of The birth of the Christ Child and the songs of Christmas. Sprigs of evergreen were given to the girls as they entered, and freshmen dressed as angels served candy canes after the meeting. scrapbook workers Snipping and cutting pictures from magazines becomes second nature to these Girls' League members. The club made scrap- books for hospitals as one of their projects. Watching Elaine Rasmussen and Pat Murnane work are Karen Kulenkamp and Corinne Paulson. boys' league follows after Searching for new ideas are these Boys' League oflicers and their adviser. Seated are Duane Brinkman, president, and Paul Berge, treas- urer. Mr. James Palmer, adviser, and Ray Notch, vice president, are look- ing over their shoulders. serious big brothers This year as in past, the emphasis of the largest all-male organization at Murray was toward sports. In November Mr. Louis Keller, Assist- ant Athletic Director at the University of Minnesota, related the history of hockey and discussed the recent sig- nificant changes in the rules of the game, which he influenced as chair- man of the Rules Committee of the NCAA. Particularly appealing to that ele- ment in the organization which favors basketball was the March meeting. The assistant coach of the Minneapolis Lakers Professional Basketball team, Mr. Dave McMillan, showed a Elm en- titled "Meet the Champs," which pic- tured the Lakers on and off the floor. hi-y displays school spirit School spirit was exhibited this year by the Hi-Y Chapter as they endeavored to take in all school sports activities as a group, Several of the members were active participants, and they could always bank on a good cheering section. The organization was headed by Douglas Rudolf, and the advisers were Mr. Richard Barrod and Mr. Herbert Navey, two students from the Luther Theological Seminary. Highlighting the year for the Chapter were two programs - one, a movie of the NCAA hockey tour nament games, and the other a quartet from the Luther Seminary. Row 'l: Ray Swinton, Charles Brookins, Robert Johnson, Harvey Rolott, Donald Johnson, James Norton, Russell Mattson, Philip Hobrough 9 Robert Larson, Bruce Robinson, Gilbert Larson, Gerald Werner, Norman Johnson, Robert Grainer, Ronald Taylor, Nathaniel Aus 9 Douglas Rudolf, William Panek, Peter Christenson, Phillip Nelson, David Law, Roland Gisvold, Robert Gruber, Raymond Neetzel ' John Sandquist, James Niessen, Roger Sterba, Graham Johnson, Daniel Ullyot, Frederick Arny, Larry Hilderbrand, Richard Pederson. Page sixty-seven "Time out tor Teens"- This is not only a familiar phrase to the Dramatic Club group but also the name of a TV program on which several members appeared this year. , The Dramatic Club, with Miss Florence Vest as adviser, is always ready with a program tor a radio broadcast, a TV ap- pearance, or a school assembly. The group-'s meetings generally are tor mem- bers only with "home talent" entertain- ment. Christmas time brought the regular Yuletide social attair, and in January the members were guests ot Library Club and Quill and Scroll at their joint meeting. Spring brought the annual banquet and the farewell toasts to seniors. Kar- lene Boyd, president, announced next year's leaders. Other otticers this past year were: Kathleen Norman, vice presi- dent, Delores Erickson, secretary, Con- stance Stathas, treasurer, Elizabeth McDowell, program chairman. dramatic club sparks the scene Shown here checking a costume to be used in one of their pro ductions are the Dramatic Club ofticers: Kathleen Norman, vice presi dent, holding a hat, Constance Stathas, treasurer, Elizabeth McDowell program chairman, and Karlene Boyd, president, examining a dress Delores Erickson, secretary, looks on. Microphones, spotlights, and scenery are familiar property to the Stage Force. Checking to see that everything is in top-notch order are: Gerald Anderson, Jerome Grahn, Ronald Neuiahr, Ronald Weber. Standing: William Summer, Gail Kellor, Ronald Edlund, Richard Gebhurd. Page sixty-eight need help? call the stage force "Turn on the microphone, please." This is a tamiliar direction to the members ot the Stage Force. Many hours are given by this group ot boys to make sure that every- thing is in good order tor every assembly and stage production. Making scenery and changing sets are just part ot the Stage Force's work. Unusually strenuous are the weeks and hours previous to and during the Senior Class play and the yearly operetta. At that time each stage crew member, working under the direction of Mr. George Bergup, has his assigned task and station. seniors present 'too