MARY ANN KUETTNER
MURRAY HIGH SCHOOL
ST. PAUL 8, MINNESOTA
:XX xi ,522
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DisTanT places may beckon, far off hills may
be green, The Tempo of The ieT age may Thrill,
The insecuriTy of The Times may disTurb-buT
Turn The pages of your 1955 PiloT To find saTis-
facTion of accomplishmenTs as you relive This
year in "Our LiTTle World."
Meet Murray? ?irsf
Zzzmily- U15 Zripps
Introductions Please - Here are members of Murray's first
family-the Tripps. They earn that title in more than one way.
Heading the Clan is Dad, better known to Murrayites as
Murray High School's present principal. Mr. Leslie Tripp, a
school man who knows the profession as a classroom teacher
as well as an administrator, finds his second year at Murray
very pleasant. No one will forget how smoothly he kept "Our
Little World" turning during last year's extensive rehabilitation
Perhaps his keen understanding of and kindness towards his
students stems from his experience as Dad to three young
people who share their pleasures and problems with him. The
pride and ioy of the Tripp Clan fthe name is Scotchj are Janet
and Gordon, pictured here, and Mary Tripp La Mois who lives
in Grand Rapids, Minnesota. All are graduates of Murray High,
and while here each belonged to several school organizations.
Janet is now a senior at the University of Minnesota, and Gor-
don is a sophomore at Harvard.
Mrs. Tripp is also well known to Murray as she has frequently
substituted here. She is always present at social events and
school activities including sports. fShe is an ardent hockey fan.j
Mrs. Tripp has served in several offices of the Murray P.T.A.
She is a gracious and charming member of our first family.
The Tripps live near Murray and are active in church and
neighborhood affairs. ln this little world of ours they represent
a loyal and devoted family who share with others their love for
home, school, and community. To them the Pilot Staff of T955
takes pleasure in dedicating this book.
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School Life Pages! 8-35
Classes Pages 54-81A
Advertising Pages 82-100
Q ,Ji .ss-'ff
4 Q XWQESS51 55
Coke time is a happy
time with Canteen Board
members, Lorraine Tesch,
Bill Sands, Sue Peter, Don
Swadburg, Jalond Robin-
son, Larry Freeborg, Diane
McCleary, Sharon Fisher,
Nancy Schweitzer, Dave Ol-
son, Fritz Morlock, Judy En-
gebretson, Kay Sarnecki,
and Bill Snodgrass.
Whirling at C anfeen
Available Friday nights . . . canteen . . . danc- bers alternate Friday nights annual Get Ac
ing in "Our Little World" of dreams . . . Canteen quainted Dance for lunior high Halloween
Board honor only given to juniors . . . adviser, Mr. DClr1Ce sponsored by American Legion Sadie
Bernard Broderick . . . president, David Olson . . . H0Wklf1S DGUCS 9"'lS do the U5k'n9 Com
board t'eCOQI'1lZ8Cl by Their big buttons . . . COFI- mittee buys new recgrdg Qll the popular gmg
STGHTIY CIT W0fk - - - CleC0f0Tif1Q the gym - . - sell- ers . . . informality and friendliness are canteens
ing cokes . . . setting up ping-pong tables . . . ingredients low lights stepping in time to
taking in fifteen cents admission . . . playing rec- the lively tunes leisurely conversing over a
ords . . . cleaning up after dances . . . canteen coke . . . success of canteen rests with board mem
is for all grades . . . senior and iunior high mem- bers.
Under the watchful eye
of board member Nancy
White, Elaine Rasmussen is
requesting a record to be
played for her favorite
beau Don Lindig.
The bop is the latest
dance rage. lt reminds
many people of an Indian
war dance. Two top bop-
pers are Dick Lewis and
Delicious food is always a must at Y-Teen
Club suppers. A hungry crowd waits eagerly
as board members Paula Rudahl, Sarah
Christensen, Mary Sperbeck, Judy Podd and
Joan Allen supply the finishing touches to
main dishes. Following the meal will be a
short business meeting and entertainment.
Famous for Projects
Y-Teens . . . girls' branch organization at Mur-
ray . . . connected with St, Paul's Y.W.C.A. . . .
dedicated to community and school helpfulness . . .
holiday cheer for the sick . . . favors made by Y-
Teeners for Veterans' and Children's Hospitals at
Christmas time . . . other group proiects . . . money-
making . . . popcorn ball sale in November . . .
club suppers . . . always a specialty when given
by Y-Teens . . . adviser, Miss Donna Edlund . . .
"Hanging of the Greens", sponsored by
Y-Sprize Inner Club Council, is an annual
All-City Y.W.C.A. activity. Entering into the
Christmas spirit are Bonnie Lofberg, Barbara
King, Jeanette Mielke, and Betty Biorndahl,
as they put finishing touches on the Christ-
officers for '55 . . . president, Joan Allen . . . vice
president and program chairman, Judy Podd . . .
secretary, Mary Sperbeck . . . treasurer, Paula Ru-
dahl . . . l.C.C. representative, Sarah Christensen
. . . city-wide conference for officers held in July
. . . programs and projects planned for the forth-
coming year . . . active participation planned for
all members in branch and main Y.W.C.A. activities
. . . girls experience joy of service.
Student Council Rules
Government of "Our Little World" . . . Student
Council . . . of the people . . . by the people
. . . ready now to organize for next year . . .
the school's activity calender a must in June . . .
Student Council has complete charge . . . submits
a calendar to advisers and club presidents for ap-
proval . . . come fall, all activities and dates are
already cleared . . . bulletin boards need attention
. . . organizations require rulings . . . Student Coun-
cil serves as sounding board for everyone.
Student Council is proud of its notional rating
"Does everyone have
red feather?" asks the S
dent Council adviser, A
George Rose. Hoping to
the wishing-well with ge
erous contributions for
successful annual Comn
nity Chest drive and asse
bly is the Student Coun
Board consisting of Donc
Johnson, treasurer, Mari
MacDonald, secretary, It
George Rose, John Sar
quist, president, and Whit
Aus, vice president.
. . . Nancy Benjamin and Jon Peterson attended l
State Convention at Albert Lea . . . adviser 1
George Rose enjoyed his first Student Council state- l
wide meeting . . . new ideas brought back . . .
members surpervise study halls . . . strenuous fourth '
hour each day in lunch room . . . Community Chest
campaign for '54 tops all others . . . Christmas
Seal sale equally successful . . . March of Dimes
assembly ends with complete student body participa-
tion . . . Student Council is proud of "Our Little
All packed and on their
way to the Minnesota Stu-
dent Council Convention
held November 4-6 in Al-
bert Lea are Murray's ad-
viser, Mr. George Rose, and
the two official delegates,
Nancy Beniamin and Jon
Peterson. The M.A.S.C. lMin-
nesota Association of Stu-
dent Councilsl sponsored
the convention to teach del-
egates new methods of
school leadership. Murray
was only one of the many
St. Paul schools repre-
Page twelve l
s A l
'Our Little World'
Playing with their old,
t usable toys for the last
1e are Carolyn Rudolf,
innie Tyson, Mary Peter-
n, James Flueck, and
tger Sterba. The "filled
d fancy" boxes of toys,
nated by Murray stu-
nts, at the March of Toys
sembly were given to the
Paul Santa Claus Club
' distribution to needy
Big social affair sponsored by Student Council
. . . Sno' Day . . . January, twenty-sixth . . . mem-
bers sell gay Sno' Foolin' buttons to finance event
. . . beautiful assembly sees King Boreas XVIII and
Queen Mary Lou Lipke of St. Paul's carnival royal-
ty crown Murray's queen and king of Sno' Day . . .
winners Julie Wason and Whitey Aus . . . activities
at Como are on the afternoon's program . . . tobog-
ganing . . . races . . . skating . . . evening brings
1 Sno'Foolin' dance.
Student Council follows later in the year with a
free dance for all participants . . . obiect of Sno'
Foolin' Day is to keep in step with St. Paul's Winter
Carnival . . . formal banquet winds up year . . .
ends work following elections . . . candidates for
office put up by petition . . . register . . . elections
follow city's election laws . . . voting machines used
. . . new officers receive advice . . . special credit
goes to Mr. George Rose for his first year as adviser
. . . Council thanks everyone for a record year.
L 'Winter Wonderland'
Ready for the spills and
thrills of the skating races
and relays at Como Park
tricia Walters, and Marcia
MacDonald as they partici-
in' Day, held Wednesday,
January 26, 1955. Buses
took all people with Sno'
Day buttons to Como Park,
free of charge. Sno' Foolin'
Day is one of the many
proiects that the Student
Council sponsors during the
are Michael Langer, Pa-
pate in Murray's Sno' Fool-
Ca rolers Gay
Donned in red capes and carrying
wreathes and lanterns are Mavis
Geske, Louise Williams, Penny Haas,
Donald Quayle, Laurice Johnson,
James Ubel, Ronald Weltzin, and
Walter Peterson, Octet members,
who appeared at both local and
state functions this year including
the St. Paul Women's lnstitute and
the State School Board Association.
Our world of harmony . . . filled with melody full choir makes debut . . . thrill of hearing blended
. . . Murray "A" Choir . , . importance of perfect- voices . . . privileged members sing in All-State
ing unity is stressed . . . voice testing, modulation Chorus during M.E.A, Convention . . . work begins
of chords, and selection of music . . . season of brisk on Christmas program . . . much practicing . . .
activity with Mrs. Helen McGeever as director . . . choir participates in St. Paul's Christmas Choral Pag-
fulfill the many engagements on their calendar . . . eant . . . coupled with caroling at the Union Depot
small groups make public appearances . . .mixed . . . traditional program presented for P.T.A. and
ensemble at Homecoming coronation . . . four boys for students . . . lovely glow of candles . . . meas-
ancl four girls comprise the Octet . . . girls trio ured steps of choir members as they walk down the
known as Gay Notes . . . popular groups whose ap- aisles . . . familiar carols . . . Hallelujah Chorus is
pearances include clubs and organizations through- dramatic highlight . . . lovely and reverent program
out the city . . . United Nations Day assembly . . . . . caroling in halls . . . music echoes through
Row l--Rita Palarine, Joyce Peterson, Sandra Kellor, Beverly Sheire, Myrtis Grahn, Luella Quammen, Carol Jennings, Barbara
Stromberg, Robert Larson, Robert Hays, Dennis Harris, Joel Hadrits ' Virginia Thole, Catherine Smith, Penelope Haas, Jacque-
line Roan, Barbara White, Elaine Rasmussen, Doris Foster, Karew Brinkman, Sandra Holz'nger, Donald Stapf, William Peferson,
Garry Haught ' Nancy White, Patricia Walters, Constance Goulet, Katherine Nelson, Karen Kulenkamp, Ruth Macziewski, Carol
McKillips, Carol Ullman, James Peterson, Fritz Morlock, Terry Hinton, John Mazzitello 9 Paula Rudahl, Geraldine Gagnon, Karen
Pietsch, Virginia Larson, Mavis Geske, Julie Wason, Karen Rasmussen, Janice Larson, Darwin McKillips, Roger Shepherd, Donald
Quayle, Joel Malmberg.
l'An accident, what happened? Who knows?" ask Ronald Taylor, Nancy Parker, Glenn
Richards, Janice Hodnefield, Paul Berge, Merle McKillips, Emly McDiarmid, Rita Palarine,
Donald Kelsey, Joanne Murk and Patricia Walters, performers in last year's operetta
THE RED MILL.
building . . . added to spirit of good will . . . va- . . . all stagger home worn out . . . staging looks
cation and rest . . . entire choir featured on a KSTP professional . . . dress rehearsal . . . matinee . . .
radio production . . . time to start thinking of oper- pre-performance iitters . . . stage fright in a big
etta . . . score sent for . . . plot and music dis- way . . . Thursday and Friday nights . . . complete
cussed by selection committee . . . reports made sellout . . . audience captivated by brilliant per-
. . . which one suits our talent best . . . FIREFLY formance . . . huge success . . . operetta com-
finally chosen . . . work and fun begins . . . try- bined with melody merriment and mischief-making
outs . . . nervous hopefuls . . . confident old-timers . . . June arrives . . . choir adds to solemnity of
. . . difficult decisions made . . . cast announced Baccalaureate . . . last appearance . . . gradua-
. . . committees are busy . . . soloists sing diligent- tion . . . always eager to please their audiences
ly . . . chorus rehearse routines . . . orchestra meets . . . give enthusiastic performance and have fun
at daybreak . . . time comes when all put together doing it.
Row 1-Mrs, Helen McGeever, director, Gail Kellor, William Snodgrass, Carol Blomstrand, Kay Balcome, Nancy Rice, Louise Brookins,
Sandra Maas, Beverly Discher, Mary Ann Kuettner, Nancy Parker, Elaine Carlson 9 Donald Swaclburg, Donald Kelsey, Merle
McKillips, David Geske, Lily-Beth Wahlberg, Joyce Prickett, Susan Peter, Marilyn Kafka, Patricia Johannsen, Alice Wayne, Louise
Williams, Karen Sontag 5 Ralph Peterson, Ronald Weltzin, John Zupfer, Mary Lou Hanafin, Judy Maehl, Jalond Robinson, Jean-
ette Mielke, Rosalie Hert, Lorraine Tesch, Harriet Roe 9 James Ubel, Raymond Neetzel, Cecil Wells, Kathleen Sturm, Laurice John.
son, Mary Manson, Mary Peterson, Sharon Meloy, Joyce Hellickson, Onalee Hadrits, Phyllis Johnson,
0 , , , ,
xl , l V , -5 K ' 4
Writers Are Proud of Symbol
Having satisfied requirements to
qualify for Quill and Scroll, the long
awaited day of initiation finally
rolls around for prospective mem-
bers. Tom Beecly and Paul Burson
search for well-earned club pins
which they find attached to the
Christmas tree among the other dec-
Truth . . . Loyalty . . . Enlightenment . . . Op-
portunity . . . Initiative . . . Friendship . . . Leader-
ship . . . watchwords upheld by every Quill and
Scroll member throughout the world . . . society
membership composed of students excelling in some
phase of journalistic endeavor . . . Stephen Benet
. . . branch chapter at Murray . . . club adviser,
Miss Margaret Glenn . . . officers . . . president,
Judy Podd . . . vice president, Roberta Tyson . . .
secretary, Janet Peterson . . . treasurer, Beverly An--
derson . . . Christmas initiation party at St. Paul
Teachers' Federation . . . Reverend Edwin Johnson
of St. Anthony Park Congregational Church gave a
Christmas Message . , . January . . . combined Li-
brary Club and Quill and Scroll meeting . . . audi-
ence charmed by Miss Theresa Dutting of Holland
. . . much thought provoked by her descriptions ot
school life in her country . . . March . . . Mr. Dan-
iel Campion, director of School Publications of St.
Paul . . . addresses group . . . meets old friends
from Baker School . . . spring initiation at Murray
. . . picnic coming up.
Row 'I-Jeanette Mielke, Marilyn Martin, Ada Moore, Mary Ann Kuettner 9 Catherine Smith, Janet Peterson, Joan Allen, Annette
Vik, Barbara King, Bonnie Lofberg, Roberta Tyson ' Janice Larson, Judy Podd, Beverly Anderson, Louise Williams, Leona Mikesh,
Phyllis Nielsen, Alice Schwartz, Peggy Martin 5 Barbara Hentges, Pauline Anderson, Tom Beedy, Paul Berge, Larry Granger, Paul
Burson, Todd Hunt, Margaret Spiegel, James Mullen.
Sno' Foolin'-Snow Day's Here
Robert Johnson, Paul Berge, James Niessen, John Sandquist, Whitey Aus, Julie Wason, Beverly Anderson, Paula Rudahl Judy Podd
"Sno' Foolin" . . . day from
school . . . Wednesday, January
26, 'I955 . . . Murray's second
Sno' Day . . . co-chairmen, Ray-
mond Swinton and Sandra Holzing-
er . . . seniors vote for king and
queen candidates . . . eighth grad-
ers nominate three girls and boys
. . . princess and prince . . . post-
ers . . . treasure hunt . . . clues
in daily bulletin . . . 1,000 pen-
nies . . . buried on Murray grounds
. . . found by Marlene Bailey . . .
buttons . . . 60 cents . . . regis-
trations sold in homerooms . . . as-
sembly to introduce candidates . . .
register . . . vote . . . big day
. . . nervous candidates . . . morn-
ing assembly . . . entertainment
. . . tense moments . . . St. Paul
Winter Carnival royalty crowned
our king and queen . . . Murray's
royalty Whitey Aus and Julie Wa-
son . . . prince David Krause and
princess Sharilyn Lange . . . stu-
dents board buses to Como Park
. . . below zero weather . . . ski-
ing . . . races . . . relays . . . to-
bogganing . . . sportswear dance
. . . John Schweitzer's "Pie-Eyed
Pipers" band . . . climax to a fine
"I know it's buried
around here someplace,"
says Harvey Roloff trying to
convince John Otto and
Gary Spooner he can find
the Sno' Foolin' Day treas-
ure, buried on Murray's
"Brrr, it's cold out here!
Take the picture before we
freeze," say Murray's Sno'
Day royalty, princess, Shar-
ilyn Lange, queen, Julie
Wason, king, Whitey Aus,
and prince, David Krause.
Row l--Barbara Vowles, Mary Sperbeck, Deanna Johnson, Patricia Walters, Myrtis Grahn, Geraldine Gagnon, Jeanette Mielke, Ada
Moore ' Fred Morlock, Roger Shepherd, George Tselos, Robert Lindsay, John Schweitzer, Peter Christenson, Paul Burson, Charles
Bastel, Donald Snyder ' Susan Peter, Carolyn McMoy, Laurice Johnson, Sandra Holzinger, Janet Manley, Katherine Freeman, Joan
Allen, Joyce Prickett, Judith Johnson 9 Lawrence Freeborg, Kenneth Barnes, Leo Snyder, Ronald Edlund, David Luckey, James
Ubel, Ronald Weltzin, Raymond Neetzel, Joel Malmberg.