many dates' "Too Many Dates" may be a misleading title to Murray girls, but as The name of the Senior Class play, it Htted a delightful comedy perfectly. The play, a modern production, illustrated the problems of today's Typical teen-ager. Louanne, played by Charlotte Quinn and Karlene Boyd, has The usual boyfriend troubles. After a quarrel with her boyfriend Paul, played by Frederick Arny and Fred Watterson in double casting, she ended up with Three dates for the "gang's" picnic. Add a girl scout meet- ing, a baby-sitting job, and a repulsive little sister, and the result was a play that delighted the audience with its three hilarious acts. Under The direction of Miss Florence Vest, many weeks of practicing were well rewarded when the play was given successfully in Feb- ruary. Presenting Miss Florence Vest, director of the Senior Class play, with a corsage is Roger Toussaint. Watching on approvingly are Howard Schmidt, Denise Verbrugghen, Charlotte Quinn, Frederick Arny. just ci minute, john what's lost now? "l can never find anything here. Just never!" exclaims John "Has anyone here seen a baby?" cries worried Michael Dow, as he rummages through Denise Verbrugghen's purse, Holdaway, portraying Mr. Hayes in the Senior Class play. much to her astonishment. Ronald Wells and Fred Watterson Amazed bystanders are Marilyn Nelson, Carla Nordly, Graham show amusement. Johnson, Evelyn Hayes, Roger Toussaint, Robert Brown, and Howard Schmidt. Page sixty-nine Qtr .. ilfni kiss? -. .-.sae Top: Thea Koelln, Paul Berge, Beverly Anderson, Evelyn Marrinson, Roberi Brown, JaneT Woehrle, Carol Mulroy, Dellene PeTerson, Delores Erickson Bottom: Douglas Rudolf, Robert Smith, Judy Jensen, Juliann Rasmussen, Marilyn Fenske, Kaihleen O'Brien, Donald MilTon, Shirley Cownie, Sue Rohlecler InseTs: Joan Huwe, Susan Barnes, RoberT Brown. sometimes The murcurie hour resembled The salT mines as everyone rushed To meeT a deadline. .loan Huwe and Susan Barnes, eoliTors, seemed To mainTain a serene air despiTe The Tlurries of harassed news ediiors. FeaTure edifors supplied The clever quips and bulleTin board noTes while The sporTs de- parTmenT made The mosT of The banner heads and sure-Tire leads. ln The Tar corner adverTisers measured space, worked wiTh layouTs, and counTed The spoils. Page sevenTy Now and Then cookies and cakes helped To dispell any signs of a nervous breakdown. The Murcurie sTaFf, direcTed by Miss MargareT Glenn, chalks up anofher year of history aT Murray. Business manager Bob Brown and assisTanT, Paul Berge, and Evelyn MarTinson, circulaTion manager, kepT The wolf from The door by a successful campaign drive and proiecTs To raise money. Murcurie Day always meanr a busy pre-dawn job for The business siafi and Their adviser, Mrs. Lucille Smiih. T MI: rWi.v4' WFP .QQ X ibfixfbh T 'Q ..,s -.J Top: Barbara Erdes, Carol Kohnen, Theodora Proshek, Marlys ChrisTiansen, Jean Gavin, JudiTh Swenson BoTTom: Carol Karner, Bernell Richardson, Donald Milion, Darleen Dixon, Ronald Wells, Janeece Olson, Leon Goodrich, Karen Hoaglund lnseTs ElizabeTh McDowell, Carol Johnson, Michael Holdaway. The pilot sTaff calls H Q ,ew Today as iT displays wiihin These pages The resulTs of monThs of planning and creaTing-a small parT of The picTure oi "These Changing Years." Many Times The ediiors, BeTTy and Carol, had To re-direcT and To change plans as painTers or car- penTers Took over an area where picTures were To be Taken. School life ediiors bemoaned The counTing of characTers, vvhile The sporTs ediTor prayed Tor Winning Teams so as To have lively copy. Senior edi- Tors Worked over acTiviTy sheeTs, urged busy seniors To have picTures Taken, and mounied panels WiTh zesT. VoTed The calmesT member of The sfaff was Karen Hoagland who balanced The books. No one will TorgeT The business Trio, Mike, Ron, and Leon who ran 'OFF a mosT successful subscripTion campaign in record Time. Presiding over The blooming confusion and prod- ding all To greaTer eTTorTs was Miss MargareT Glenn, adviser, who declares Today ThaT The STOTT deserves "AA" or "OO" Tor eTTorT. Page sevenTy-one "Bigger and better Canteens!" was the policy of the Canteen Committee as they made plans to use different records at every dance and include a greater variety ot both fast and slow music. Keeping things rolling was a big iob, and the board ig ghgwn here relaxing, a rare pleasure for this peppy crew. Row 'Ia Harriet Roe, Lorene Thompson, Judith Anderson, Janet Peterson, Leona Mikesh 9 Charles Quail, Paul Berge, .lacquelyn Rice, laurice Johnson, Paul lsakson, Richard Pederson. COITIG "' COITIS 'l'O CCIl1l'69l1 Social lite at Murray soared as the Canteen Com- mittee scheduled those popular record dances tor every available Friday night on the school calendar. The committee members, advised by Mr. Howard Hathaway, and recognizable by their new buttons, were constantly at work spinning platters, selling cokes, and cleaning up after dances. Every other dance vvas strictly tor the junior high Page seventy-two set, giving the younger students an opportunity to know each other better. The enterprising juniors who comprise the Canteen Committee, made large posters bearing courtesy slogans teaching dance floor man- ners. Does it really take two to tango? Murray students tound out when o special teacher was hired to teach some ot the tast and tricky dances. how pretty! ribbon or girl? With crepe paper, scotch tape, wire, and pliers, Canteen Commit- tee chairman Peter Christenson and secretary-treasurer .loan Lovness put their talents to work decorating the Murray gym for the first canteen. Along with this policy of decorations for every dance, clever notices in the daily bulletins kept Murrayites interested in the Friday evening dances. junior red cross officers Enioying helping others, Red Cross officers make favors to cheer up sick in the hospitals. This is only one of the many proiects con- tributed by the students to this organization. Nathaniel Aus, Harriet Roe, Sandra Holzinger, Ray Swinton. iunior red cross services the communit "Anyone may belong," is the slogan of the Junior Red Cross. Ivlurray's membership took in most ot the school this year, as stu- dents dug down deep into pockets and purses to help support this worthwhile or- ganization. Donations went over the top, as the March drive got ott to a roaring start. Advised by Mr. Edward Datko, students helped out by contributing their time to such activities as making favors lor hospitals, and collecting articles tor overseas parcels The art classes also made posters for the Junior Red Cross. Everyone should be proud to belong to the Red Cross, an internationally known organization, and one of the largest in the world. projection crew keeps rolling along Let them roll - fvlurray's Projection Crew is one ot the most important organizations ot school lite. The boys are responsible tor the ordering, show- ing, and returning ot all films. These students have aided teachers by giving up study periods to show films scheduled tor classes. Mr. Howard Hathaway advises this service group. Movies spon- sored by various school organizations, as money making proiects, could not be done without the Projection Crew's help. Running proiectors is only one ot their jobs. They also take care of the tape recorders and the phonographs. lNith the new movie camera, purchased for the school as a gilt from the Senior Class, there will be many more Elms to show in the future. At your service are the Proiection Crew members, helping to provide for our movie entertainment. Films on nearly every subject are available for the asking. President Bruce Hallen re'gns calm and collected while secretary Barbara Kruckeberg endeavors to keep the films straight. Vice president is David Law. Row 'lz Daniel Hill, Charles Brookins, John O'Dwyer, Theodlre LeClaire, James Peterson, David Jack, Clement Claseman, Bruce Hallen, Joel Malmberg, Thomas Hayes, Carol McDonali, Graham Johnson, James Olexa 9 Seated: Michael Langer, Raymond Gruber, Richard Gruber. Y Page seventy-three class, form, and rhythm describe senior band Row 1: Merle Potter, Eleanor Roch, Nancy Freeman, Judith Nelson, Alice Hutchinson, Louise Brookins, Sandra Sutton, Sharon Gredvig, Jean McCurdy, Norman Johnson 9 George Olson, Nancy Schweitzer, John Seeger, Lorelei Richert, Marcia MacDonald, Larradine Hess, Janet Pearson, Annette Vik, Robert Johnson 9 Mary Stradinger, Ruth Langer, Warren Swanson, Priscilla Thomas, Sharon Fisher, Janet Manley, David Magnu- son, Karl Walstrom, Russell Williams 9 Jean Karl, William Sands, Ronald Soderlund, Judith Johnson, Carol Oakins, Jeanne Fahsl, Ronald Weltzin, Richard Poeschl 9 Carol Schubring, Kathleen Doeltz, John Schweitzer, Robert Sands, Diane McCleary, Judith Engebretson, Sylvia Bor- geson, Gary Paulson, Mary Sperbeck, Sharon Barthold, Elizabeth Boland, James Neissen 9 Geraldine Gagnon, David Reitz, Lorene Thompson, Shirley Anderson, Judith Ackerman, Bruce Quimby, Bernell Richardson, Peter Christenson, Kay Sarnecki, Charles Kimble, Charles Brookins 9 Maiorettes: Nancy White, Julia Wason, Joan Huwe, Barbara Erdes, Carol Spooner, Mary Parslow. "Tramp, tramp, tramp." lt's not the army moving