Axis of 'Our Little World':
A favorite corner in "Our Little World" . . . the Each year something new is added . . . club is l
library . . . friends meet to exchange morning news proud of contribution toward new blinds . . . an-
. . . get last minute information for topics . . . other purchase . . . Mitten letters, used for display
exchange books . . . the place teems with activity on bulletin board or in exhibit case . . . much in-
. . . Miss Marion Gratz, librarian, keeps things mov- terest this year in round table displays . . . eye-
ing . . . able assistance from trained Library Club catching posters . . . clever verses . . . new books.
workers . . . those on the "dawn patrol" begin Hall bulletin board . . . changed weekly . . .
work at seven-thirty each day . . . L. C. workers features school events . . . ties goings-on with world
give of their time to serve others. of books . . . exhibit case display surpervised by
Bill Snodgrass, Nancy Beniamin, Sue Peter, Todd Hunt, David Olson, Katherine Freeman, Judy Johnson,
Deanna Johnson, Patricia Walters, Nancy Schweitzer and Priscilla Thomas admire their Book Week display
"Books are Keys."
Row l-Nancy Beniamin, Janet Peterson, Catherine Smith, Rosalie Hert, Judy Maehl, Carole Charles, Priscilla Thomas, Sandra
Nelson 9 Nancy Rice, Michael Langer, Gene Zimmerman, Peter Arny, Todd Hunt, Thomas Dumont, John Mazzitello, William Snod-
grass, Larradine Hess 9 Inga Jaderholm, Alice Wayne, Louise Williams, Leona Mikesh, Nancy Schweitzer, Jacquelyn Rice, Penelope
Haas, Karen Laney, Kathleen McCulley ' R'chard Cownie, Wayne Johnson, Donald Kelsey, John Gilie, David Olson, Donald
Swadburg, Paul lsakson, Ralph Gundersen, Thomas Beedy.
M urray's Library Club
L. C .... every department has opportuni-
ties to use it . . . very popular with stu-
Behind the scenes . . . L. C. members
"spin" like the world doing daily tasks . . .
cataloguing . . . book mending . . . let-
tering . . . pamphlet filing . . . records
and pictures to be cared for . . . all this
plus weekly circulation of books.
Time out for meetings . . . good speak-
ers . . . January meeting with Quill and
Scroll . . , Miss Theresa Dutting, exchange
teacher from Holland as guest . . . gay
Christmas program . . . iuniors spend hours
planning Book Week . . . highlight is Book
Week tea . . . L. C. members review new
books for guests.
Very gay initiation in fall . . . makes
everyone a member . . . stunts follow
beautiful ceremony . . . dancing and fun
afterwards . . . spring brings L. C. Ban-
quet . . . senior members are honored
guests . . . receive well-earned L. C. pins
. . . service to school is stressed.
Mid-winter days . . . vice president Joan
Allen and John Schweitzer prepare lessons
. . . teach one hundred seventy-tive inter-
ested beginners . . . final test in May . . .
only those passing accepted . . . Library
Club holds to high standards.
Ada Moore, president, Ron Edlund, corresponding
secretary, Jeanette Mielke, recording secretary, Peter
Christenson, sergeant-at-arms, Joan Allen, second vice
president, John Schweitzer, first vice president and
Penny Haas, program chairman, are looking over the
Business Cadettes . . . "personal secretaries" . . . each
member assigned to an organization or teacher . . . stu-
dents give service to their school . . . work one period a
day . . . efficient . . . take a letter . . . shorthand . . .
strange looking line and curliques . . .type . . . carbon
that letter . . . good posture . . . speed drills . . . num-
ber of words per minute . . . practice makes perfect . . .
type stencils . . . clean keys first . . . oh, oh . . . error
Serving for the faculty
luncheon are Colleen Ja-
nette, Carol Simons, Joan
Lovness, Onalee Hadrits.
Enioying the Business
Cadettes winter party are
Janice Hodnefield, Jane Er-
skine, Donald Kelsey, Paul
Going on a field trip are
Eileen Thoennes, Joyce Dok-
ka, Frances Allred, VaLaine
Vick, Carol Ullman.
World of Business
Annette Vik, in charge of decorating the Business Cadettes bulletin board, proudly
shows her display "Girls-Boys with a Future" to Marilyn Martin and Phyllis Nielsen. Carol
Jennings is busily trying her skill on the electric typewriter.
. . . make correction . . . keep up books and ac- perform . . . learn what is expected of a private
counts . . . tile . . . mimeograph . . . set up ma- secretary . . . Brown and Bigelow . . . Northwest-
chine . . . ink up to elbows and behind ears . . . ern Bell Telephone Company . . . October . . .
turn the crank . . . weary arms . . . nicely finished money making project . . . homemade "Cadettes
project . . . use mimeoscope . . . learn to use the Candy" at P.T.A. Carnival . . . Christmas . . . des-
electric typewriter . . . so easy to operate . . . dic- sert luncheon . . . gay invitations . . . 'Festive dec-
taphone . . . adding machine . . . field trips to orations in Room 314 . . . faculty members guests
business concerns . . . interesting . . . learn many . . . annual winter party . . . great fun.
new business techniques . . . watch new machines
Each to His Task
Spring . . . annual alum-
ni dinner . . . memories and
acquaintances renewed . . .
graduates give short talks of
their experiences in the busi-
ness world . . . May break-
fast . . . initiation of officers
. . . retiring board . . . pres-
ident, Janice Hodnetield . . .
vice president, Joan Lovness
. . . secretary, Onalee Had-
rits . . . treasurer, Beverly
Anderson . . . program chair-
man, Karen Rortvedt . . . ex-
pert advisers . . . Miss Val-
borg Helseth . . . Miss Elea-
Row 'l-Sandra Thieling, Beverly Anderson, Paul Berge, Joyce Woessner, Dean Erickson, Doris
Foster U Mary Mead, Donald Kelsey, Karen Rortvedt, Janice Hodnetield, Margaret Spiegel,
Paul Burson, Ronald Weltzin.
Homecoming Week . . . excitement at
top pitch in "Our Little World" . . . start-
ing signal explodes . . . Queen candidates'
names finally disclosed to student body . . .
chain of events follow . . . campaign man-
agers selected . . . meetings held . . .
hundreds of posters drawn . . . thousands
of tags distributed . . . floats decorated . . .
Murrayites sparkled with motivation . . .
coronation day finally arrives . . . John
Sandquist, "M" Club President relinquishes
honor of crowning the queen to St. Paul's
1954 Snow Queen, Mary Lou Lipke . . .
audience tense . . . shouts and screams
greet lovely Judy Anderson as she is crowned
queen . . . Queen Judy and proud mana-
ger, John Schweitzer reign over festivities of
dance and game later that evening . . .
the four other lovelies and managers in-
cluded . . . Joan Allen, Peter Christenson
Just Crowned . . . Ada Moore, Raymond Swinton . . .
Harriet Roe, Charles Quall . . . Marilyn
Bright smiles light the faces of Martin James Niessen
lovely Homecoming Queen, Judy
Anderson, and her manager, John
Schweitzer. A happy ending to an-
Campaign managers, John Schweitzer, James Niessen, Charles Quall, Peter Christenson, and
Raymond Swinton entertain themselves around the piano while waiting for the royal ladies to
H k W wit.,
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12,5 wc .Y W,
Excited Queen candidates, Harriet Roe, Ada Moore, Judy Anderson, Marilyn Martin, and Joan
Allen hustle to finish with last minute primping in the final moments iust before the coronation.
Have you ever wondered? . . . how did
it all start? . . .of course there's always a
beginning . . . Homecoming holds an inter-
esting history throughout the past years . . .
October 2l, l938, marks date of first event
. . . proceedings slightly different at that
time from what we know them to be today
. . . any girl allowed to run for queen . . .
candidates from grades nine through twelve
entered . . . winner crowned by captain of
football team . . . election day . . . un-
expected turnabout . . . freshman candi-
date wins . . . heads nod . . .voices
buzz . . . some changes, all agree, should
be made . . . henceforth . . . senior girls
only allowed to run for queen . . . gradu-
ating class thus doing the honors at this
time of the year . . . that same evening of
'38 . . . "Moonlight Dance"
sponsored by Junior Class . . . Murray's
four piece orchestra performs . . . so ends
Homecoming of yesteryears, and from it
begin all of our Homecomings to come.
'W :K fc
All heads turn to see charming
Queen of Snows, Mary Lou Lipke, as
she is escorted to the stage by "M"
Club president, John Sandquist.
How little we knew . . . choos-
ing theme . . . dummy . . . page
planning . . . class picture day
. . . urging coy seniors to get pic-
tures taken . . . typists kept busy
with cutline copy . . . each to his
own task . . . writer's cramp . . .
busy hours mounting pictures . . .
fun keeping everything ci secret
. . . oh, oh . . . foreigner in the
room . . . plans for Pilot Day
. . . it's May . . . here is your
book depicting "Our Little World."
Mary Ann Kuettner and Jeanette Mielke, co-editors in chief, started
with a whirl of picture taking in the fall. Here, Jeanette is making very
good use ofthe slide rule as she measures pictures for Mary Ann to cut
Our Own World Book
The Business Staff, Carol McKillips, Eileen Thoennes, Ron Weltzin, John
Schweitzer, and Paul Burson work with long lists of added figures which
are not tallied on any adding machine. Accuracy plus efficiency is very
Staff members, Judy Podd, Pauline Anderson, De Lores Lafberg, Rose-
marie Luedtke, and Louise Williams are shown looking through old
yearbooks, getting a laugh at pictures ot the good old days when
"skirts above the knees" made high style.
MARY ANN KUETTNER
School Life Editors
DE LORES LOFBERG
Accou nta nt
Miss Margaret Glenn
Making interesting pages for you to read, through page planning,
Award . . .
is lots of fun agree stat? members Ada Moore, Janice Larson, Alice
Schwartz Roberta Tyson, Larry Granger, Marilyn Martin, Joan Allen,
Leona Mikesh, and David Luckey. First step to paper makeup is done.
The Murcurie Staff's slogan . . .
f'Light the Fire" . . . start things
going . . . every stat? hour is stren-
uous . . . layout . . . make-up . . .
. . time out for the
latest gossip . . . is it fit to print?
. . . we hope to live up to last
year's All-American and Gallup
trips to the printing
company . . . proofing . . . watch-
ing experts at the forms . . . it's
Murcurie day . . . another issue to
Our World's News Service
l The Murcurie
JAN ICE LARSON
MISS MARGARET GLENN
MRS. LUCILLE SMITH
Staff members Tom Beedy, Janet Peterson,
Spiegel, Carole Charles and Barb King know
reading and error correction as they hurry
of last minute copy for publication. All copy
James Mullen, Margaret
the importance of proof
to complete the writing
must be perfect.
ls everything typed and ready to be sent to the publisher? Everything
is being well taken care of by Barbara Hentges, Sandra Thieling, Ann
Vik, Janette Johnston, Peggy Martin, Carol Simons, Beverly Anderson,
Paul Berge and Don Kelsey.
Everyone Joins Junior Red Cross
Familiar blazing red symbol . . . it's a
proud banner . . . Junior Red Cross . . .
service organization . . . internationally
known . . . every contributor becomes a
member . . . anyone may belong . . .
annual drive held in March . . . students
dig deep down into pockets . . . give gen-
erously . . . active members decorate hos-
pitals for holiday seasons . . . making fa-
vors . . . helping invalids . . . enjoy help-
ing others . . . brighten day for more un-
fortunate ones . . . key figure . . . Mr.
Edward Datko, adviser . . . your support is
The Red Cross has set an age limit of
eighteen before any high school student is
allowed to donate blood. Here Betty Biom-
dahl, Janet Peterson, and Charles Bastel
are going through a preliminary examination
under the supervision of Mrs. Mary Flaherty,
the school nurse.
Fufure Teachers Explore Field
Future Teachers of America . . .
national organization . . . Murray
has the Dean Peik Chapter...
advised by Miss Louise Smith and
Mr. John Mather . . . field trips
. . . movies . . . interviews . . .
a few social events . . . speakers
. . . observation at different ele-
mentary school levels . . . visits to
colleges . . . actual teaching ex-
periences . . . helping teachers
. . . organization includes boys
and girls in grades eleven and
"Reaclin', writin', and arithmetic."
Sandra Holzinger, president of Fu-
ture Teachers of America is showing
the other officers some new teaching
methods. Seated are Janet Peterson,
secretary, Barbara Hentges, vice
president, and Leona Mikesh, treas-
I-2-3-Stage Force Testing
l Power behind scenes . . . top brass in
ltheater world . . . Stage Force crew . . .
'under supervision of Mr. George Bergup
. . . building scenery . . . testing equip-
ment . . . setting up microphones . . . fo-
cusing spotlights . . . getting the right light-
ting effects . . . every day Murray sees ac-
itivity from this group . . . each boy has
lhis own assigned task and station . . . work
lis done to perfection . . . curtain is drawn
W. . . lights go off . . . performance begins
. . thanks to these boys. . . testing 1-2-3
. . sound off for Stage Force crew.
Time for Lights
Our capable Stage Force is always there
whenever the need may call for them. Gor-
don Lothson, Randall Cheney, John Gunther,
Dennis Siebold, Larry Bies, Layton Landstrom,
Jerry Grahn and Gerald Anderson are all
members of this organization.
Projection Crew-Masters of Efficiency
Lights! . . . Projector! . . .
lAction! . . . the call of the
lmembers of the Murray Pro-
iection Crew . . . visual ac-
ltion a reality? . . . yes, but
lonly because the Proiection
Crew has made it so . . . the
members? . . . boys and girls
in the upper grades . . . their
iduties? . . . aiding teachers
sby showing films scheduled
'for classes . . . ordering and
returning all films . . .taking
care of the tape recorders
and phonographs . . . keep-
ing everything in operating
condition . . . making all
possible repairs . . . clean-
ing equipment . . . the crew
gives up study periods to
work . . . Ray Gruber, presi-
dent of the crew . . . his
man . . . secretary, Barbara
Kruckberg . . . group's ad- Pete.
tviser, Mr. Howard Hathaway.
CIlJlB USSlSiClI'I1', Clem Clase- Row 1-John Fisher, Bruce Hallen, James Peterson, James Lee, Raymond Gruber, Ronald Taylor,
Charles Regal 5 Clem Claseman, Leo Snyder, Thomas Hayes, Richard Carlson, David Jack, Charles
Bastel, Richard Jack, Barbara Kruckberg, Frederick Miller, Michael Langer, John O'Dwyer, Lawrence
'Our Little World'
, A..1A li. , p., lg
K T my ' ir
Center Front-Joanne Bies, Dottie Grayden, Mary Parslow, Nancy White, Hermene Nelson, Julie Wason.
Row 1-Marvin Geske, Sue McKay, John Schweitzer, David Magnuson, Lorene Thompson, Verne Busch, Sandra Sutton, Larradine Hess, Jeanne
Fahsl, Tom P.avel, Mary Lee Kensler, Judy Ackerman, Karl Borgeson, Marilyn Knudson, Bob Skundberg, Sharon Havda, Judy Thompson, Mary
Sperbeck, Charles Gronberg, Jan Sarnecki, Betty White, Roger Sandquist, Bill Freeborg, Susie Slind, Nancy Manning, Janet Pearson, Kathy
Doeltz, Russ Williams, Chris Brohaugh, Rosemary Soderlund, Sylvia Borgeson, Jean Schroder, Louise Brookins, Janet Manlev, Naomi Zaspel,
John Healy, Judy Johnson, Carol Schubring, Dean Erickson 9 Rick Poeschl, Merle Potter, Carol Borgeson, Sam Haroldson, Doris Benson, Bill
Torgeson, Lorelei Richert, Ruth Langer, Priscilla Thomas, Nancy Schweitzer, Don Moftatt, Sharon Fisher, Ronald Soderlund, Bill Wayne, George
Olson, Judy Nelson, Peter Christenson, Jack Steingraber, Albert Stoskopf, Ronald Sandquist, Sharon Gredvfg, Bob Sands, Geraldine Gagnon,
Bob Johnson. Center Back-Carol Oakins, Judy Engebretson, Kay Saranecki. Extreme Back-Mr. Alex Heron, director.
Swings to The
Murray's Senior Band . . . a vital part ot every student's
school lite . . . strains of music are present everywhere . . .
pep assemblies . . . football, basketball, and hockey games
. . . morale ot school spirit boosted by lively songs at these
functions . . . money-making projects supply funds to keep
' uniforms in top shape . . . Homecoming Dance proved to be
a worthwhile and highly enjoyable event.. .booth at
school carnival . . . spring concert in May . . . long
awaited event of the year . . . songs such as Muskrat Ram-
ble, Tea for Two, and Little Bop Riding Hood prove that
Qeryone is into the swing of modern times . . . instrumental
A salute to Mr. Heron! Band otiti-
cers Sharon Fisher, treasurer, Kay
Sarnecki, secretary, Naomi Zaspel
vice president, and Robert Johnson
trios and solos, such as Bugler's Holiday, completed the pro-
gram . . . something special this year . . . dance held after
evening concert . . . tree to all holders of concert tickets
president fake time to pay deserv, . . . refreshments served afterwards . . . banquet held in
ing tribute to their able band leader, March . . . oFticers then elected for next year.