in on us- only the Band practicing the fundamentals of march- ing in early September.. By the time football was the chief attraction on crisp autumn evenings, the Band, in snappy uniforms, and led by "easy-to-look-at" maiorettes, took to the gridiron be- tween halves and displayed very classy maneuvers and gave forth with lively tunes. On the sidelines it played the Murray song to help cheer the eleven on the field. Nor did the marching group stop when winter's chill struck the Land of Ten Thousand Lakes. Showing the stuff of pioneer ancestors, the Band members spent many below- Page seventy-four zero mornings drilling on the hockey rink as they executed their formations on skates. The hard work paid off when the group performed at hockey games, including the Re- gional play-offs, and the State Hockey Tournament held in late February. This Murray Band prides itself on its civic mindedness. In the early fall the group gave a concert in down-town Victory Square in the interests of the Community Chest Drive. When Murray played host to the Employer-Em- ployee-Education Day guests, the Band entertained with a concert. Each year the Band makes a pilgrimage to the National murray's senior band VeTerans' Hospifal in ST. Cloud where iT gives Two perform- ances for difTerenT groups of paTienTs. This year The Band visiTed The veferons in November, and The hospifal ad- minisTraTion requesTed a repeaf performance in March, In early February several members affended The clarinef clinic held aT CenTral High School. In The same rnonfh The Band had fun aT The Junior Carnival aT SouTh ST. AnThony Park Playgrounds. Whenever Mr. Alex Heron was noT involved in prepar- ing for The Band's public appearances, one could find him reaching The iunior high musicians in The ways of Tuning up and playing Togefher. While The appearances of The Junior Band were lirnifed, neverfheless, This peppy auxiliary To The Senior Band gave promise of fine music sTill To come. Incidenfally, Band members were helpful in giving The iunior boys and girls useful hinTs. Befween scheduled daTes The group pracficed for iTs annual Spring ConcerT in April, iTs one money making proiecf. There were days of conferences, music Talks, and good comradeship. Anofher highlighT was The annual ban- quef where friends forgof The sharps and flaTs To enioy good food and fellowship. Sfill To come are The Memorial Day assembly aT Murray and The annual Memorial Day appearance aT nearby Gufferson School. Ooops! Bringing ice skaTes out of mothballs, Three of Murray's famous ice musicians, George Olson, Naomi Zaspel, and John Schweiizer began pracTicing Their marches as soon as The ice was hard. Tesfing Murray's sounclproof Band room is Jean McCurdy, "PerfecT!" cries Nancy Freeman as she waiches Bernell while Eleanor Roch, Charles Brookins, and Norman Johnson Richardson sTraighTen The angle of Alice HuTchinson's bow Tie. lisfen. No longer can The Band be heard pracficing in any The Band in immaculate uniforms sfrives for perfecTion as iT empTy corner in The school. performs before The specTaTors. Page sevenTy-five happ moments my fluttering heart! King John Dow rates a kiss from St. Paul's Queen of the Snows, Miss Carole O'Gclry, at the coronation ceremony. Also chosen to reign over Sno-Day and the "Sno-Foolin" dance was Queen Janeece Olson. Robert Sands and Jo lynn Edberg were elected Prince and Princess respectively. winter royalty Sno-Day dawned clear and cold. Here can- didates Karlene Boyd and Evelyn Martinson, far right, and Queen Janeece Olson accom- panied by King John Dow prepare to ioin in the skating festivities at Como Park. Other candidates for king were Gilbert Larson and Daniel Ullyot. Ready for the coronation assembly are these tive lovely candidates tor homecoming queen and their managers. Row l: Diane Evans, Barbara Erdes, Judith Piper, Joan Huwe, Delores Erickson 9 Donald Milton, Roger Toussaint, Frederick Arny, Rolf Amland, Walter Peters. Page seventy-six to remember go, kids, go It's Friday night at a Murray canteen - and the record being played calls for a fast "Iindy." Karen Sontag and Nerle McKillips, foreground, are happy to oblige. In the back- ground are: Ray Swinton, Sharon Meloy, Ron- ald Taylor, and Phyllis Nielson. hop - i. s. style Changing the romantic atmosphere of the 1953 J-S Prom for iust a minute was the Bunny Hop, led here by JoAnn Meloy and Ronald Nelson. The Prom was held in the Continental Room of the St. Paul Hotel amid "Moonlight and Roses," which was the theme. Ama. is . homecoming thrills Any time that the two maior political parties in this