Center Front-Jo Ann Vollmer, Gayle Neumann, Gwen Crommett,
Gray Henderson, Barney Dolby, Gerald Jacobsen, James Flueck,
man, Margaret Karner, Nancy King, Karen Kroana, Mary Preus,
Beverly Barnes, Anna Marie Morlock, Judy Frost, Meridel Fahsl,
Jules Moor, Terry Williams, David Krause, Gerald Glaeve, Lois
bara Mayer, Betty Ann Schmidt, Gale Crommet, William Bayer,
Carol Morgen, Judy Klock. Row 'I-Loris Powe, Camila Jones,
Marian Clark, Sharon La Rue, Marguerite McKay, Ann Berg-
Gretchen Holzinger, Charlene Barrett, Kathleen Lembke 9
Nancy Thomas, Donna Sandberg, Jerry Protextor, David Stiff,
Forsblad, Diane Uram, Joanne Erskine, Jeanne Schmalz, Bar-
Russell Smith, Jo.an Dow, Diane McElligott 0 Bradley Pass,
Robert Lewis, Emelie Kafka, Sandra Dupaul, Julie Thomsen, Robert Straughn, Richard Stubstad, Janice Faschingbauer, Jeanne
Elm, Joanne Christiansen, Janice Nielsen, Joyce Nielsen, Diane
Hoover, Carol Ervin, Beverly Johnson, Sharilyn Lange, Cathy
Scherer, Carolyn Holmsten, Patricia Davidson, Roger Dahl, Kenneth Morrison, Walter Kopischke, Janet Halley, Chloe Sterk,
Diane Sutten, Howard Mielke, Bruce Geske, Stephen Wickstrom, Jerry Johnson, Bruce Johnson, Thomas Weber, Thomas Hiatt.
Junior maestros give Senior Band
petition . . . music room filled to
seventh and eighth grade enthusiasts
as marching group for first time this
appearances . . . homecoming parade, football
games, Christmas program . . . St. Anthony Park
Elementary School dedication . . . footsteps of "big
brother" Senior Band followed closely . . . perform-
ances on ice . . . chills, thrills, and spills at the
plenty of com-
the brim with
. . . organized
fall . . . public
Tunes of The Bands
Trips to other cities lend fun and excitement . . . St. Cloud
. . . concert played for veterans at hospitals there . . . after-
wards everybody had chicken . . . that was fun too
hosts at State Hockey Tournament . . . skating band displays
new talents . . . lively square dance on ice gets underway
. . . audience clap their approval . . . another gold star for
the Murray Band . . . community participation provides vari-
ety in school activities . . . Memorial Day at Langford Park
. . . commemorated by St. Anthony Park Elementary School
. . . band supplies music for the occasion . . . junior
dents highly impressed . . . other activities . . . Community
Chest Drive boosted with assistance of band.. .music
played in parks and streets downtown . . . Mr. Alex Heron
takes a bow . . . leads eighty-piece Boys' State Band
composed of a iunior from every school in the state.
Junior Winter Carnival . . . winter frolic followed
closely by springtime events . . . participation in
the Murray eleventh annual Band Concert . . . base-
ball . . . picnics . . . more opportunities to per-
form . . . Junior Band marches in School Police Pic-
nic . . . look "spic and span" in new uniforms . . .
white sweat shirts show off Murray's school emblem
'of blue and gold.
Leading the Junior Band to great
things are Tom Weber, vice presi-
dent, Sharilyn Lange, secretary,
' ' ' Joyce Nielsen, treasurer, and David
Krause, president, standing.
Mr. and Mrs. Kirby take the Vanclerhoff family by surprise! Shown in an embarrassing state are
Paul Burson, Louise Williams, Ron Edlund, Don Quayle, Paula Rudahl, Penny Haas, Janet Peterson,
Cecil Wells, and Peter Christenson.
'You Can't Take H With You'
Box ottice attractions . . . seniors present
class play . . . "You Can't Take lt With You"
. . . chose this comedy for its audience appeal
and light-hearted humor . . . story of one
tamily who believed in doing whatever each
enjoyed most . . . Alice falls in love with Tony
. . . the Sycamore family is arrested by po-
lice and thrown in jail . . . it seems as though
things will never turn out for Tony and Alice
. . . grandpa steps in with philosophy . . .
play ends on a happy note . . . double cast
is used to give more seniors a chance to parti-
cipate . . . don wigs and grease paint . .
wonder how they can stand the ordeal . . .
make-up is necessary business . . . lines to
second and third acts make confused jumble in
their minds . . . weeks of practice under Miss
Florence Vest . . . well worth all the efforts.
All scenes take place in
the VanderhoFF's living room
where plays are written,
snakes collected, ballet steps
practiced, printing presses op-
erated, and meals eaten.
The cast turns to serious
moments when Grandpa gives
grace at the dinner table. Lis-
tening very intentively are
Naomi Zaspel, Leo Snyder,
Tom Hayes, David Luckey,
Paul Burson, Ray Neetzel, and
Our World ls A Stage
V L sw 4 ..WJ,,..,fgm,.,fj,f
Penny Haas looks on approvingly as Dramatic Clubbers, Karen
Kulenkomp, Barbara Barnum, Joyce Peterson, Carolyn McMoy, and
Marcia Gower rehearse the delightful holiday skit, "Time Out for
Plays . . . reading . . . skits . . . acting . . .a chance to exercise your talents . . .
Dramatic Club and enter into its many fun-filled activities . . . visits to Edith Bush Little Theater
. . . provide excellent opportunities to study the professionals . . . skits for radio or T.V. pro-
grams enacted . . . oh, yes . . . every member gets his chance . . . programs . . . interesting and
educational . . . students learn the art of applying correct stage makeup . . . should this person
appear young or old? . . . all it takes is a little makeup here or there in the right place
tional holidays recognized by specially planned group celebrations during meetings .
. . . FIC'
. . COF-
sages and treats for all . . . club open to any sophomore, junior, and senior boy or girl . . . must
quality by presenting reading or short skit . . . approved by board and adviser, Miss Florence
Vest . . . club officers for '55 . . . president, Annettte Vik . . . vice president, Penny Haas . . .
secretary, Judy Podd . . . treasurer,
Catherine Smith . . . program chair-
man, Louise Williams . . . money
making . . . Senior Class Play . . .
booth sponsored at school carnival
. . . supplied ample funds to tul-
fill club needs for another year.
We re Gay
Obtaining lessons from a profes-
sional dancing teacher, several
members learned to dance a "Mex-
ican Hat Dance." This routine was
presented at the school carnival Tal-
ent Show in the fall, and won high
acclaim at this time. Dancers include
Virginia Thole, Annette Vik, Judy
Podd, Catherine Smith, Phyllis Niel-
sen and Louise Williams.
EXW 'SB ,
'M' Members Chart Future
Above: Row 'I-Robert Grainer, Robert Larson, Charles Quall, Mr. Bernard Broderick, Donald Treichel, Richard Gebhard, Robert
Johnson P Jack Le Clair, Paul Berge, Phillip Crandall, Robert Hays, Nathaniel Aus, Raymond Neetzel, Roger Anderson 9 James
Niessen, David Luckey, Russell Schmitz, John Sandquist, Richard Schoonover, Raymond Notch, Richard Pederson.
Below: Row l-Fred Morlock, William Snodgrass, David Bailey, Terry Beckiorden, Mr. Bernard Broderick, Roger Shepherd, Donald
Johnson, Dennis Sherman, Peter Arny 9 John Otto, Jon Peterson, Robert Pavel, George Tselos, Robert Cheatham, Larry Nelson,
Donald Kelsey, Harvey Roloff ' Robert Wells, Todd Hunt, William Sands, Russell Williams, Jerry Zellner, Larry Freeborg.
Brave and strong heroes of "Our Little
World" . . . "M" Club men . . . organization
composed of recognized athletes . . . hope to
keep club's ties . . . make plans to have alum-
ni branch . . . this year thrills of well-earned
contests . . . learn to take defeats in stride . . .
a letter in one or more sports during the year
. . . designate accomplishments in sports . . .
gold "M" proudly worn on bright blue sweat-
er . . . many feminine admirers . . . dinner in
honor of football team . . . given by St. An-
thony Park Association.
President, John Sandquist . . . prime minister
for homecoming assembly . . . escorted Miss
Mary Lou Lipke, St. Paul's 1954 Queen of the
Snows . . . looking to the future . . . annual
letter assembly . . . Alumni Award . . . for the
best athlete of the year . . . a banquet for
members and alumni . . . club adds badly
needed equipment to athletic department . . .
club's adviser . . . Mr. Bernard Broderick . . .
vice president, Bob Johnson . . . secretary-
treasurer, Whitey Aus . . . sergeonts-at-arms,
Ray Notch and Don Treichel.
.loin the Ladies. '
May brings Girls' League elections . . . also
Mother-Daughter Social . . . iuniors are hostesses
. . . senior girls and mothers guests . . . choosing
chairmen and committees . , . racking brains for
ideas . . . deciding theme . . . writing and send-
ing invitations . . . planning program . . . deco-
rating . . . flowers . . . ice cream . . . a good
time will be had by all . . . introduction of nomi-
nees for 1955-56 offices . . . managers give
crazy skits . . . last meeting . . . installation of
new officers . . . Girls' League . . . largest femi-
nine organization at Murray . . . all girls in grades
nine through twelve . . . purpose-to bring girls
together in the common bonds of friendship and
service . . . provides interesting and cultural ac-
tivities . . . first meeting , . . to welcome the fresh-
men . . . green hats on heads and green paint on
noses . . . Christmas program . . . annual "Sweet-
hearts' Ball" . . . sophomores in the spotlight . . .
Dick Johnson, king . . . Rosalie Hert, queen . . .
seventeenth birthday celebration in February . . .
annual caramel apple sales . . . sticky . . . gooey
. . . freshmen plan meeting . . . upper classmen
relax . . . Miss Gladys Rose, adviser . . . Judy
Anderson, president of the League . . . Lonnie
Robinson, assisted Judy . . . Nancy Schweitzer
kept the records of the meetings . . . Leona Mik-
esh, treasurer . . . Lorene Thompson planned the
Q rx 'V A
.- 1 Q
Entering the "Feminine Frolic" are hostesses Judy Anderson
program. Annette Vik, and Phyllis Nielsen.
What Subject? Men?
Checking plans for the
meeting are Leona Mikesh,
treasurer, Jalond Robinson,
vice president, Nancy
Schweitzer, secretary, Judy
Anderson, president, and
Lorene Thompson, program
Brushing up on the Spanish lan-
guage to help them better under-
stand their Latin American friends
who speak to them during their
meetings, are board members Rob-
ert Moftatt, Sarah Christensen,
Michael Scott, Jalond Robinson, Lee
Snyder, and Lynne Hella.
i Hola! y i Adds!
The Spanish Club . . . always something inter- American Day with flags and costumes . . . field
esting on the agenda . . . meetings and dues once trip to a Spanish restaurant . . . main project ot the
every month . . . this year the board has been in- club was the organization ofthe first regional Span-
troducing members to Spanish Americans . . . study ish Club meeting . . . includes clubs from other
of their customs . . . meeting other Spanish students schools . . . main obiective of the Spanish Club is
in the city of St. Paul . . . speakers from South and to promote more direct contact with Spanish Ameri-
Central America talk to club members . . . showed can people and their cultures . . . exchange letters
slides . . . a pinata was broken at the Christmas and tape recordings with South American schools
meeting . . . this is a Mexican tradition . . . carols . . . advisers are Miss Marion Koch and Mr. Howard
were sung in Spanish . . . students from Macalester Hathaway.
College taught Spanish dances . . . celebrate Pan-
"Spanish customs are fun to study when there are recordings to listen to, castanets to try out, and authentic
costumes to see," state Spanish Club members, Jerry Burkholder, Patricia Johannsen, Wayne Johnson, Sandra Maas,
Richard Karner, Roger Risbrudt, Dorothy Quinn, James Lee, Judy Maehl, Carol Kramer, Jacqueline Roan, Bruce Sparr,
and Jim Ubel.
Around Our 'Little World'
Getting into the spirit of home-
coming, are Emly McDiarmid,
Judy Engebretson, Louise Brook-
ins, Bill Snodgrass Jolond Robin-
son, Alice Wayne, and Todd
Hunt, by working hard, drawing,
painting, talking, and eating at
one of Ada Moore's campaign
meetings. This is very typical of
all committee meetings during
Trying her luck by aiming her
water pistol at a lighted candle
sitting in the G.A.A. Fish Pond at
the P.T.A. Carnival, is Nancy
Manning. Among the many on-
lookers, is Jacqueline Roan on
the extreme left, selling tickets
for the G.A.A. booth. This is
one of the many carnival attrac-
tions sponsored by Murray or-
Appearing at the Theo-
dore Wirth pool on the
opening night of the Min-
neapolis Aqua Follies of
1954, were St. Paul's "Aqua
Dears" Jeanette Mielke, Su-
san Graber, Mary Sand-
berg, Louise Williams, and
Barbara Hutton. Jeanette
and Louise, both seniors at
Murray, toured with the
show's swimming troupe to
Seattle, following their per-
formances in Minneapolis.
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Paul Berge Bob Johnson Whitey Aus Don Johnson
Gridiron Men Have Rough Season
Football, always popular at Murray, found the
season a rough one as the team, riddled by in-
iuries, finished eighth in the conference. Consid-
ering the loss of Don Johnson, Paul Berge, John
Otto, Larry Freeborg, Ray Notch, and Dick Scho-
onover through iniuries, one can realize what ac-
cidents meant to Murray in T954.
Murray's first opponent, Johnson, made it a
tough game despite the one-sided score of 25-0
in the Governors' favor. A beautiful run of 65
yards by Murray's John Sandquist, after a John-
son fumble, was Murray's only touchdown, but a
play penalty annulled the score.
The Mechanic Arts' eleven nipped Murray in
the last three seconds of their game 7-0. The
Trainers had to fight every inch of the way
against a stubborn Pilot line.
Paul Berge broke into the scoring column for
the Pilots against Humboldt as he made a thirty-
yard sweep around left end. The Indians, how-
ever, made it an uneven score 'I9-7. The second
half found the Pilots playing a rough and tumble
game as the Indians' scoring was in the first half.
Don Johnson, Murray's quarterback broke his
"A" SQUAD: Row l-Coach Reno Rossini, William Snodgrass, Ted Polacec, Robert Johnson, Jon Peferson, Roger Anderson, Robert
Larson, Mr. Robert Ritter 9 Glenn Richards, James Slama, Robert Moffatt, Rick Poeschl, Robert Pavel, Whitey Aus 0 Kenneth
Kline, John Otto, Paul Berge, Dick Schoonover, Don Johnson, Clement Claseman, Larry Freeborg ' Robert Panek, Robert Chea-
tham, Larry Nelson, Roger Sterba, John O'Dwyer, John Quam, Russell Schmitz, John Sandquist.
"B" SQUAD: Row 'l-James Collins, Ronald Anderson, James Grayden, Thomas Foster, Roger Sandquist, Perry Lomnes, James
Zwcrd 9 Victor Etienne, Karl Borgeson, Robert Skundberg, Gary Kershaw, John Freeman, William Freeborg, Gary Johnson,
Timothy McArdle, Roger Gilbert, Richard Vasterling, Coach Rose 9 Jan Sarnecki, Paul Peterson, Dennis Siebold, Chris Bro-
haugh, Max Berc, James Ullyot, William Torgerson, Douglas Wielke, Daniel Shaules, James Tousley 9 Robert Larson, Lee Snyder,
Gordon Hemming, Robert Christensen, Ronald Sandquist, Robert Sands, Stephen Frauenshun, Gary Spooner, Larry Viehl, Larry
Bies 9 Carl Giertson, Charles Nelson, David Magnuson, Jack Steingraber, William Wayne, Einar Gustafson, Richard Johnson,
Richard Kampa, James Nielsen, Roger Vandenheuvel.
hand two days before the Harding game, and Coach
Reno Rossini had to play sophomore quarterback
Bob Moffat. Harding had the contest all of the way
with a final score of 47-O.
Murray iust could not hold Roger Pietrus, Wash-
ington halfback, as he scored three touchdowns
for the Presidents. While the T9-7 score gave
Washington the superior advantage, the game was
a well-fought one with Bob Cheatham getting hon-
ors for the single Murray score.
Central, St. Paul's top team of the year made
it 41-6 against the iniury-riddled Pilots. As in
most of Central's games it was All-City Bob
Whitey Streaks By
E vens Scores
Blakeley who scored three of the touchdowns. ln-
cidentally, Central took the Twin Cities' title this
year winning over Minneapolis Washburn.
Murray's nearest neighbor and old rival Wil-
son never let the Pilots get started in the first
half as the Redmen piled up 20 points. The final
score was 32-O.
Not until the last game of the season did the
Pilots' losing streak finally break. Still under-
manned, the Murray aggregation kept up the
spirit traditional of Murray, "Play the game to
win regardless of the odds."
Although outweighed by the Greenie line, the
Pilots played inspired football. They earned their
first touchdown on a pass play from quarterback
Bob Moffat to end Bob Pavel. In the second quar-
ter a second pass from Bob Johnson to Bob Cheat-
ham was successful.
Another high spot of this game was the tackle
of a Monroe player by halfback Bob Johnson be-
hind the Greenie's goal line for a safety -giving
Murray the game 'l5-'l3.