country wish to take a few lessons in campaigning, Murray will do the instructing. Homecoming electioneering reaches a fever pitch as the days, hours, and finally the last minutes before voting slip away. Favors, posters, and loud speakers are used to extol the praises of candidates for queen. Homecoming managers wonder if life will ever be normal again while the lovely queen nominees wait for the thrilling moment. And thrilling it was when St, Paul's Queen of the Snows crowned Judy Piper as the students' choice. Driving the girls is Walter Peters, one of the managers. Front: Barbara Erdes, Delores Erickson. Back: Diane Evans, Queen Judith Piper, Joan Huwe. Page seventy-seven 14 cfaeallifting, 1,ER5 ova eww eww j fgs EW a Z' Xi 9 145- 4939'- . Q 4 I in U W wwe! .fi 9""u-. Fine Class Rings Announcements Yearbooks Awards JOSTEN'S Since 1897 Foshay Tower Arcade No. 134 Minneapolis 2, Minnesota H. A. PETERSEN, Representative Bouquets Corsages Plants clinch? MIDWAY GREENHOUSES 1875 W. Larpenteur Ave. NE. 1972 MI. 2825 gf :--- . 'A " S---.2-'-1. 'tip'-,zgG"' MW N-c,,u.,'-5.3, f'r LS' 1 w ll "' H wa-.., f , ,H ,H u-...'.T'--.7::EZ -r ' M ,s-......::::1:.'-, Q., f ,-X LEFT TO RIGHT: Mr. lrving Kreidberg, Mr. Alfred Muellerleile Does Your Printing Require Expert Guidance? The discriminating buyers want the "best" and in printing the "best" comes from planning and direction of all phases of production. From the creative idea to the printed piece, North Central takes pride in its expert printing planners and skilled craftsmen. Typical of North Central's planning is the pic- ture above of a conference on the production of the 1954 Pilot. Whatever your printing needs- letterpress or offset- North Central is prepared to satisfy your requirements. Qs 97517 the NORTH CENTRAL publishing company 184 W. COLLEGE AT KELLOGG BLVD. - ST. PAUL. 2, LIINN. - ZE. 3168 - GA. 7451 Page eightyfone Care Will Save Your Car let T. H. Phillips Garage Service Your Brakes and Steering Alignment Call NE. 1321 or stop at 2286 Como HARDER'S BIG TEN Groceries - Fruits - Vegetables We Deliver 2256 Como PR. 3935 In A 150,000 Square Feet of Glass ,I Flowers for All Occasions HERMES FLORAL co. as ZNCU 1 Tp 51 ,mv . 1' 2' Y 5 Il 4 fn ' ex M -we Q ff. .f 1 x "- 2001 W. Larpenteur Est. 1906 Twin City Delivery NE. 7135 Dale Meat 8. Provision 972 N. Dale Ave. HU. 9-9511 Deliveries Tuesday and Friday ArnoId's Barber 81 Hairdressing 1692 N. Lexington Ave. .yn fAe ZCL Hu. 9-5202 HAGGERTY'S DAIRY CENTER We Specialize in Pure Pasteurized Dairy Products 1556 Como Ave. NEstor 9295 "BiIIfoIdsize" Photos WE TAKE YOUR PICTURE 1st 6 cost 51.50, 20 more 51.00 WE COPY GRADUATION PICTURES 20 for 51.00-35 for 5135- 100 for 54.00 lEllJ E l E R5 PIIil'I'0S - Jlllillllilll 111 E. 6th St. 2nd Floor fBetween Minnesota and Robert Sts.J Page eighty-two DUMONT'S HOUSE OF BEAUTY Latest Hair Styles 2262 Como NEstor 3788 Al. E- R'5WANSON co. 2399 University Avenue at Raymond Head to Foot Outfitters ARROW SHIRTS ' FREEMAN SHOES Suits Tailored to Measure NEstor 1913 Greene Engraving Company Grows With 'These Changing Years' An ever expanding concern is GREENE ENGRAVING COMPANY, one of St. PauI's best known firms in the graphic arts field. New plant equipment, modern offices, and excellent working space make this company a pleasant place for the personnel and the many high school students who make use of the art department's facilities. GREENE ENGRAVING COMPANY is proud of its part in helping Murray High School to earn All-American yearbooks over the years. Keep that hand steady- lt takes a steady hand, think these advertisers, Janeece Olson, Carol Mulroy, and Darleen Dixon who watch Mr, Ray Workman of Greene Engraving do some retouching on an ad layout. Page eighty-th ree Compliments of Fine Watch Repairing WATCHES - DIAMONDS - SILVERWARE Dale at Como HU. 9-1931 2290 como PR' 2830 Shoptor STANDARD SERVICE Fairway Foods Como at Raymond Avenues ST. PAUL 8, MINNESOTA at JQHN C, QI-IN Blomberg ancl Kleinclrl' MEAT MARKET Located near Murray 1450 Frankson Ave. como at Doswell A Penny Saved ls a Penny Earned ST. ANTHONY PARK STATE BANK St. Paul, Minnesota Como at Carter Aves. Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation COMO SUPER MARKET MAYER'S TEXACO 1038 Front Ave. HU. 9-3123 HAIRCUTS Gas-Oil -Grease of ART'S BARBER SHOP Como and Doswell NE. 9225 2315 Como Avenue C0mP'i"'e"'S of Como Park Pharmacy Prescription Specialists 622 Como Avenue at Dale 2095 Como MI. 6674 ST PAUL 3, MINN. age eighty-four Buy flle Best dl' Cleaning and Tailoring 978 Front Ave. HU. 9-9929 2234 Carter Ave. Mi. 3103 For lndividuality in Flowers BIII and Joe Komnls Call COMO BAIT MINNOWS, WORMS, GRUBS DEY BROS. GREENHOUSES 992 Fm, Cut Flowers Potted Plants We Telegraph Anywhere 1215 No. Dale, corner Maryland NlLSON'S GROCERY zulrfrcf you buy II11' Imwf in foods 898 Raymond Ave. Hu. 9-1397 NE. 9168 CMM w Head for 2 MlLLER's PHARMACY b5 Stationery, School Supplies I And an After School Snack Como and Doswell NE. 3274 Lee Hopkins Service Station 0 Lubrication 0 Repairing 0 Battery Service Como at Doswell NE. 9036 DR. A. W. DOW Foot Specialist M-103 New York Building ST. PAUL, MINN. ALLEN BROTHERS GROCERY 928 Raymond Ave. PR. 4444 AXEL NEWMAN HEATING 8- PLUMBING CO. 1612 Como Ave. W. NE. 7444 Plumbing, Heating 8. Sewer Repair Gas Heat Installation 81 Service LYLE'S BARBER SHOP LATEST HAIR STYLING For Men and Children Como at Carter P ge eighty-Eve p-X 12 5 BE FALCON-wlsls and ECONOMIZE FALCON HEIGHTS STATE BANK 'gt-I 1544 Wesf Larpenfeur Ave. X322 S , U f Z Q Q o":S 5 5 THE CHILDREN'S SHOP 1538 W. LorpenIeur Ave. PR. 2183 MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION EASTON'S INC. 1545 W. Lcxrpenteur Ave. MI. 9646 WINFREY'S VARIETY 1532 W. Larpenteur Ave. MI.7849 MOLITOR'S JEWELRY 1548 W. Lcurpenfeur Ave. MI. 8000 FLAHERTY LANES 1550 W. Lcxrpenfeur Ave. PR. 5595 FALCON HEIGHTS HDWE. 1539 W. Lorpenfeur Ave. MI. 5933 BISHOP'S APPAREL 1540 W. Lorpenieur Ave. PR. 1364 Page eighty-six L 8. L FURNITURE AND APPLIANCE CO 1534 W. Lc1rpenIeur NE. 6379 N. L. HERMES FLOWERS 8a GIFTS 1709 No. Snelling Ave. St. Paul 13, Minn. MI. 1017 HNE FOODS Best Wishes to the At Moderate Prices MURRAY SENIORS FRANKSON AVENUE GROCERY Guertin's Pharmacy 1458 Frankson Ave. NE. 4033 C0010 and Carter NE- 1612 Congratulations to MURRAY SENIORS WALDORF PAPER PRODUCTS CO. 2250 Wabash Avenue NEstor 7321 BARNES GROCERY William Yungbauer 8. Sons Open Evenings and Sundays lm- 18931 Compliments of Furniture Makers Barnes Brothers Interior Decorators Lexington and Lurpemeur 181 W. Fourth St. at Exchange HU, 9.9962 Saint Paul 2, Minn. Congratulations CROSSFIELD GROCERY STORE 800 Raymond Ave. NE. 4436 Page ei After High School- What? Our specialized business training for the better positions is the logical choice of many seniors who want pleasant work, economic independence, and opportunity for advance- ment. Start any Monday in day or evening classes. Free placement service. Free bulletin. SEE US AFTER GRADUATION 63 , 12:15:22 near Cedar k ff , Cedar 5333 PRACTICAL BUSINESS SCHOOL Founded 1900 ' A INCORPOQATID OPTICIAN 358 St. Peter Street Lowry Medical Arts Bldg. Tel. CEdar 2690 St. Paul 2, Minn. BOYD APPLIANCE ' C""'P""'e"'S - 1- of Sales and Service f -l 781 Raymond We Specialize in Wringer Repairing rv J I Aye. Parts - Rolls - For All Makes .QQ f -all NE, 4966 Auto Supplies - Motor Tune Up - Keys 631 W. Central Ave. DA. 9834 COMPLETE INTERIOR DESIGNING GIFTS - DRAPERIES - CARPET TILDEN FOOD MARKET We Deliver 1520 Albany St. NE. 2731 If you want to get your hair cut right GO TO Bill the Barber 1182 No. Snelling KESTING Since 1925 Band Instruments - Accessories Instructions - Repairing Radios - Recorders 34 E. Sixth Street CEdar 4786 Page eighty-eight NATE'S MEN'S SHOP 465 Wabasha St. GA. 2026 Corner of Ninth and Wabasha Murray High from the Skyways Photography over the years has a fascinating and interesting history. Imagine the photographer of the early 1900's even dreaming of taking a picture from an airplane. Today's photographers are not satisfied with just a picture. The skilled artist of the camera aims to reproduce a perfect likeness with a proper balance of light and shadow. No studio has worked more consistantly to better the advancement of modern photo- graphy than GOLLINGS, the official photographers of the Murray Pilot for many years. Their purpose and aim is to continue to give satisfactory and efficient service, and to continue to keep pace with the future improvements in the photographic field. STUDIO i l x Page eighty-nine ,A ...H 3 Do like the farmers clo...Piclc the right Plant Food for each fob! GRAS'GROER VEG"E"GRO ron :Annu uns ronusmrs mm" Lawns nowzns Ann vsonasuas Q 'ef J .:::"' ' 1 - V W uunu QQQISFEQFHZ K?9'l59ro Q li 1-, Q Wjru? . 