Despite the conference standing made by Mur-
ray, the team members gave good performances
offensively and defensively backing up the repu-
tation of Coach Reno Rossini as one of the best in
When Whitey Aus takes oft, he means busi-
ness as he demonstrates here in the Murray-
Mechanic Arts game. Whitey has a knack of
Q There is rough business going on here on a mild autumn afternoon as Humboldt and Murray tangle in
one of the few afternoon games. Above, Bob Cheatham C445 is trying to come in to recover Bob Johnson's
' Below Russ Schmitz C655 of the Pilots and Paul Berge C565 are ready to rush into the tangle. Whitey Aus
is carrying the ball.
Pilots Play for "Keeps"
lf spirit and determination of Murray's largest
iunior football squad are any indication of things
to come, the Pilots are all set for the conference
Although not possessing size and weight, the
squad showed that they could stand up under heavy
competition by winning three, losing two, and ty-
ing one with a rugged St. Thomas eleven.
Victories were scored in the games with Mon-
roe C7-Ol, Wilson 127-141, and Washington C21-61.
Losses came from Harding U2-61, and Central
Boys singled out as excellent prospects are
Gary Spooner, Larry Bies, Dick Kampa, Dan Shau-
les, Dick Johnson, Carl Giertsen, Jim Nielsen, Bob
Larson, Einar Gustafson, Larry Viehl, Lee Snycler,
Max Berc, Bob Christensen.
Capture Murrayites' Interest
An all time favorite is basketball and this year
When winter comes to "Our Little World," Mur-
rayites pay little attention to the temperature or icy
blasts. instead, the student body turns to the several
sports and events connected with their winter pro-
A top contender tor the favorite sport is hockey.
Murray is proud of its hockey record and this year
fans saw some thrillers played including this picture
with Don Treichel and Humboldt players fighting for
Shooting Sta rs
both the senior and junior varsity had rough sched-
This is an action shot that might be called the pic-
ture of the year. The game is the Harding-Murray
clash. Leaping into the air in a iump shot situation is
Murray's ace John Sandquist. As usual the faithful
stalwarts, Dick Schoonover and Bob Aschenbach are
poised tor quick action.
Murray's varsity pulled the upset of the season by
downing Humboldt. The camera man caught this bit
of action in the game with Harding. Bob Aschenbach
is iumping for the ball while Dick Schoonover and
John Sandquist await the result.
.r,Vi,A,K.l V. I
"A" SQUAD: Row 1-Garry Spooner, Phil Crandall, Dick Schoonover, John Sandquist,
Larry Granger, Bob Johnson, Peter Niemczyk 9 John Otto, Bob Wells, Russ Williams,
Einar Gustafson, Bob Aschenbach, Kenneth Kline, Coach Rose.
31 Edina 56
51 Breck 31
39 Red Wing 53
47 Minnehaha Academy
61 St. Agnes 63
44 Mechanic Arts 58
48 Robbinsdale 60
25 Monroe 58
53 Wilson 62
40 Cokato 91
41 Washington 57
48 Humboldt 45
61 Harding 68
38 Humboldt 61
C agers Make Play-offs
Although the Murray basketball team of 1955 was never a title contender, it produced several sur-
prises during the season. After early regional losses to Edina and powerful Red Wing, the Pilots came back
to upset undefeated Minnehaha Academy of the private school league. John Sandquist dropped two
last second free throws to give the cagers a well deserved victory.
Murray's junior varsity team com-
pleted one of its most successful sea-
sons by gaining a tie for third place.
A final win over Monroe gave the iun-
ior cagemen five victories against only
Highlighting the season were victor-
ies over Washington, Wilson, and
Harding and a close loss to top rated
Central. Non-conference action saw
the junior bucketeers take tour out of
Leading the team in scoring were
sophomores Dick Johnson, Carl Giert-
son, Mike Scott, and Bob Lindsay.
Freshmen Bill Wayne, Bob Sands, and
Jim Ullyot were also pleasant surprises
for Coach Robert Ritter.
"B" SQUAD: Row 1-Charles Bassett, Ron Sandquist, Mike Scott, Richard Johnson
Terry Hinton, Lee Snyder, Bob Sands 9 Kevin Johnson, Carl Giertson, Grenville Fales
Dick Kampa, Bill Wayne, Jim Ullyot, Bob Lindsay, Bob Christensen, Coach Ritter.
Pilots Upsef League Leaders
Misfortune, injuries, and "a cover on the basket"
bothered the bucketeers during the next seven games,
St. Agnes started the victory drought with a startling
upset. Mechanic Arts and Monroe added to the
Pilots' trouble with dominating wins in the opening
Trips to Robbinsdale and Cokato also brought
losses as nothing seemed to go right for the cagers.
After Wilson and Washington took their measure, the
cellar was beckoning to the Murray team.
The biggest upset in several years was registered
as first place Humboldt fell before the "doormat to
the conference." Overcoming an eight point half-
time deficit, the Pilots clinched the game in the last
minute on free throws by Bob Wells. Besides rebound-
ing well, Russ Williams and John Sandquist led a
balanced Murray scoring attack.
Harding then followed the Pilots' example, and
surprised the cagers with their first victory of the
year. The fast break of the Knights was more than
the Murray team could handle.
A split in their final two games gave the bucketeers
a 2-6 record and a tie for seventh place in the con-
ference. A convincing win over Johnson gave the
Pilots a play-off berth even though Central stopped
the cagers in their final game.
The season closed for the Murray team as Hum-
boldt gained revenge for the upset with a smashing
'Jumping high in an attempt to score for Murray is center Einar Gustafson. Trying to block
the shot is a Harding defender being watched closely by Dick Schoonover. 'Russ Williams
leaps for a rebound during the Humboldt game as Bob Johnson, Dick Schoonover, and Bob Wells
watch and wait for a possible pass.
Pucksters Surprise Conference:
'- Q s P' A A ' 'J ' A J A ' -5' -1 .-:,. . 1 "
r , - J- - .. "A" SQUAD: Row l--Dick Gebhard, Robert Larson, Harvey Roloff, Russell Schmitz, Coach Broderick, James Niessen, Jon Peterson, Robert
Pavel, Robert Cheatham 9 Ronald Taylor, Dan Schaules, Quentin Perfect, George Briggs, Whitey Aus, Tom Stage, Douglas Wilke, Larry
Nelson, Donald Treichel, Clinton Smith, James Hurley, James Zavarol, Roger Josephson.
While this was not Murray's year to find a spot in the big time, the State Tournament, the pucksters did
have a fair season ending up in fourth place in the conference. A few breaks plus a better game might have
made a big difference.
It was Murray's turn to draw Johnson first, a team that placed third in the State last season. Minus only
two of the 1954 players, Johnson had too much man-power for the Pilots -the score 4-O.
Central, next on the list, surprised everyone by making it a tie. The Pilots were supposed to take this
game, and it was definitely an off night. Murray took the lead in the first period on a goal by Jim Niessen
from Don Treichel. Jim again scored in the third
period to give the Pilots the lead. But Central
came back to score.
Murray gave the Trainers of Mechanics a
rough evening, and Dick Gebhard, Pilot goalie,
had his first shutout in conference play. Mur-
ray was iust a little weak on defense, but goals
were made by Whitey Aus, Jim Niessen, Don
Treichel, and Harvey Roloff.
The Pilots outclassed Monroe's young team
in all departments as the Pilots rolled uprtheir
highest score of the season. The 7-l outcome
was Murray's all the way with Whitey Aus and
Don Treichel each having the three goal "hat
trick", and Harvey Roloff getting one.
Putting the Pilots on the spot, Washington
scored three goals in the first period - Murray
hit the comeback trail late in the first period
and refused to surrender, thus making the game
Wilson could not hold off Murray's fast first
Trying to square a circle are Co-captains Whitey
Aus and James Niessen with Coach Bernie Broderick.
At least the three are circled, and a more popular
trio cannot be found in "Our Little World" of sports.
Take Fourth Spot in League
period as the Pilots racked up four goals by
Treichel, Niessen, and Roloff. Wilson came back
into second period with two goals to the Pilots'
one. This was Niessen's night as he had four
goals to his credit.
Harding cinched its second place by out-
skating the Pilots to the tune of 5-I . Jim Niessen
was the only one to get past Harding's goalie,
Ed Kohn. The Knights made it 5 to Murray's
Humboldt tried to stop Murray's determina-
tion to take their game, but this was the Pilots'
night to skate in style. After a scoreless first
period and almost a second, Don Treichel
picked up a rebound in front of the Humboldt
net and shot it between the goalie's legs to put
the Pilots in the lead. Humboldt scored in the
third period, but the Pilots played it for keeps.
Treichel shot the puck from behind the Hum-
boldt net and it bounced off the goalie's skate
and into the net.
The playoffs brought the team to the spot
where competition was stiff. Again the Harding
Knights took the game 3-0 after showing a very
Washington and Murray, playing for third
place fought a fine game all the way. Whitey
Aus gave Murray its first and only score. With
two minutes left, Washington scored their win-
ning shot from the blue line.
'urraY ' 0 Johnson - 4
urray - 2 Central- 2 lTieJ
urray - 4 Mechanic Arts - O
lurray - 7 Monroe - I
lurray - 3 Washington - 3 CTieD
urray - 6 Wilson - 4
prray - 2 Humboldt- I
REGION IV PLAYOFFS
urray - 0 Harding - 3
urray - I Washington - 2
ert forwards Harvey Roloff and Bob
l attempt to make a goal against the
in Redmen. Both, coming in for the re-
d, are stopped by Wilson defenseman Ed .
Whitey Aus has just drilled a shot at the Wilson
goalie but is getting competition from Wilson player
Jim Johnson. Don Treichel is preparing for the re-
Melting The Ice
Swimmers Take Fourth Place
This year Murray's swimming team had a record
of five wins and three losses in its dual meets. In the
City Meet the Pilots took fourth place.
Outstanding victories included a 63-7 win over Me-
chanic Arts and a 66-6 victory over Washington.
Murray was defeated by Wilson, defending champs,
Second place is the record chalked up by the
cross country team with 56 points behind Central in
the City Meet. ln this event Bob Grainer was fourth.
lncidentally, the season's only loss was to Central.
Sparked by Bob Grainer with a fast time of 9:42,
Row l-Bill Torgeson, .lan Sar-
necki, Peter Arny, John Healy,
Glenn Richards, Larry Freeborg,
Dick Pederson, Peter Van Zanden,
Robert Hays, Peter Cownie, Don
Pederson, Charles Gronberg, Lyle
44-31, Johnson and Central's margins were 43-32
and 55-20 respectively.
Fine performances during the season were turned
in by Pieter Van Zanden, 220-yard free style, and
Larry Freeborg and Dick Peclerson, 'lOO-yard free
the Pilots defeated Humboldt and then took Harding
l5-51 and Washington 'I8-48 in succession. Murray
failed to take top spots in the State Meet.
Special mention goes to harriers Floyd Bedbury,
Russell Williams and Stan McFarlan.
Row 'I-Floyd Bedbury, Gary Jensen, Stan McF,arlan, David Bailey, Dennis Sherman 9 Coach Bernard Broderick, James Nelson, Ray-
mond Neetzel, Russell Williams, Merle McKillips, Robert Grainer, Bruce Lonnes, George Tselos.
1 When indoor sports are on the agenda, ping-pong
akes its place in the popularity poll. Spirited games
ire carried on during gym periods, too. Having turns
It the table are Dan Shaules, Stan McFarlin, Roger
wiandquist, Thomas Sahno, Henry Wilkeim, Dick Carl-
ton, and Wally Loucks.
Intramural basketball finds both regular and var-
ity members in the final round robin. During the
early part of the season, varsity members often ref-
lree intramural games for practice.
1 Here a lively tilt is on after school with Dan
lhaules, Bob Lindsay, Grenville Fates, Lee Snyder,
lick Carlson, and Stan McFarlin in the fray.
n Gym Team Makes Gains
TT Murray's gym team takes pride in its sec-
ond year. Charles Quall, last year's top
man in several meets, graduated from class
"D" to "C". In so doing, Charles found
strong competition and did not qualify in
the City Meet.
Other boys showing excellent competitive
progress are Dennis Kilbane, Don Johnson,
and Bruce Lonnes, all class "D". The team
again entered all meets including the State
and City. With the underclassmen taking a
strong interest in this sport, the Murray
gymnasts have the opportunity of develop-
ing a highly rated team. Favorite spot for
gymnasts is the trampoline on which their
coach, Thomas Thompson, can perform with
ease and proficiency.
Row 'l-Dennie Kilbane, George Tselos, Bruce Lonnes,
Don Johnson, Captain, Coach Thomas Thompson, Ran-
dall Cheney, Bill Michel, Perry Lonnes ' Bob Alexan-
der, Charles Quall, Bruce Kuettner, John Schweitzer,
Row I-Jim Mullen, Gordon Hemming, Mike Scott, Bob Lindsay, Quentin Perfect, Ken Kline, Jerry Zellner 5 Norm Johnson, Whitey
Aus, Jack Lingofelt, Bob Moffatt, Harvey Roloff, Don Treichel, Don Johnson, Jim Nielsen, Buz Grove, Dan Schaules ' Bruce Quim-
by, Marlyn Isakson, Ray Hagerman, Russ Schmitz, Rolf Amland, Dick Sturmer, Dick Schoonover, Chuck Massie, Mr. Robert Ritter.
Baseball Gets Even Breaks
No little World Series in Murray's baseball of
1954-the team played it hot and cold most of the
season that had the usual postponement of games
due to rain.
Murray's first game with Wilson was a defeat for
the Pilots, 8-5. Don Treichel pitched a six hitter, but
Wilson's explosion for four runs in the fifth inning did
Better pitching and better fielding gave the Pilots
a 7-2 edge over Monroe when Jerry Zellmer and Don
Treichel gave up only two hits. Dick Schoonover hit
three doubles and Jack Lingofelt got two R. B. I's.
Central, the school that had a banner sports year,
fell 4-3 to the Pilots when Zellmer and Amland gave
up only four hits.
Humboldt gave Murray another one in the winning
column when Treichel came through with a four hitter.
ln this game every Murray player got a hit except the
catcher. Again Jack Lingofelt had credit for two
R. B. l's, and Buz Grove hit a triple.
Murray went down before the Washington Prexies
4-3. The Pilots held the lead until the fifth inning
when Klark of Washington hit a triple with two men
Page forty-eig ht
Johnson made it 4-1 with Murray on the receiving
end. Don Treichel had a no hitter until the sixth
inning. Murray lost to Harding 9-2 - thus ending with
three wins and five losses.
Coming Up - A No-Hitter!
Warming up for a no-hitter before the Humboldt game is
pitcher Don Treichel, catcher Harvey Roloff, and batter Don
Johnson. Don did come through with a four hitter in this game.
Golfers Have A Banner Year
The 1954 spring season was a banner year
for golf. So many boys turned out for the sport
that Coach Howard Hathaway had an oppor-
tunity to have a "B" team also.
The regulars had a record of six wins and
two losses-good for second place tie with
Johnson in the City Conference. The Pilots de-
feated Monroe l3V2-'lVz, Wilson 13-2, Johnson
8-7, Humboldt 15-0 and Washington 'IO-5.
Prior to their conference games they played
University High, Alexander Ramsey, St. Agnes,
The City Meet found Coach Hathaway enter-
ing John Sandquist, Roland Gisvold, Bill Sands,
Jim Niessen, and Phil Crandall. The team fin-
ished in the meet with 84-85. No individual
honors were gained.
Juniors from the "A" team and the "B"
squad give indications that golf will again have
a fine season.
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Row 1-Jack Johnson, Terry Beckiorden, Bill Sands, John Sandquist, Roland Gisvold,
Jim Niessen, Peter Mitchel, Roger Abrahamson 9 John Seeger, Ronald Soderlund,
Jon Peterson, Larry Nelson, Charles Bastel, Larry Viehl, Wayne Cegelske, Mr. Howard
Tennis Squad Follows
The tennis squad followed the line of the
baseball Pilots by turning in three wins and five
losses. A very late start because of bad weather
plus no practice facilities made it rough for the
The team had two seniors and five sopho-
mores, giving possible chances for a better sea-
son this year if proper playing courts are avail-
Murray 0 Wilson 5
Murray O Central 5
Murray 1 Humboldt 4
Murray 2 Harding 3
Murray 0 Johnson 5
Murray 4 Mechanic Arts 1
Murray 3 Monroe 2
Murray 3 Washington 2
Team: First Singles -Charles Brookins
Second Singles - Walter Peters
Third Singles - Roger Shepherd
First Doubles - Fred Morlock
Second Doubles - Don Kelsey
Baseball's 1954 Record
Row 'l-Berdon Finger, Keith Sioquist, Bill Snodgrass, Donald Kelsey, Todd Hunt, Frit-z
Morlock 9 Walter Peters, Charles Brookins, Larry Freeborg, Roger Shepherd, David
Luckey, Kenneth Barnes, Coach George Rose.
Girls Sports' Group Keeps
M.. - sv ,
Row 'l-Judy Engebretson, Ada Moore, Jalond Robinson, Lorene Thompson, Mrs. Patricia Fritsche, Mary Sperbeck, Joyce Peterson,
Lorraine Tesch ' Diane McCleary, Nancy Schweitzer, Pauline Anderson, Sarah Christensen, Carol Blomstrand, Carol Smith, Leona Mikesh.
Points Pile Up
Action in "Our Little World", G.A.A. fGirls' Ath-
letic Associationj tops sports for Murray's feminine
population. The girls pile up points tor letters on
Mondays and Wednesdays. T000 points are needed
for a school letter and All-City letters cost T500
points. Sportheads meet early in September to plan
their various departments. The year's activities got un-
der way as soccer started the fall season. All games
are arranged in tournaments with the players of the
winning team getting 'IOO points. This helps
who are working for a letter.
X f 1
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BASKETBALL-lt's going up, up, up. It's in for a
basket. Rosalie Hert, Emly McDiarmid, Judy Nelson,
and Caroline Mc!-Aoy shooting.