1 -i52::Q.'f?9?1-me qgjw VEGETABLE Compounded especially for Mid west soils, climate and grasses Best value because it has more units of plant food per bag. In S0 and 100 lb. bags Higher percentage of plant food than in any good lawn fertilizer A special mixture for vegetables and flowers because they need' more nutrients FREE! Ask for fhe special pamphlets on lawns - flowers- vegetables-You'll enjoy them! Sold by good Garden Supply Slores MINNESOTA FARM BUREAU SERVICE COMPANY ST PAUL MINNESOTA Who make over 14 fertilizers lo grow Northwest Crops if f -. V fa. A Q G 1- .,...,,,1V1,t,-MWU 4 I -, - - V - , , 'f'-2-'j . , V., ,. r. .dgj5fv:,l..A 1 ""' A Eg 1f-5":""'iQ- ' r ' ', f.a53ff1'3.If.' Page ninety The rllirznesola Farm Bureau Sf?l"UI'CI? Confjmrzy jfrodzzces the jylarzt food flO1lll1'3JfKUIlS4,fUlCl livesloeh, feeds zuhirfh l11o1l.Sa1m's of farmers use I0 1H'OflIlCI' the high qzmlily meat, milk, eggs and grrzzns which help lo feed our nation. Take Advice From Your Own Student Book Store ROW 'I: Mary Sperbeck, Delores Lofberg, Mary Stradinger, Roberta Tyson 0 .lane Erskine, Carol McKillips, Thea Koelln, Lorelei Richert 9 Donald Kelsey, Donald Swadburg, Jean Karl, Alvina Philip. Believe us! lt won't be long before the doors of Murray close for the long- awaited summer vacation. Take our advice! Are you ready for the remaining weeks when term papers and proiects are due, and fwe dread to write itj final exams are upon you? Why not visit the bookstore to stock up on your necessary supplies? You will find end-of-the-year bargains, too. Some items may be iust the thing for that camping trip. There are envelopes and stationery for that letter home, and of course that indespensable item, Scotch tape. The Book Store appreciates your patronage this past year. The fact that we have had no complaints about our merchandise makes us happy to continue to serve you. Page ninety-one Senior Parents Relive Parents have evidence of "These Changing Years." This picture appeared in the l949 Pilot, a yearbook that commemorated the Territorial Centennial of Minnesota. Here present seniors, then seventh graders, posed as students in the little red school house. From left to right are Margaret McNamara. Seated are Marilyn Nelson, Carol Mulroy, and Ruth Immer. Standing and pulling Carol's braids, are Daniel Hill and Charles Brookins. Jerry Hughes takes a clipper of water from the pail held by Phillip Nelson. Mr Mr Mr Dr. Mr Mr Mr Mr Mr and Mrs and Mrs and Mrs and Mrs. and Mrs and Mrs and Mrs ancl Mrs and Mrs. Dr. and Mrs. Page ninety-two Rolf F. Amlanii . Carl F. Anderson Charles B. Anderson Frederick P. Arny B. Ashley Harold B. Barnes Lloyd W. Barnes Karl G. Behrends Lee J. Bell Oscar Biornolahl and Mrs and Mrs . and Mrs . ancl Mrs . and Mrs and Mrs and Mrs and Mrs. and Mrs and Mrs. Thomas R. Bohmert Philip G. Bowman Edward A. P. Boyd Chris J. Brinkman W. W. Brookins Frank Z. Brown Charles E. Calverley Frank A. Carlson . A. W. Cegelske Edwin Christensen Mr Mr Mr Mr Mr Mr Mr Mr Mr Mr Mr Mr Mr Mr Mr 'These Changing Years' . Victor J. and Mrs and Mrs and Mrs and Mrs and Mrs and Mrs. and Mrs and Mrs and Mrs and Mrs and Mrs and Mrs and Mrs. . and Mrs Cofoed .James G. Cownie .Milton P. Craighead C. M. Dixon James A. DuBay .Willard E. Erickson Arthur B. Evans R. N. Fender .T. H. Fenske Carl H. Forsblad Everett P. Freeman Lewis A. Garling W. R. Gavin S. R. Gevorkiantz . Ole Gisvold Mrs. Maude L. Goodrich . Louis J. Gruber . Earl W. Grumke . E. L. Guttersen Kenneth R. Haaland and Mrs. George M. Hagerman Mr and Mrs Mr and Mrs Mr and Mrs Mr. and Mrs. Mr Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs. . C. L. Hays N. F. Hengescht Mrs. Johanna Hert Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Hilderbrand Mr. and Mrs. George Hill Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Hoaglund Mr. and Mrs. George J. Hobrough Dr. and Mrs. F. G. Holdaway Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. Hughes Willis S. Hutchinson Otto Huwe J. A. lsaksen Wm. M. Jeftrey Harry W. Jensen Adolph Johnson Clarence R. Johnson N. L. Johnson Mrs. Fern Jungk Mr. and Mrs. John H. Korner Mr. and Mrs. T. R. Koelln Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Kohnen Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd J. Landis Mrs. Hildega rd Langer Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert A. Larson Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Law Mrs. Alma M. Lindig Mr. and Mrs. Albert Lublce Mr. and Mrs. O. Martinson Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Massie R. L. Mattson Mr. and Mrs. James A. McCurdy Mr. and Mrs. Colin McDonald Mr. and Mrs. V. L. McDowell Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Paul C. McKendrick Clarence Meyer Page ninety three Mr. and Mrs. Charles L. Miller Mr. and Mrs. Dr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Dr. and Mrs. Harold R. Miller J. P. Milton James B. Mulroy W. H. Murk Mr. Fred Mu rnane Mrs. Elvira Nelson Mr. and Mrs. Geo. P. Nelson Mr. and Mrs. A. Nickelsen Mr. and Mrs. Carl L. Nordly Mr. and Mrs. Howard E. Norman Mr. and Mrs. James C. Norton Mrs. William A. O'Brien Carl E. Olson Harold C. Olson Arnold O. Otterness . W. J. Panek Louis H. Paul . A. J. Pederson Walter C. Peters Mr and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs Mr and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs Mr and Mrs. Dr. and Mrs. C. W. Peterson Mrs. G. S. Piper Mr. and Mrs. V. J. Roufs Mr. and Mrs. Paul Rudolf Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd M. Rystrom Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Walter H. Schmidt J. Edward Shepherd Mrs. Beulah Sliver Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Dr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Smith Lee G. Smith M. E. Smith Edmund T. Smits Leon C. Snyder Robert Spooner Harry W. Stathas Lester W. Steiner A. F. Sterk Herman J. Strobush William Swenson Hugo Tesch W. H. Thaemert Ferdinand H. Toussaint Lloyd L. Ullyot George P. Torgersen Mrs. M. F. Proshek Mr. and Mrs. George A. Quinn Mrs. Helen Rasmussen Mr. and Mrs. Bernard E. Richardson Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Roch Mr. and Mrs. O. J. Rohleder Page ninety four Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Vandersteen Mr. and Mrs. Philippe C. Verbrugghen Mrs. Mae E. Walker Mr. and Mrs. Fred Weinert Mr. and Mrs. J. Delbert Wells Mr. and Mrs. Ernest N. Woehrle We Wish To Serve You The churches within the Murray High School District congratulate the Seniors of 1954 and extend best wishes to all of the students and faculty. - OUR TASK - To help Youth today to walk humbly with God and to teach them to understand the mean- ing ot unselfish service. - OUR PLEDGE - If the young people of Murray High School give us the opportunity, we promise with ut- most sincerity to help them to understand the value and the need of religion in this world of today. We stand ready to co-operate with the home and school promoting all things that are good. COMO PARK LUTHERAN CHURCH 1547 Sheldon Avenue REVEREND O. E. SCHMIDT, Pastor ST. ANTHONY PARK CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH 2129 Commonwealth Avenue REVEREND EDWIN C. JOHNSON, Pastor ST. ANTHONY PARK LUTHERAN CHURCH REVEREND ALVIN G. LEWIS, Pastor CORPUS CHRISTI CHURCH Buford and Cleveland Avenues REVEREND PAUL A. COLBERT, Pastor ST. ANTHONY PARK METHODIST CHURCH Como at Hillside REVEREND E. CLAYTON BURGESS, Pastor HOLY CHILDHOOD CHURCH Pascal and Midway Parkway REVEREND JOHN BUCHANAN, Pastor Page ninety-five Page ninety-six advertising classes .....,........ SC eighth grade .,.,. faculty ......,.,. freshmen ......,,,,.,..... iunior class board .... junior high activities ...., juniors ...........,,....,... senior class board .... seniors ....,.......,..4..... seventh grade ....... sophomores ....t hool life t..t.t band .,,,........ boys' league ...,...,... business cadettes ..... canteen .......,.,..... choir .,...,,,....... dramatic club .,.,... girls' league ...,.. hi-y ...,.....,........ homecoming ....... iunior red cross ....... library club .....t.,... "m" club. ,,.,.. murcurie .... pilot .,.................. projection crew .....,. quill and scroll ,...... sno-day ...,,.........., school life .....t......... senior class play .,..,. stage force, ..... ,..t,... . student council .,...... y-teens ...... sports ,t...t....., baseball ...,.,.... basketball ....... cheerleaders .... cross country .,...,. football ........,., g.a.a. ,.t.. ,.. golf .,..,,....., gym team .,..... hockey .......,.,.., intramurals ,..... swimming ..... tennis ., .,.,....,...... track ..............,.,....., Index Members of National Scholastic Press Association 78-96 8-33 29-30 10-13 27-29 23 31 24-25 14 15-22 32-33 25-27 52-77 74-75 67 64-65 72 62-63 68 66 67 76-77 73 58-59 60 70 71 73 57 76 56, 77 69 68 54-55 61 34-51 46 40-41 50 39 36-38 50-51 47 45 42-44 45 39 47 ..48-49

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

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


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


Murray High School - Pilot Yearbook (St Paul, MN) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


Murray High School - Pilot Yearbook (St Paul, MN) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


Murray High School - Pilot Yearbook (St Paul, MN) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1


Murray High School - Pilot Yearbook (St Paul, MN) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1


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
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