VOLLEYBALL-"Over the net. Don't let it drop," say
Frances Voorhees, Sharon Gredvig, Louella Quammen,
and Gretchen Humrickhouse.
'Our Little World' Spinning
The girls enioy horseback riding through the woods
on chilly afternoons in autumn. Basketball and bowl-
ing take up the time of the members during the cold
winter months. Bowlers roll at the Midway Y.M.C.A.
The girls learn the game from the inside out. Their
first lesson is on setting pins which is easily taught
them by the bowling alley manager.
ln early spring, swimming gets started, this is also
held at the Midway Y.M.C.A. Table tennis is played in
the cafeteria while volleyball is played in the gym.
Tennis, archery, and tumbling are cut short because of
Do You Have
Here are Murray's peppy cheerleaders. They are at
all the games lending their support to the team. Mrs.
Patricia Fritsche advises the girls in selecting cheers
and in planning pep assemblies. The cheerleaders visit
other high schools and participate in sports assemblies.
the lack of space and equipment. Baseball is the
favorite spring sport bringing the girls into the sun.
Led by Mrs. Patricia Fritsche are the club's otTicers
Lorene Thompson, president, Ada Moore, vice presi-
dent, Leona Mikesh, secretary, Phyllis Nielsen, record-
ing secretary, and Pauline Anderson, treasurer. As
one of their projects, G.A.A. sportheads and officers
sold Homecoming buttons. They also sponsored a
dance, "The Silly Sock Shuttle", in January. The pro-
ceeds trom the dance will help buy new equipment
for the gym.
This year's Christmas dance, "Winter Wonderland",
was their first experience at sponsoring a social event.
Row l - Kay Sarnecki, Marilyn Martin, Carol Oakins,
Emly McDiarmid, Judy Engebretson, Karen Sontag,
Karen Loney, .lalond Robinson.
Senior Trackmen Win Second Spot
Row 1-Dennis Kilbane fmanagerj, Leon Goodrich, Doug Rudolf, Bob Johnson, Charles Quall, Lee Snyder, Roger Olson, John Dow,
Bob Larson ' Duane Brinkman, Jack Le Clair, Bob Wells, Paul Berge, Larry Hilderbrand, Dan Ullyot fcaptainj, Robert Rystrom,
Robert Brown, Jim Broen, Coach Thomas Thompson.
As everyone predicted, it was Central's year for
track and football, but the Pilots kept close behind
by piling up sizable margins against opponents and
making records in the meets.
Coach Thomas Thompson found his boys taking the
first dual meet of the season from Monroe 93-17.
Murray swept twelve first places out of a possible
thirteen, losing only in the pole vault. Chuck Quall
recorded a first in the high hurdles, Leon Goodrich in
the 100- and 200-yard dashes, Dan Ullyot in the 440,
Bob Brown in the half mile, Phil Hobrough in the
broad iump and low hurdles, Ray Notch in the shot
put and discus, Jim Broen in the high iump.
In the Relay Carnival the team of Bob Rystrom,
Bob Brown, Paul Berge, and Dan Ullyot set a new
record with a time of 3:47. Murray also took two sec-
ond places. The Pilots finished third in the meet be-
hind Central and Wilson.
Murray's participation in the annual Carleton Meet
at Northfield, Minnesota, found the mile medley team
of Bob Brown, Phil Hobrough, Paul Berge, and Doug-
las Rudolf coming through with a first. This was the
fourth consecutive year for Murray to win this event.
Dan Ullyot placed fourth in the 440, Leon Goodrich
fifth in the 220, Phil Hobrough second in the broad
In the regularly scheduled meets Murray also
found itself out in front with the exception of the
powerful Central field. Here the Pilots garnered four
first places - but the figures stood Central- 70, Mur-
ray - 41.
The Pilots swamped Humboldt 77-36. Paul Berge
won both the 100- and 225-yard dashes. His time in
the 220 was the best in the city.
ln a triangular meet Murray defeated Washington
and Humboldt. The Pilots scored 78 points, the ln-
dians, 21 points, and the Prexies only 1 point. Dan
Ullyot again hit a time record running the 440 in
5:36. Murray took all three places in the 100-yard
and 220-yard dashes.
City Trials found Murray qualifying twelve men be-
hind Central's twenty-four qualifiers. Wilson placed
third with eleven men.
The City Finals brought the Pilots a second place.
Dan Ullyot won Murray's only championship by win-
ning the quarter mile after finishing second the two
previous years. Paul Berge took second in the 220,
Phil Hobrough finished second in the 180-yard low
hurdles, Ray Notch copped second in the shot put,
Bob Wells, a sophomore, came in second in the half
mile. The Pilots' relay team came in second behind
Central. All of Murray's twelve qualifiers placed in
Junior Varsity SeHles for Third Place
Doug Rudolf, anchor man, crosses
the finish line to bring the Murray
mile-medley team in first at the
Carleton Meet held on May 8, 1954.
This is the fourth straight year the
Pilots have won this event at Carle-
Stepping along at a brisk pace behind the senior George Tselos.
varsity, the junior delegation of trackmen had a sea- In the mile, George Tselos of Murray placed thi
son that saw them take third place in the City Finals
with a point total of 24. Stars of this event included
Russ Williams, Stan McFarland, Jim Slama, and first place.
Row i-Dennis Kilbane fmanageri, George Tselos, Glenn Richards, David Radermacher, Russ Williams, Jim Slama, Bruce Lonnes,
Roger Olson fassislant coachi 9 David Bailey, Dennis Sherman, Armin Eckhoff, Roger Josephson, Rick Poeschl, Bob Alexander,
Stan McFarlin, Dave Reitz, Mike Gutterson Ccaptaini, Coach Thomas Thompson.
and in the i2O-yard high hurdles Russ Williams took
a second and in the 180-yard low hurdles copped a
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More Fun Than Work:
Every year there are new records added to the
school's collection, and the selection includes record-
ings for all departments.
Lett to right seated:
Miss Donna Edlund, University of North Dakota
Miss Florence Vest, University ot Minnesota, English
Miss Mary Healy, University of Minnesota
Mrs. Mary Flaherty, College of St. Catherine
Mrs. Lucille Smith, College of St. Catherine
Mrs. Delores Wise, Stout Institute, Home Economics
Miss Margaretta Ellsworth, University of Minnesota
The ladies seem to be enjoying the task assigned
to them as Mrs. Lucille Smith plays.
Miss Loretta Leary, University of Minnesota
Miss Theresa Dijtting, School voor Taal en Letter-
kuncle, Gravenhage, Holland, Exchange Teacher
Miss Grace Mackey, University of Minnesota, English
Miss Gertrude Jordan, Normal College ot American
Gymnastic Union, Indiana University
Miss Olive Batschelet, Drake University, Columbia
Mrs. Helen McGeever, University ot Minnesota
Mrs. Patricia Fritsche, University of Nebraska
'Lisfenables and Lookables'
If the ladies enioy the records, the men seem to be
in a state of hilarity over the tape recordings and the
Left to right seated:
Mr. Robert Ritter, College ot St. Thomas
Mr. Bernard Broderick, St. Cloud Teachers' College,
University of North Dakota
Machine Shop, Hockey
Mr. Thomas Thompson, University of Minnesota
Physical Education, Track
Mr. George Rose, Mankato Teachers' College, Col-
lege of St. Thomas, Social Studies, Basketball
Mr. Howard Hathaway, Mankato Teachers' College
Spanish, Physics, Golf
Mr. George Bergup, University of Minnesota
Woodshop, Athletic Director
Mr. Alex Heron, College of St. Thomas, University of
While some are gazing at the pictorial material,
Mr. Howard Hathaway is trying to shine the projector
an loandmaster Alex Heron.
Mr. Bernard Quinn, College of St. Thomas
Mr. William Addison, Ball State Teachers' College,
University of Minnesota, English, Latin
Mr. John Mather, University of Iowa, Social Studies
Mr. James Palmer, Central Washington College of
Education, University of Minnesota, Guidance
Mr. Reno Rossini, St. Mary's College, Winona, Creigh-
ton University, Chemistry, Football
Mr. Edward Datko, College of St. Thomas, English
Mr. Clarence Fulmek, College ot St. Thomas
Enjoying The Morning Break
There is nothing like a morning party to give every-
one a lift for the day. While not a daily occurrence
Murray's faculty frequently meet for social gatherings.
Left to right, seated:
Mrs. Ann Fisker, University of Minnesota
Miss Louise Smith, University of Minnesota
Miss Mabel Surratt, University of Minnesota
English, Social Studies
Mrs. Elizabeth Loe, Office Secretary
Miss Margaret Glenn, University of Minnesota
Miss Valborg Helseth, University of Minnesota, Sim
mons College, Gregg College, Business
Mrs. Elizabeth Heron, Office Secretary
Miss Marion Koch, College of St. Catherine
Here the ladies are guests of the Pilot staff editors
who are supervising the taking of pictures.
Miss Marie Darche, University of Minnesota, Art
Miss Gladys Rose, University of Minnesota, Guidance
Miss Marion Gratz, Mount Holyoke College, University
of Minnesota, Librarian
Miss Margaret Paschke, University of Minnesota
Miss Louise Pederson, University of Minnesota
Miss Eleanor Steelsmith, College of St. Catherine
Mrs. Ruth Eddy, University of Minnesota
Miss Virginia Fertig, Hamline University
The Art of Interviewing
An interview with Mr. Harry Falk is a very pleasant
experience as Lorelei Richert, iournalism student, will
attest. Lorelei is enioying having an opportunity to
know better Murray's assistant principal whose kindly
humor saves many an involved situation.
Charged with the task of supervising behavior-
problems, Mr. Falk gets to know the difficulties that
many young people have to face and surmount. De-
spite th-e necessity of having to take a definite stand
on problems, Mr. Falk's kindness to and consideration
for young people makes him appreciated by every-
'- 'fziae '-. 3512? z
Keeping Everyone Happy
The iob of keeping everyone happy is given to
Murray's popular maintenance stat? and cafeteria
After the busy school lunch shifts, the groups ap-
preciate a cup of coftee.
Standing left to right: Mr. Marvin House, custodian,
Mr. Roy Moosbrugger, Mr. Edward Bakula, Mr.
Henry Curtiss, Mr. Laurence Johnston. fNot pictured -
Mrs. Amelia Matson and Miss Alma Petersonj Seated:
Mrs. Ethel Agnew, Mrs. Ester Wilke, Mrs. Winifred
O'Dwyer, Mrs. Vida Stiles, Mrs. Leona Newquist.
Senior Class of '55 leaves "Our Little World"
when as juniors, for their annual picnic, they ride
the Milwaukee Hiawatha to Red Wing. A train trip
of this kind was the first taken by a Murray class.
Let's Look Very Chic
Seniors Make 'Our
Little World' Go
Round and Round
Chicago . . . here we come . . . Class of '55 . . .
board Burlington Zephyr Vista Dome . . . May 26
. . . scenic route on the Mississippi . . . dinner in the
diner . . . nothing could be finer . . . arrive . . . is
it' real? . . . residence . . . Morrison Hotel . . . sight-
seeing . . . Chinatown, tour of the Windy City, moon-
light cruise on Lake Michigan . . . Saturday . . . on
our own . . . shop, visit, pack . . . exhausted and
happy . . . return home . . . with pleasant mem-
ories to be treasured for a lifetime . . . today . . .
Pilot Day . . . solemn senior assembly . . . awards
given . . . recognition of scholastic ability, school
citizenship and service . . . Pilots distributed . . .
signed all day in classes . . . seniors to be honored
at Pilot canteen this evening . . . glorious ending
. . . to a perfect day . . . most enjoyable year . . .
everyone agrees . . . past events include . . . roller
skating party, sleigh ride, pow wow . . . money
making projects . . . Senior Class Play, "You Can't
Take It With You," and a spring dance . . . gradu-
ation . . . day of days . . . cap and gown . . .
diploma . . . satisfaction attained for study . . .
last class meeting . . . small group of graduates
. . . all knowing each other well . . . Peter Christen-
son able president . . . Mr. Alexander Heron and
Mr. Thomas Thompson popular and excellent advisers
. . . Senior year one to remember.
In keeping with the Murray tra-
dition, the graduates will wear caps
and gowns. The boys attire will be
royal blue while the girls will dress
Measuring day is always serious
business, as can be noted in the
picture. Senior Class Board mem-
bers, .lohn Le Clair, Sandra Nelson,
Chester Hegstrom, Joan Allen, Na-
thaniel Aus, Phyllis Nielsen, Peter
Christensen, Paul Berge, Raymond
Swinton, and Judith Podd, want to
be sure their caps and gowns will
be the right sizes as can be ob-
served by their enthusiasm.
ACKERMAN, JUDY L. Girls' League, GAA 1, 2, 3, Y-Teens 3,
Rep. 4, Band 1, Librarian 3, 4, Letter Award 2, 3, 4, All Star
Band 2, FTA 3,4, Operetta Orch 1-4.
ALLEN, JOAN R. Girls' League, Student Council Rep. 2, Sr. Class
Rep., Soph. Class Rep., GAA 1-4, Sports Head 3, Letter Award 3,
All-City Letter 4, Library Club 3, 2nd V-Pres. 4, Auxiliary Instruc-
tor 4, Quill ond Scroll, Murcurie Reporter 3, Co-News Ed. 4,
Homecoming Queen Cond., Y-Teens Rep. 3, Pres. 4, Dr.omatic
Club 4, FTA 4.
ALRED, FRANCES L. Girls' League, GAA 1-4, Business Cadettes
4, Y-Teens 4.
ANDERSON, BEVERLY L. Girls' League, GAA 1, Business Ca-
dettes 3, Treas. 4, Quill and Scroll, Treas. 4, Murcurie Circula-
tion Mgr. 4, Ass't 3, Pilot Agent 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens 3, Oltice Force
3, 4, Girls' Chorus 1, Dramatic Club 3, 4, Sr. Class Play, Snow
ANDERSON, JOYCE I. Girls' League, Rep. 3, GAA 3, 4, Y-Teens
3, Rep. 4, Dramatic Club 4, Business Cadettes 4.
ANDERSON, JUDY L. Girls' League, Pres. 4, Student Council
Board 3, 4, Jr. Class Treas., GAA 1, 2, 3, Murcurie Agent 2, 3,
Homecoming Queen, Canteen Com. 3, Y-Teens 3, Office Force 3,
ANDERSON, KENNETH L. Boys' League.
ANDERSON, PAULINE C. Girls' League, Rep. 3, GAA 1-4, Sports
Head 3, Treas. 4, Letter Award 4, All-City Letter 4, Quill and
Scroll, Murcurie Reporter 3, Pilot Girls' Sports Ed. 4, Y-Teens
3, 4, Dramatic Club 4, FTA 4, Sr. Class Play.
ANDERSON, ROGER L. Boys' League, Football 3, 4, Intramurals
1, "M" Club 3, 4, Pilot Agent 4, Projection Crew 1, Spanish
AUS, NATHANIEL C. Boys' League, Rep. 1, 2, Student Council
Rep. 2, Board 3, V-Pres. 4, Baseball 3, 4, Football 3, 4, Hockey
2, 3, Co-Captain 4, Sr. Class Rep., Jr. Class Pres., "M" Club
2, 3, Sec.-Treas. 4, Jr. Red Cross Rep 2, "A" Choir 1, Operetta
1, Boys' State, Snow King.
BASTEL, CHARLES J. Boys' League, Golf 3, 4, Intramurals 2,
Library Club 3, 4, Projection Crew 3, 4, Jr. Red Cross Rep. 3.
BEEDY, THOMAS E. Boys' League, Intramurals 3, Library Club
Associate Member 3, 4, Quill and Scroll, Murcurie Reporter 3,
Co-Feature Ed. 4, Dramatic Club 3, 4, Lyons Township High
School, La Grange, Illinois, 1, 2.
BERGE, PAUL S. Boys' League, Sec.-Treas. 3, Pres. 4, Football
2, 3, Co-Captain 4, Track 1-4, Intramurals 2, Sr. Class Treas.,
Soph. Class Rep., "M" Club 2, 3, 4, Business Cadettes 3, 4,
Quill and Scroll, Murcurie Bus. Mgr. 4, Ass't 3, Canteen Com. 3,
Oftice Force 4, "A" Choir 2, 3, Operetta 2, 3, Band 1, Snow
BJORNDAHL, BETTY J. Girls' League, GAA 1-4, Sports Head 3,
Letter Award 3, Y-Teens 4, Jr. Red Cross Rep 1, FTA 4,
Dramatic Club 4.
BRIOSCHI, NANCY A. Girls' League, Rep. 3, 4, GAA 1-4,
Y-Teens 4, Jr. Red Cross Rep. 1, Dr.omatic Club 4.
BURSON, PAUL M. Boys' league, Track 2, Library Club 3, 4,
Business Cadettes 4, Quill and Scroll, Murcurie Reporter 3, Pilot
Bus. Mgr. 4, Sr. Class Play.
CHARLES, CAROLE A. Girls' League, GAA 4, Library Club As-
sociate Member 4, Quill and Scroll, Murcurie Copy Reader 4,
Y-Teens 4, Sr. Class Play, Salway College, New Zealand, 1, 2, 3.
CHRISTENSON, PETER C. Boys' League, Rep. 3, Student Council
Rep. 1, Swimming 3, Sr. Class Pres., Library Club 3, Sgt.-at-
Arms 4, Pilot Agent 2, 3, 4, Homecoming Mgr., Canteen Com.
Chm. 3, Band, All Star, 1, 2, Letter Award 2, 3, 4, Student Dir. 4,
Boys' State, Sr. Class Play.
CRANDALL, PHILIP L. Boys' League, Football 3, Basketball 3, 4,
Track 1, 2, Golf 3, 4, Intramurals 1, 2, 3, Jr. Class Rep., Soph.
Class Rep., "M" Club 2, 3, 4, Murcurie Agent 2, Pilot Agent 3,
Jr. Red Cross Rep. 2, Troftic Squad 3.
DETTLE, DAVID L. Boys' League, Summer School.
DOKKA, JOYCE C. Girls' League, GAA 1, 2, Business Cadettes
3, 4, Jr. Red Cross Rep. 3, 4, Girls' Chorus 1, 2, 3.
. .E "
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EDLUND, RONALD J. Boys' League, Intramurals 'I, 2, 4, Library
Club 2, 3, Carres. Sec. 4, Jr. Red Cross Rep. 'I, Stage Force 3,
Sr. Class Play.
ERICKSON, DEAN L. Boys' League, Business Cadettes 4, Canteen
Com. 3, Band 3, 4.
FOSTER, DORIS M. Girls' League, GAA 'I, Murcurie Agent 1,
Pilot Agent I, "A" Choir 2, 3, 4, Operetta 2, 3, 4, Girls' Chorus
1, Business Cadettes 4.
GAGNON, GERALDINE F. Girls' League, Rep. 'I, Student Council
Rep. 'I, GAA 'I-4, Library Club 3, 4, Y-Teens 3, 4, "A" Choir
3, 4, Dr.amatic Club 3, 4, Band 'I, Letter Awards 2, 3, 4, FTA 3, 4,
Spanish Club 3, 4, Sr. Class Play, J. S. Com. Chm. 3, Operetta
Orch. I, 2, 3.
GALATOVICH, ROBERT L. Boys' League.
GAYMAN, BARBARA A. Girls' League, Rep. 2, 3, GAA 'I-4,
Y-Teens 3, 4, Dramatic Club 4, FTA 3, 4, Spanish Club 3, 4,
Girls' Chorus I.
GEBHARD, RICHARD E. Boys' League, Hockey 3, 4, "M" Club
3, 4, Proiection Crew 2, 3, Stage Force 3.
GRAINER, ROBERT M. Boys' League, Student Council Rep. 2,
Basketball 2, Track I, 2, 4, Crass Country I, 2, 4, Intramur.als
3, 4, "M" Club 2, 3, 4, Proiection Crew 2, Jr. Red Cross Rep. 1.
GRANGER, LARRY R. Boys' League, Basketball 4, Baseball 4,
Intramurals 2, 3, Quill and Scroll, Murcurie Reporter 3, Sports
GRANS, KAREN Girls' League, Murcurie Reporter 4, Y-Teens
4, Jr. Red Cross Rep. 'I, Office Force 2, FTA 4, Spanish Club 2, 4.
HAAS, PENELOPE A. Girls' League, Student Council Rep. 'I,
GAA 'I-4, Library Club 2, 3, Program Chm. 4, Y-Teens 3, 4,
"A" Choir 2, 3, 4, Operetta 2, 3, 4, Octet 4, Girls' Chorus 'I,
Dramatic Club 3, V-Pres. 4, FTA 4, Supply Store I, Sr. Class
HADRITS, ONALEE I. Girls' League, GAA 3, Business Caclettes,
Sec. 4, "A" Choir 3, 4, Operetta 3, 4, Girls' Chorus 'I, 2.
HALLEN, BRUCE M. Boys' League, Proiection Crew I-4, Pres. 3.
HAYS, ROBERT B. Boys' League, Swimming 2, 3, 4, "M" Club
4, Murcurie Agent I, "A" Choir 4, Operetta 4, Dramatic Club
4, Stage Force 2, Sr. Class Play.
HEGSTROM, CHESTER I. Boys' League, Sr. Class Rep., Proiec-
tion Crew 3, Ottice Force 4.
HELLICKSON, JOYCE I. Girls' League, Y-Teens 3, 4, "A" Choir
3, 4, Operetta 3, 4, Girls' Chorus 2, Dramatic Club 4, GAA 4,
Octet Accompanist 4.
HENTGES, BARBARA C. Girls' League, Soph. Class Rep., GAA
I, 2, Quill and Scroll, Murcurie Reporter 3, Advertising Mgr.
4, Pilot Advertising Mgr. 4, FTA 3, V-Pres. 4, Dramatic Club 4.
HERMES, PETER. Boys' League, St. Francis High School, St. Francis,
Minnesota, I, 2.
HODNEFIELD, .IANICE L. Girls' League, GAA I, Business Ca-
dettes, Pres. 4, Y-Teens 3, 4, Jr. Red Cross Rep. 2, "A" Choir
2, 3 ,Operetta 2, 3, Girls' Chorus I, FTA 4, Spanish Club 3, 4,
Office Force 3, 4.
HOLMBERG, SANDRA L. Girls' League, Rep. 'I, 2, GAA T,
Murcurie Agent 2, Pilot Agent 'I, 3, Y-Teens 3, 4, Jr. Red
Cross Rep. 2, 3.
HOLZINGER, SANDRA K. Girls' League, Student Council Rep. 4,
GAA I, 2, Library Club 2, 3, 4, Murcurie Agent 'I, Y-Teens 3,
Rep. 4, "A" Choir 2, 3, 4, Operetta 'I-4, Student Director
2, 3, Girls' Chorus I, Dramatic Club 3, 4, FTA 3, Pres. 4,
Spanish Club 3, 4, Supply Store 1.
3.51534 9. ,, Elem!
.. J N,
HURD, SHARON Girls' League, Y-Teens 4, Dramatic Club 4,
Sr. Class Play, Washburn High School, Minneapolis, Minnesota,
I, 2, 3.
ISAKSON, PAUL J. Boys' League, Student Council Rep. 1,
Soph. Class V-Pres., Library Club 2, 3, 4, Pilot Agent 2, 3,
Canteen Com. 3, "A" Choir 3, Operetta 3, Spanish Club 3, 4,
Business Cadettes 4, McAnn Award.
JADERHOLM, INGA Girls' League, GAA 4, Library Club Asso-
ciate Member 4, Y-Teens 4, Band 4, Letter Award 4, Nya
Elementarskolan i Stockholm, Stockholm, Sweden, I, 2, 3.
JANNETTE, COLLEEN A. Girls' League, GAA 3, 4, Business Ca-
dettes 3, 4, Murcurie Reporter 3, Y-Teens Rep. 4, Jr. Red Cross
Rep. 3, Dramatic Club 4.
JENNINGS, CAROL A. Girls' League, GAA 'I, Business Cadettes
4, "A" Choir 4, Operetta 4, Girls' Chorus 3.
JOHNSON, LAURICE J. Girls' League, Library Club 3, 4, Can-
teen Com. 3, "A" Choir 2, 3, 4, Operetta 2, 3, 4, Octet 4,
Girls' Chorus I, FTA 4, Spanish Club 4, Rec. Sec. 3, Y-Teens 3, 4.
JOHNSON, ROBERT A. Boys' League, Student Council Rep. 2,
Football 3, Co-Captain 4, Basketball 3, 4, Track 2, 3, 4, Soph.
Class Pres., "M" Club 2, 3, V-Pres. 4, Soph. Sweetheart King,
Murcurie Agent 2, Band I, 2, Letter Awards 3, 4, Pres. 4, Snow
JOHNSTON, JANETTE M. Girls' League, Rep. 2, GAA 3,
Murcurie Reporter 3, Girls' Chorus 2, Business Cadettes 4.
JONES, ROBERT E. Boys' League, Football 'l, 2.
KAFKA, MARILYN J. Girls' League, Rep. 3, Student Council
Rep. 2, GAA I-4, Y-Teens 3, 4, "A" Choir 2, 3, 4, V-Pres.
4, Operetta 2, 3, 4, Girls' Chorus I, FTA 3, 4, Sr. Class Play,
Dramatic Club 4.
KELLOR, GAIL F. Boys' League, "A" Choir 4, Operetta 4,
Stage Force 2, 3, 4.
KING, BARBARA R. Girls' League, GAA I-4, Murcurie Reporter
3, Exchange Ed. 4, Y-Teens 3, 4, Girls' Chorus I, Dramatic
Club 4, FTA 4, Spanish Club 3, 4, Quill and Scroll.
KRENKE, DAVID Boys' League.
KRINKE, PAULINE R. Girls' League, Y-Teens 4, FTA 4, Ogilvie
High School, Ogilvie, Minnesota, I.
KUETTNER, MARY ANN M. Girls' League, Jr. Class Sec., J. S.
Com. Chm. 3, GAA I, 2, 3, Quill and Scroll, Murcurie Reporter
3, Pilot Co-Ed.-in-Chief 4, Y-Teens 3, 4, "A" Choir 2, 3, 4,
Operetta I-4, Octet Accompanist 2, 3, Girls' Chorus 'I, Band I,
FTA 3, 4.
LAFLIN, QUINCY J. Boys' League, Osseo High School, Osseo,
Minnesota, I, 2.
LARSON, JANICE L. Girls' League, Rep. 2, GAA I, 2, 4, Quill
and Scroll, Murcurie Reporter 3, Co-Ed.-in-Chief 4, Pilot Agent
4, Y-Teens 3, 4, "A" Choir 3, 4, Operetta 3, 4, Girls' Chorus
I, 2, Dramatic Club 4, FTA 3, 4, Girls' State.
LARSON, ROBERT E. Boys' League, Football 3, 4, Hockey 3, 4,
Track 3, 4, Intramurals I, 2, "A" Choir 4, Operetta 4, "M"
Club 3, 4, Murcurie Agent I, Pilot Agent 2, 3.
LE CLAIR, JOHN B, Boys' League, Track 2, 3, 4, Intramurals
2, 3, 4, Sr. Class Rep., "M" Club 2, 3, 4, "A" Choir 4,
LEMBKE, RICHARD D. Boys' League, Student Council Rep. If
Golf 3, 4, Intramurals I, 2, Pilot Agent 4, "A" Choir I, Oper-
etta I, 2, 4, Dramatic Club 4, Sr, Class Play.
LEMM, ROGER Boys' League, Intramurals I-4.
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Page sixty-th ree
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LINDIG, DONALD Boys' League, Jr. Red Cross Rep., Soph.
Class Rep., Jr. Class Rep., Football 2, Intramurals I, Summer
LOFBERG, DE LORES G. Girls' League, GAA 'I-4, Letter Award
3, All-City Letter 4, Quill and Scroll, Murcurie Reporter 3, Pilot
Co-Sr. Ed. 4, Y-Teens 3, 4, Jr. Red Cross Rep. I, 2, Executive
Board 3, FTA 4, Supply Store 2, 3, Ass't Mgr. 4.
LOVEGREEN, MARGARET J. Girls' League, GAA 3, 4, Girls'
Chorus I, Band 1, 2.
LOVNESS, JOAN H. Girls' League, GAA 'l, 2, Business Cadettes,
V-Pres. 4, Canteen Com. Sec.-Treas. 3, Y-Teens 3, 4, Ottice Force 4,
Girls' Chorus 2, FTA 4.
LUCKEY, DAVID Boys' League, Student Council Rep. 2, Tennis
'l, 2, 4, Soph. Class Rep., "M" Club 2, 4, Library Club 2, 4,
Quill and Scroll, Murcurie Ass't News Ed. 4, Dramatic Club
2, 4, Supply Store I, Sr. Class Play.
LUEDTKE, ROSEMARIE Girls' League, GAA 2, 3, Pilot Co-Sr.
Ed. 4, "A" Choir 3, Operetta 3, Girls' Chorus I, 2, FTA 4, Quill
MALMBERG, JOEL G. Boys' League, Library Club 3, Treas. 4-
Proiection Crew 2, 3, "A" Choir 4, Operetta 4, Spanish Club
3, 4, Track 4, Sr. Class Play.
MARTIN, MARGARET L, Girls' League, Murcurie Reporter 3,
Advertising Mgr. 4, Pilot Advertising Mgr. 4, Y-Teens 3, 4,
Ottice Force 2, Girls' Chorus 'l, 2, Supply Store 4, Quill and
MARTIN, MARILYN J. Girls' League, Student Council Rep. 'l, 2,
Soph. Class V-Pres., GAA I, 2, 3, Business Cadettes 4, Quill
and Scroll, Murcurie Agent I, 2, 4, Reporter 3, Girls' Sports
Ed. 4, Pilot Agent T, Homecoming Queen Cand., Y-Teens 3,
Jr. Red Cross Rep. 'l, Dramatic Club 4, FTA 4, Sec. 3, Cheer-
leader I, 2, 3, Captain 4, Letter Award 3, Girls' Chorus 2.
McKlLLlPS, DARWIN D. Boys' League, Murcurie Agent 4, "A"
Choir 4, Operetta 4, Stage 2, 3, 4.
MEAD, MARY C. Girls' League, Jr. Class Rep., Soph. Class Rep.,
GAA 2, Business Cadettes 4, Pilot Agent 'l, Office Force 3.
MIELKE, JEANETTE E. Girls' League, Sec. 3, Student Council
Rep. 'I, 2, Soph. Class Sec., GAA I-4, Sports Head 3, Letter
Award 3, Library Club 2, 3, Recording Sec. 4, Quill and Scroll,
Murcurie Reporter 3, Pilot Agent 'I, Co-Ed.-in-Chief 4, Canteen
Com. 3, Y-Teens 4, ICC Rep. 3, "A" Choir 2, 3, 4, Operetta
2, 3, 4, Girls' Chorus 'l, Dramatic Club 3, 4, Spanish Club 4,
Correspondence Sec. 3, FTA 3, 4, Supply Store 'l, DAR Award.
MIKESH, LEONA M. Girls' League, Treas. 4, Student Council
Rep. 3, GAA I-4, Sports Head 3, Letter Award 3, Sec. 4, All-
City Letter 4, Library Club 3, 4, Quill and Scroll, Murcurie
Reporter 3, Co-News Ed. 4, Pilot Agent 2, Canteen Com 3,
Y-Teens 3, 4, Dramatic Club 4, FTA 3, Treas. 4, Sr. Cl.ass Play.
MOORE, ADA E, Girls' League, V-Pres. 3, Student Council Rep.
I, GAA 'I-4, Sports Head 3, V-Pres. 4, Library Club 3, Pres. 4,
Quill and Scroll, Murcurie Reporter 3, Co-Feature Ed. 4, Soph.
Sweetheart Queen, Homecoming Queen Cand., Y-Teens 3, 4,
Oftice Force 2, "A" Chair 3, Operetta 3, Girls' Chorus, Pres. 2,
Dramatic Club 3, 4, FTA 4.
MULLEN, JAMES E. Boys' League, Baseball 3, 4, Intramurals
'I-4, Quill and Scroll, Murcurie Reporter 3, Ass't Sports Ed. 4.
NEETZEL, RAYMOND J. Boys' League, Student Council Rep.
I, 2, Football 'I, 2, Basketball Mgr. I, 2, 3, Track 'I-4, Cross
Country 3, 4, Intramurals 1, 2, 3, "M" Club 3, 4, Library Club
2, 3, 4, Murcurie Agent T, 2, Pilot Agent 'I, Proiection Crew
l, 2, 3, Jr. Red Cross Rep. 'l, 2, "A" Choir 2, 3, 4, Operetta
2, 3, 4, Dramatic Club 4, Sr. Class Play.
NELSON, JAMES W. Boys' League, Track 4, Cross Country
3, 4, "M" Club 3, 4.
NELSON, JOHN W. Boys' League, Golf 'l, Jr, Red Cross Rep. T,
Ottice Force 3, Swimming 'l.
NELSON, SANDRA J. Girls' League, Sr, Class V-Pres., Library
Club 3, 4, Y-Teens 3, Rep. 4, Girls' Chorus 'l, FTA 4, Spanish
Club 3, 4, GAA 3.
NIELSEN, PHYLLIS J. Girls' League, Student Council Rep. 3,
Executive Board 2, 3, 4, Sr. Class Sec., GAA 'I-4, Sports Head
3, Recording Sec. 4, Letter Award 4, All-City Award 4, Business
Cadettes 4, Quill and Scroll, Murcurie Reporter 3, Pilot School
Life Ed. 4, Y-Teens 3, 4, Dramatic Club 3, 4, Band I, 2, Board
2, FTA 4, V-Pres. 3, Snow Queen Cand.
NIESSEN, JAMES H. Boys' League, Program Chm. 4, Hockey
'l, 2, 3, Co-Captain 4, Cross Country 3, Golf 2, 3, 4, Intra-
murals 1, "M" Club 2, 3, 4, Homecoming Mgr., Band I-4, Snow
King Cand. 4
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NOTCH, RAYMOND M. Boys' League, V-Pres. 3, Football 4,
Track 2, 3, 4, Intramurals 2, 3, "M" Club 2, 3, Sgt.-at-Arms 4,
Murcurie Agent 3, Pilot Agent 2, Jr. Red Cross Rep. 2.
NYMON, MARCUS H. Boys' League, Student Council Rep, 4,
Jr, Red Cross Rep. 3, Alexandria High School, Alexandria, Min-
nesota, T, 2.
OLSON, JAVONNE Girls' League, GAA 'I, 2, Y-Teens 4, Girls'
Chorus 2, Southwest High School, Minneapolis, Minnesota, 3.
PARKER, NANCY J. Girls' League, "A" Choir 2, 3, 4, Operetta
2, 3, 4, Girls' Chorus I, FTA 4.
PAULSON, CORINNE E. Girls' League, GAA 3, 4, FTA 4.
PEDERSON, RICHARD M. Boys' League, Swimming 'I-4, Captain
4, "M" Club 2, 3, 4, Murcurie Agent 2, 3, Canteen Com. 3,
"A" Choir 'I, 2, 3, Treas. 3, Operetta 'I, 2, 3.
PETERSON, JANET E. Girls' League, GAA 2, 3, Library Club
2, 3, 4, Quill and Scroll, Sec. 4, Murcurie Reporter 3, Feature
Ed. 4, Art Ed, 4, Canteen Com. 3, Y-Teens 3, 4, Dramatic
Club 4, FTA 3, Sec. 4, Spanish Club 3, 4, Sr. Class Play,
PETERSON, RALPH J. Boys' League, "A" Choir 4, Operetta 4.
PETERSON, WALTER W. Boys' League, Football 3, Intramurals
2, 3, 4, "A" Choir 2, 3, 4, Operetta 2, 3, 4, Octet 4, Concordia
Academy, St. Paul, Minnesota, 'I.
PODD, JUDITH J. Girls' League, Rep. I, Student Council Execu-
tive Board 2, Sr. Class Rep., GAA T, 2, 3, Quill and Scroll,
Pres. 4, Murcurie Reporter 3, Pilot Agent T, School Life Ed. 4,
Art Ed. 4, Y-Teens 3, Program Chm. 4, V-Pres. 4, Dramatic
Club 3, Sec. 4, FTA 4, Spanish Club 3,4, Snow Queen Cand.,
Girls' Chorus 'I.
POTTER, MERLE K. Boys' League, Band 'I-4, Letter Awards 3, 4.
QUALL, CHARLES O. Boys' League, Track 2, 3, 4, Gymnastics
Team 3, 4, "M" Club 2, 3, 4, Pilot Agent 3, 4, Homecoming
Mgr. 4, Canteen Com. 3.
QUAYLE, DONALD A. Boys' League, Student Council Rep. 3, 4,
Intramurals 'I, 2, "A" Choir 'I'4, Pres. 3, Operetta 'I-4, Octet 4,
Dramatic Club 4, Sr. Class Play.
RASMUSSEN, KAREN M. Girls' League, "A" Choir 3, 4, Oper-
etta 3, 4, Girls' Chorus 2, Band 'I, 2, All Star Band 2, FTA 4,
Operetta Orch. 2.
REILLY, JAMES T. Boys' League.
REILLY, NANCY A. Girls' League, Business Cadettes 4, Y-Teens
4, Office Force 4, Dramatic Club 4, FTA 4, Our Lady of Peace
High School, St. Paul, Minnesota, T, 2.
RICE, JACQUELYN G. Girls' League, GAA T, 2, Library Club
2, 3, 4, Murcurie Agent 'I, 2, Canteen Com. 3, Y-Teens 3, 4,
Girls' Chorus 'I, Dramatic Club 4, FTA 3, 4, Spanish Club 3, 4,
ROE, HARRIETTE E. Girls' League, Rep. I, GAA I, 2, Sports Head
3, Pilot Agent 2, Homecoming Queen Cancl., Canteen Com. 3,
Y-Teens 3, 4, "A" Choir 2, 3, 4, Operetta 2, 3, Girls' Chorus 'I,
Cheerleader 2, 3.
RORTVEDT, KAREN A. Girls' League, GAA 3, 4, Business Ca-
dettes, Program Chm. 4, Jr. Red Cross Rep. 2.
RUDAHL, PAULA O. Girls' League, Rep. 'I, 2, GAA I, 2,
Y-Teens 3, Treas. 4, "A" Choir 3, Sec. 4, Operetta 3, 4, Girls'
Chorus, V-Pres. 2, Dramatic Club 4, FTA 3, 4, Sr. Class Play,
Pilot Agent 'I-4, Snow Queen Cand.
RUTOSKI, JAMES P. Boys' League.
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SAMPLE, MATTHEW G. Bays' League.
SANDQUIST, JOHN W. Boys' League, Rep. 3, 4, Student Council
Pres. 4, Football 3, 4, Basketball 3, 4, Golf I-4, Captain 3, Jr.
Class Rep., Soph. Class Treas., "M" Club 2, 3, Pres. 4, Snow
SCHMITZ, RUSSELL K. Boys' League, Student Council Rep. 4,
Baseball 3, 4, Football 2, 3, 4, Hockey 4, Gymnastics Team 3,
"M" Club 3, 4, Murcurie Agent 3, Pilot Agent 3, Sr. Class Play.
SCHOONOVER, CHARLES R. Boys' League, Student Council
Rep. 2, 3, 4, Baseball I-4, Football 2, 3, 4, Basketball I-4,
"M" Club 2, 3, 4, Traffic Squad 2, 3, 4.
SCHWARTZ, ALICE E. Girls' League, Murcurie Reporter 3, Spe-
cial Reporter 4, Quill and Scroll, "A" Choir 3, Operetta 3,
Girls' Chorus 'I, 2, GAA I, 2, Y-Teens 3, 4.
SCHWEITZER, JOHN Boys' League, Student Council 3, Library
Club 3, lst. V-Pres. 4, Auxiliary Instructor 4, Pilot Agent 2,
Ass't Bus. Mgr. 4, Homecoming Mgr. 4, Jr. Red Cross Rep. T,
Dramatic Club 3, 4, Band I-4, All Star 'l, 2, Letter Awards
2, 3, 4, Treas. 3, Spanish Club 3, 4, Sr. Class Play 3, 4.
SIMONS, CAROL L. Girls' League, GAA 3, Business Cadettes 4,
Girls' Chorus 'l, 2, Murcurie Reporter 3.
SMITH, CATHERINE A. Girls' League, GAA I-4, Library Club
3, 4, Quill and Scroll, Murcurie Agent 'I-4, Reporter 3, Pilot
Cl.ass Ed. 4, Y-Teens 3, 4, "A" Choir 2, 3, 4, Operetta 2, 3, 4,
Girls' Chorus I, Dramatic Club 3, Treas. 4, FTA 4, Spanish
Club 4, Sr. Class Play.
SNYDER, LEO P. Boys' League, Intramurals 2, 3, Library Club
3, 4, Murcurie Agent 2, 3, 4, Proiection Crew 3, 4, Sr. Class
SORENSEN, DONALD W. Boys' League, Intramurals I, Murcurie
Agent, Band 'I.
SPIEGEL, MARGARET J. Girls' League, Murcurie Reporter 3,
Copy Ed. 4, Quill and Scroll, Business Cadettes 4, Jr. Red
Cross Rep. 2, Dramatic Club 4, FTA 4.
SPOONER, BERYL L. Girls' League, GAA l, Y-Teens 4, Girls'
Chorus I, Business Cadettes 4.
STAPF, DONALD H. Boys' League, Rep. 2, 3, 4, Student Coun-
cil Rep. 2, 3, 4, Murcurie Agent 4, "A" Choir 4, Operetta 4,
Sr. Class Play, Pilot Art Editor, Moorhead Jr. High School,
Moorhead, Minnesota, 'I.
STERBA, ROGER M. Boys' League, Football 3, 4, Intramurals
'I, 2, "M" Club 3, 4, "A" Choir 4, Operetta 4, Treas. ,
Traffic Squad I, Sr. Class Play.
SWINTON, RAYMOND M. Boys' League, Student Council Execu-
tive Board 3, 4, Football T, 2, Track I, 2, Intramurals 2, Sr.
Class Rep., Jr. Class Rep., Homecoming Mgr., Dramatic Club
4, J. S. Com. 3.
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THOENNES, EILEEN F. Girls' League, Business Cadettes 4.
THOLE, VIRGINIA L. Girls' League, GAA I-4, Y-Teens 4, Jr.
Red Cross Rep. 4, Office Force 'I, "A" Choir 2, 3, 4, Operetta
3, 4, Girls' Chorus 'I, Dramatic Club 3, 4, FTA 4, Sr, Class Play.
THOMPSON, LORENE M. Girls' League, Program Chm, 4, GAA
I-4, Sports Head 3, Pres. 4, Letter Award 3, All-City Letter 4,
Murcurie Agent 'I, Pilot Agent 2, Canteen Com. 3, Y-Teens
3, 4, Band 'I-4, V-Pres. 3, Letter Awards 2, 3, 4, FTA 3, 4,
Operetta Orch. I, 2.
TREICHEL, DONALD W. Boys' League, Baseball 2, 3, 4, Foot-
ball 3, Hockey 2, 3, 4, Jr. Class V-Pres., "M" Club 2, 3, Ser-
geant-at-Arms 4, Pilot Sports Ed. 4.
TYSON, ROBERTA A. Girls' League, GAA 3, 4, Quill and Scroll,
V-Pres. 4, Murcurie Reporter 3, Ca-Ed.-in-Chief 4, Y-Teens 3, 4,
Dramatic Club 4, FTA 4, Spanish Club 4, Supply Store 3,
Wadena High School, Waden.a, Minnesota, I, 2.
UBEL, JAMES A. Boys' League, Track I, 2, Cross Country 2,
Intramurals 'I, 2, Library Club 2, 3, 4, Pilot Agent 'I-4, "A"
Choir 2, 3, 4, Operetta 'I-4, Octet 3, 4, Spanish Club 3, 4.
ULLMAN, CAROL A. Girls' League5 Business Cadettes 45 Y-Teens
45 "A" Choir 4, Operetta 45 Supply Store 45 Villa Maria
Academy, Frontenac, Minnesota, 'I, 2.
VICK, VA LAINE V. Girls' League5 GAA 35 Business Codettes 45
Y-Teens 3, 45 Band I.
VIK, ANNETTE M. Girls' League5 GAA I-45 Sports Head 3,
Letter Award 45 Business Cadettes 45 'Quill and Scroll5 Murcurie
Reporter 3, Advertising Mgr. 45 Pilot Advertising Mgr. 4, Agent
45 Y-Teens 4, Sec. 35 Jr. Red Cross Rep. I, 35 Dramatic Club 3,
Pres. 45 Band 'I-4, Letter Award 35 FTA 3, 45 Sr. Class Play
Mgr- , Q "'5?.5f'
WALSTROM, KARL E. Boys' League5 Intramurals 35 Band I-4.
WASON, JULIE A. Girls' League, Rep. 2, 35 Y-Teens 35 "A"
Choir 2, 3, 4. Sec. 3, Operetta 2, 3, Girls' Chorus I5 Dramatic
Club 3, 45 Band 3, 4, Drum Maiorette 3, 45 FTA 35 Snow Queen
WEBER, ROLAND Boys' League5 Intramurals I5 Stage Force 3.
WELLS, CECIL K. Boys' League5 Track 3, 45 "A" Choir 4, Oper-
etta 45 Sr. Class Play.
WELTZIN, RONALD K. Boys' League5 Library Club 3, 45 Business
Cadettes 45 Quill and Scroll5 Murcurie Agent I, 2, 35 Pilot
Circulation Mgr. 45 "A" Choir 3, 4, Pres. 4, Operetta 2, 3, 4,
Octet 45 Band 'I, 2.
WILLIAMS, LOUISE K. Girls' League5 Student Council Rep. I
2, 3, 45 GAA I-4, Sports Head 35 Library Club 3, 45 Mur-
curie Reporter 35 Pilot School Life Ed. 45 Canteen Com. 35 Y-Teens f
3, 4, Jr. Red cms Rep. 1-4, HA" choir 2, 3, 4, opefefiq
2, 3, 4, Student Dir. 2, 3, Octet 4, Girls' Chorus 'I5 Dramatic
Club 3, Program Chm. 45 FTA 3, 45 Supply Store 25 Sr. Class
PIay5 Spanish Club 3, 45 Quill and Scroll.
'F ' A
WINGES, HOWARD Boys' League5 Intramurals 'I, 2, 45 St. Paul
Vocational, St. Paul, Minnesota, 3.
WOESSNER, JOYCE A. Girls' League5 GAA 2, 35 Business
Cadetfes 45 Y-Teens 45 Jr. Red Cross Rep. 25 Office Force 25
Dramatic Club 3, 45 Sr. Class Play.
ZASPEL, NAOMI G. Girls' League5 Oflice Force 25 Dramatic
Club 3, 45 Band 2, Letter Awards 3, 4, Band Board 3, 45
Sr. Class PIay5 Cleveland Jr. High School, St. Paul, Minnesota, 'I.
OLSON, THOMAS L. Boys' League, Rep. 'I5 Soph. Class V-Pres.5
"A" Choir 4, Operetta 45 Eau Claire High School, Eau Claire,
POWERS, DANIEL P. Baseball 45 Hudson, Wisconsin, 2. 3.
Chicago - We're
Anticipating the coming Chicago
trip, Thomas Olson, Nancy Parker,
and Darwin McKiIIips review pam-
phlets. The Senior Class is very glad
to welcome Tom Olson back to Mur-
ray after a two year lapse, during
which he attended school in Eau
Juniors-Spinning in 'Our World'
The Spirit of '56
Juniors are waiting for this day . . . it means
looking at a yearbook with a critical ey-e . . . what
will theirs be like next year . . . maybe editors al-
Looking forward is a junior habit . . . class mem-
bers spent year planning tor Junior-Senior Prom
held a week ago today at the Calhoun Beach Club
. . . wonderful time in a theme setting of a "Tropical
Class had a flying start as sophomores . . . Don
Johnson, president . . . Kay Sarnecki, vice president
. . . Susan Peter, secretary . . . Harvey Roloff, treas-
Nothing can beat an old fashioned
get together in the summer time..
Just ask these active iuniors who are
having the time of their lives at a
patio party. "This is a wonderful
world," say Diane McCleary and
Todd Hunt. Agreeing with them are
these happy-go-lucky iuniors, Donald
Swadburg, Katherine Price, Roger
Shepherd, Betty Alden, Jean Karl,
and Kay Balcome.
Introducing the Junior Class Board.
Here officers and board members
work on "The Spirit of '56", the class
paper. This class paper is issued
every two months free of charge.
Seated are Karen Nelson, Sharon
Fisher, Todd Hunt, Larry Nelson,
Nancy White. Standing are Carolyn
McMoy, John Otto, Robert Pavel,
urer . . . activities . . . "Hobo Hop" . . . class picnic
. . . newspaper, THE SPIRIT OF '56, edited by Todd
Hunt continued into iunior year . . . now edited by
class members under Todd's supervision. This year in-
cluded many committee meetings . . . Sadie Hawkin's
Dance . . . April Frolic . . . big plans for '56 . . . a
trip to Chicago . . . payments well along . . . present
otticers . . . Todd Hunt, president . . . Sharon Fisher,
vice president . . . Karen Nelson, secretary . . . Larry
Nelson, treasurer . . . advisers, Mr. Edward Datko
. . . Mr. Clarence Fulmek.
Whirling The Year Away
Row 'I-Mary Timm, Elaine Curl-
son, Emly McDiarmid, Marcia
MacDonald, Berdon Finger, Kath-
erine Balcome, Gerald Stokker 0
Pat Barrett, Karen Pietsch, Marcia
Gower, Katherine Freeman, Mary
Lou Hanafin, Mary Manson, Ron-
ald Taylor, William Tereault '
Barbara Kruckberg, Robert Behr-
ends, Kenneth Kluge, David Jack,
George Olson, Dennis Sherman,
Duane Petersen, Jerome Gammel,
Terrence Laska 9 Kathleen
Sturm, Larry Nelson, Merle Mc-
Killips, William Sands, William
Smith, Pieter Van Zanden, Tham-
as Sherman, Carolyn Hoeft.
Row 1-Patricia Walters, Myrtis
Grahn, Bernard McCall, Kay Sar-
necki, Judith Mulroy, Luella
Quammen, Priscilla Thomas, Rita
Palarine ' Elaine Tiedemon,
Sandra Zinken, Diane McCleary,
Alice Wayne, Carol Schubring,
Nancy Beniamin, James Peterson,
Barbara Vowles, Lorelei' Richert
9 Jane Erskine, Sharon Bar-
thold, Gerald Anderson, Warren
Swanson, Ronald Soderlund, Dav-
id Olson, Ronald Olson, Gerald
Dusosky, Robert Peterson '
John Otto, Bruce Lonnes, Don-
ald Kelsey, Ralph Gundersen,
Thomas Stage, Lily-Beth Wahl-
berg, Roger Shepherd, Larry
Row 'I-Nancy White, John Gun-
ther, Judith Dearing, Darlene
Massie, Mary Sperbeck, Ruth Lan-
ger, Constance Goulet, Mary
Parslow ' Beverly Discher, Ju-
dith Engebretson, Sandra Thiel-
ing, Patricia Dunlap, Carol Smith,
Phyllis Johnson, Mavis Geske,
Elizabeth Boland ' Nancy
Schweitzer, Michael Langer, Rus-
sell Gunther, Floyd Bedbury, Da-
vid Olson, James Salyers, Peter
Niemczyk, Janice Nelson 9 Lac
verne Van De Brake, Bruce Quim-
by, Harvey Rolaff, Layton Land-
strom, David Pederson, Robert
Aschenbach, Lawrence Freeborg,
Lynne Hella, Jerry Frantzen.
Row 'l-Fredrick Miller, Janet
Watterson, Lorraine Tesch, Mary
Stradinger, Ruth Macziewski,
William Snodgrass, Nancy Rice
9 Deanna Johnson, Carol Mc-
Killips, Caron Mooney, Frederick
Morlock, Vergel Wason, Suzanne
Lemm, Peter Medchill 9 Elaine
Rasmussen, Dorian Steckling,
Shirley Esperson, Rollin Becker,
Charles Mottaz, Lenora Mead,
Judith Johnson 9 Jon Peterson,
Robert Mazzitello, Michael Frontz,
John Arenz, Robert Pavel, Richard
Cownie, Roger Josephson.
Row l-Joyce Peterson, Catherine
Corbey, Carol Keller, Barbara
Stromberg, Gwendolyn Pautz, Ja-
lond Robinson, Deanna Krizan,
Carol Trower 9 David Bailey,
Carol Blomstrand, Pat Johannsen,
Robert Alexander, John Seeger,
Margaret Bentz, Marilyn Hughes,
Carolyn McMoy, Wallace Loucks
' Susan Peter, Sharon Fisher,
Kenneth Barnes, Russell Williams,
John Quam, Dennis Harris, Gary
Olson, Sarah Christensen ' Todd
Hunt, Ted LeClafre, Clement
Claseman, Donald Swadburg,
Thomas Hayes, Robert Cheatham,
Robert Wells, Gene Zimmerman.
Sophomore Class Grganizes
Gay sophomores . . . always full of
fun and pep . . . getting into the swing of
activities . . . class organizes . . . election
of ofticers in January . . . president, Michael
Scott . . . vice president, Judy Nelson . . .
secretary, Karen Loney . . . treasurer, Roger
Risbrundt . . . more balloting in the month
of February . . . "Will you be my Valen-
tine?" . . . the question on the lips ot all
debonair sophomores . . . Rosalie Hert and
Dick Johnson chosen from the sophomore
class as Valentine King and Queen . . .
reign over the annual Sweetheart Ball . . .
what a time was had at the Spring Whirl
. . . time rolls on . . . how the days fly . . .
last on the program is the all-important
class picnic in June . . . "What a wonderful
little world ours is," exclaim sophomores
. . . year draws to a close.
Enioying themselves while "testing"
the newly fallen snow on the
school's bank are these three active sophomores, Peter Anry, Jacqueline
Roan, and Judy Nelson.
Row 'l-Adriann Stathas, Lorra-
dine Hess, Sandra Sutton, Carolyn
Lemm, Sondra Johannsen, Fay
Wittmer, Roger Risbrudt 9 James
Johnke, Don Shaules, Karen Mun-
son, Sharon Meloy, Glenn Rich-
ards, Quentin Perfect, Dan Clem'
mons 9 Clinton Smith, Richard
Karner, Nancy Wells, Georgann
Koelln, Nancy Zabe, Mary Peter-
son, Barbara Erickson 9 Ronald
Dow, Jerome Grove, Robert Mof-
fatt, Kenneth Kline, John
Schlundt, Grenville Foles, Yvonne
We're All in A Difher
Row l-Sandra Kellor, Beverly
Sheire, Mary Lou Kroona, Marilyn
Hilgert, Ronald Anderson, Judith
Zon, Patricia Roth 9 Darlene Du-
paul, Joel Kerlan, James Hurley,
Virginia Larson, Judith Nelson,
Frances Voorhees, Barbara White,
Sylvia Borgeson 9 Terrence Tay-
lor, Michael Scott, Lee Snyder,
Roger Abrahamson, Jerry Grahn,
Thomas Dumont, Stanley McFar-
lin, Charles Johnson 9 James
Nielsen, John Zupfer, John Biork-
lund, Dick Kampa, David Burgess,
Lawrence Viehl, John Gilie, Jer-
Row 'l-Yvonne Dolney, Janet
Krueger, Carol Kramer, James
Cooney, Audrey Cheatham, Dawn
Wason 9 Terry Hinton, Sharon
Houseworth, Richard Carlson,
Theodore Polacek, James Zavorol,
Rosemarie Snidarich 9 Dale
Jones, James Bren, Gerald Brink,
Karl Giertson, Richard Johnson,
Revolving Wiih The World
Row l-Eugene Lamberta, Dennis
Kilbane, LaVonne Sandeen, Eu-
nice Grass, Karen Kulenkamp,
Rosalie Herl, Jeanne Fahsl '
Robert Larson, Judy Maehl, Carol
Oakins, Barbara Barnum, Jacque-
line Roan, Douglas Willie, James
Lee, Douglas Crandall 5 George
Tselos, Karen Brinkman, Donald
Peterson, Dyane Arharf, Anihony
Conroy, David Geske, Gordon
Hemming, Wayne Johnson.
Row 'I-Doroihy Quinn, Judy
Johnson, Katherine Nelson, Judy
Thompson, Sandra Maas, Louise
Brookins, Joanne Bies, Kathleen
McCulley 9 Kennelh Kloek, Judy
Campbell, Richard Tschida, Karen
Loney, Janet Pearson, Jerry
Burkholder, Donald Snyder,
Joyce Prickeft, Bruce Swanson 9
Charles Regal, Bruce Sparr, Joel
Hadrifs, Loren Olson, Jim Olena,
Joel Warne, Pefer Arny, Sam
Row l-Judifh Edwards, Laurelli
Koran, Janet Mortensen, Karen
Sonfag, Fred Sfradinger, Gary
Jensen, Eileen Cook ' Douglas
Gronerl, James Slama, Robert
Panek, Garry Haughf, Randall
Cheney, Terry Beckiorden .
Sharon Gredvig, Roberf Chrisfen-
sen, Roberl Lindsay, Gary Spoon-
er, Richard Poeschl, Roger Hinze,
Caught in The Whirl
Row 'I-John Wagner, Julius Loi-
persbeck, Joyce Gehrman, Joyce
Lind, Donna Gitzen, Karen Aydt
9 Joy Ammerman, Janice Ander-
son, Roger Sutch, Patricia Kuehn,
Sonia Mattson, Patricia McLaugh-
lin 9 lawrence Barnes, Charles
Gronberg, Susan Olson, Einar
Gustavson, Floyd Jungk, Lavern
Lundgren, Ronald Hitzeman 9
Carole Hallen, Robert Bever,
Kevin Johnson, Roger Vanderheu-
vel, Daniel Johnson, Gary John-
Row 1-William Paist, Robert
Skundberg, Victor Etienne, Mar-
ilyn Knudson, James Grayden,
Walter Fitzsimons, Mariorie Hill
9 Dennis Nord, Ernest Erickson,
Doris Gust, Betty Hayes, Susan
Slind, Sandra Solland, Rosemary
Trapp 9 Gary Kershaw, Darlene
Balfanz, Kathleen Doeltz, Carol
Borgeson, Karol Ann DeNucci,
Doris Benson, Donna Walton 9
Roger Teich, Donald Pederson,
Patricia Wegman, Ronald Sand-
quist, Bruce Barthold, James Ull-
yot, John Thoennes, James Heinz
9 Wendell Woyke, Robert Ab-
bot, Joan Johnson, Charles Nel-
son, David Magnuson, Christo-
pher Brohaugh, Karen Martinson.
Row 'I-Marlene Bailey, Betty
White, Gordon Lothson, Martin
Appel, Gretchen Humrickhouse,
R'chard Hodnetield, Clifford Carl-
son, Lyle Slifer 9 Glen Skovholt,
Peter Lawson, Carol Hodgins,
Diane Richert, Joyce Freeman,
Barbara House, Milo Peterson,
Karl Borgeson 9 Deanna Lemm,
John Freeman, Judy Allen, Nancy
Manning, Jo Lynn Edberg, Den-
nis Siebold, Barbara Block 9
Shirley Hubenette, Albert Stos-
kopf, Roger Kauzeslci, Frank
Storm, Bruce Matthews, Gerald
Groebner, Gordon Pearson, Su-
Coming Up in The World
Row 'I-John Edw.ard, Stephen
Magnuson, Myrna Kuutti, Charles
Caverdale, Timothy McArdle,
Muriel Moncrief, Douglas Kluge
9 Nancy Douglas, Nancy Mc-
Kinney, Robert Newcomb, Roger
Sandquist, Jean Schroder, Ver-
non Granna, Henry Wilhelm,
Lorraine Hays 9 Hermine Nel-
son, Nancy Podd, Norman Olson,
William Wayne, Virginia Ray-
mond, Elsie Vong, Charlotte Hu-
benette, Dennis Renn 9 Thomas
Pavel, June Graham, William
Torgersen, Robert Sands, Sharon
Hovda, Anita Buck.
Row 'l-Darlene Yaeger, Sandra
Dahl, Judith Johnson, Dorothy
Grayden, Susan McKay, Jack
Nichols, Lynn Wybest, Patricia
Kilbane 9 Susan Wilke, JoAnn
Anderson, Yaren Barnes, Perry
Lonnes, James Collins, Kenneth
Dunlap, James Arndt 9 Lynne
Morrison, Verene Busch, Marvin
Geske, James Southward, Wil-
liam Freeborg, Jacqueline Os-
from, Joann Kluegel, Mary Lou
Hughes 9 Sharon Razslcazoit,
Barbara Toenies, Robert Pretty-
lnan, Jack Steingraber, Ronald
Willie, Sandra Tschida, Joan
De Nucci, Elaine Sather 9 Carl-
ton Mix, Gerald Nelson, John
Fisher, Stephen Johnson, John
Healy, Donald Dubisar, Donald
Row l-Joanne Peterson, Lois
Henderson, Thomas Foster, Dor-
thea Peterson, Natalie Granov-
sky, Thomas Johnson, James
Otto, Nanette Frontz 9 Charles
Bassett, Thomas Birrenbach, Rob-
ert Eddy, Richard Vasterling,
Beverly Harding, Clifford Storey,
Roger Gilbert 9 Susan Work-
man, Janet Johnson, Scott Lins-
ley, Rosemary Soderlund, Thom-
as Cimbura, Phyllis Rasmussen,
Susan Wigen, James Tousley 9
Jan Sarnecki, Burle Holstead,
LeRoy Smith, Robert Kirkwold,
Stephen Frauenshuh, Barbara
Wooding, Thomas Salmon, Ger-
In Cur Own
Art classes conducted by Miss Marie Darche are al-
ways a ioy to her students. Here one can go off into his
own little world and put his ideas down on paper for
all to see. Art work, decorating the walls of the room,
is always on display. Various proiects are worked on
throughout the year. One of the favorites with the
eighth grade students is stenciling when they create
their own ideas for designs. At work transferring her
stencil onto cloth with paints is Diane Hoover. Getting
pointers from Diane are Marguerite McKay, Dennis
Renn, and Sylvia Watne.
Attention all girls! Walk into room 300 anytime dur-
ing second period. The scene you'll find won't have
you in stitches of laughter but it will probably make
you want to take up needle and thread to sew a few
stitches. You see, this is the eighth grade girls' sewing
class. It is here the girls will learn all the fundamentals
of sewing that will come in very handy in future years.
Watching Rose Rocco at the machine are Joanne Voll-
mer, Sharilyn Lange, and Sarah Johnson.
Neighboring the sewing room is 301 where all the
cooking is done, the home economics room. Washing,
drying, and putting away the dishes after a well pre-
pared meal are Judy Kelsey, Janice Benson, Karen
Calvert, and Margaret Madigan.
'fwswv - .'
Row l-Jule Ralph, Camila Jones,
Catherine Scherer, Nancy King,
Bruce Geske, David Paskewitz 9
Eileen Whalen, James Flueck,
Steven Hoelzel, Sandra Ertle,
Marie Twedt, Elin Grill, Joanne
Nutz 9 Patricia Lindsey, Dorene
Starch, Ervin Yokes, Diane McEl-
Iigott, Warren Hays, Robert
Lewis 9 Roger Sargent, Judith
Kl0Cl1, LeRoy Baldwin, Frank
Neumann, Sharilyn Lange, Anna
Twirling to The Top
Row l-Jerry Protextor, Duane
Grahn, Robert Hanatin, Gerald
Jacobsen, David McLean, Made-
line Kuutti, Owen Johnson 9
Delores Wilke, Sandra Dupuul,
Richard Stubstad, Rose Rocco,
Joan Dow, Jerry Peterson, Kay
Powe, Richard Hilmanowski 9
Mary Preus, Carol Morgen, Allen
viehl, Thomas Willett, Michael
Barnes, Gretchen Holzinger, Mar-
shall McGraw 9 Jules Moor,
Terry Williams, Karl Lund, Julie
Thomsen, Betty Schmidt, Brad-
ley Pass, Daniel Hott.
Row 'l-Milton Dupre, Judith Lar-
son, Kenneth Katzenmaier, Bever-
ly Johnson, Clarence Fasching-
bauer, David Beatson, Gordon
Thole 9 Elizabeth Field, Joann
Wedin, Marguerite McKay, Sarah
Johnson, Joan Wolens, Charlene
Barrett, Daina Smits, Katherine
Lembke 9 Robert Nelson, Janice
Faschingbauer, Nancy Mason,
Barbara Rush, Bonnie Erickson,
Marion Clark, Bruce Johnson,
Charles Maas, Gary Henderson
9 Karen Lagerstedt, Barney Dol-
bey, Helen Glaser, Robert Burk-
holder, Janet Walton, Mark
Johnson, Mervin Thompson, Kar-
Row l-John Norman, Donna
Sandberg, John Halcensen, Thom-
as Hiatt, Thomas Weber, Gary
Etten, Kenneth Cable, David Zon
9 Judith Frost, Margaret Korner,
Thomas Roan, Gayle Neumann,
Barbara Mayer, Jerry Johnson,
Russell Smith, Charles Roth 9
Ann Bergman, Marion Weber,
Lorene Sancleen, Muriel Finger,
Lois Forsblcd, William Michel,
Erna Lou Lofstrom, Kathleen
Johnston 9 Gloria Michelson,
Kenneth Morrison, Virginia John-
son, Warren Johnson, Janet
Weide, Marlene Albert, Mari-
Row l-Michael McCulley, Wal-
ter Kopischke, Linda Ehrler, Rich-
ard Hermes, David Stiff, Diane
Hoover, Stephen Wickstrom 9
Judith Wittgraf, James Parker,
Patricia Davidson, Beverly Barnes,
Colleen Krebs, Carolyn Holmsten,
Jean Stougaarcl, William Paterek
9 Emelie Kafka, Gerald Glaeve,
Kenneth Lippert, Robert Gliske,
Janet Halley, Joan Miller, Miri-
am Olson, Janice Nielsen, Gwen
Crommett 9 Joyce Nielsen, Chloe
Sterk, Joanne Erskine, Lindell
Hess, David Krause, Jeanne
Schmaltz, William Linsley.
Row 1-Bruce Kuettner, Judith
Johnson, Sharon LaRue, Carol
Landis, Karen Kroona, Jeanne
Elm, Patricia Sylvester 9 Ben-
iamin Pomeroy, Janet Schubring,
Joanne Christiansen, Barbara
Zauner, Gail Pope, Deanne Du-
mont, Arthur Johnson, William
Landis, Gordon Peterson 9
Glenn Neuiahr, William Boyer,
Barbara Malmquist, Karen Rice,
Katherine Wilke, Vernon Isak-
son, James White, Donald Mitsch
9 Ronald Nelson, JoAnn Voll-
mer, Howard Mielke, Clayton
Wittman, David Moulds, Ronald
Roelofs, Carol Ervin.
In A Haze of Wonder
We're Sitting on Top of Our World
I 1 lXiiJtr'jlll !V
. lil. llff 9'- lll l 'lwfii
Nw ' f', l
B .U lX'Ii5W.,I,s 'Huy
fAS? 'Ill F ill f
- ill Mlm
XJL' vi i tl" '
1 ffl . ' 'I V
1 x ln llx
' fl .2 7 ,
Seventh graders have a number of hobbies and in-
terests of their own and many of these are developed
through work done right in the classroom. Crafts are
introduced by Miss Marion Koch. Many different varie-
ties of crafts are made such as articles cf leather,
weaving and clay models. Here are Robbin Atkins,
Sharon Kershaw, Diane Kohl, and Eugene lsakson dis-
playing and working on some ofthe proiects they have
made during the year.
Mathematics classes of Miss Margaret Paschke carry
on proiects also. Involved in the intricate art of map
learning are James Hendrickson, Steven Brohaugh,
Richard Hosking, and Judy Pfoser. The students acquire
knowledge on how maps are made by studying the
At 3:30 p.m. each day, when the last bell rings, the
halls are immediately filled with hundreds of iunior
high students ready and eager to start on the long
iourney home. "Don't they ever run out of energy?"
say the senior high students. Many have rides waiting
or buses to catch but most of them lust walk. Locker
trouble doesn't seem to occur when the students con-
cerned happen to be seventh graders who are eager to
be on their way. Seen standing at their lockers in a
moment of leisure are Robert Abraham, Roger Dahl,
David Beardsley, and Sandra Koftet.
On Our Way
Row 'I-Ronald Whyte, Lorraine
Tompkins, Jeanne Rundquist,
Herbert Linder, Warren Sievers,
Gary Abrahamson, Michael Kriei
9 Gerald Holt, Marie Stougaard,
Terry Ubel, Beverly Frendt, Mar-
cia Stougaard, Thomas Weber,
Robert Straughn, Marg.aret
Quammen 9 Holly Hunt, Karen
Jacobson, Judy Bundy, Judy
Sanford, Janice Benson, Gale
Crommeti, Merrill Kindall 9 San-
dra Schafifner, Diane Allred, Ca-
rol Waterman, Jan Dose, Robin
Atkins, Jay Moor, Duane Senne-
Row 'l-Thomas Rygg, Karen
Payne, Charlene Sather, Karen
Peterson, Judy Jahnke, John
Clare, James Gabeau 9 William
Christofferson, Willis Woldt,
James Alexander, William Bart-
lett, Emili Holt, Anne McDiarmid,
Michael Shay, Margery Smith 9
Sandra Pedersen, Katherine Hed-
berg, Diane Sutten, Wayne Niel-
sen, Eugene lsakson, Carolyn
Deutsch, Linda Mclean 9 Mich-
ael Bailey, Donald Wareberg,
Mary Peterson, Joan Nelson,
Gail Broman, Mary Snyder, Su-
san Hoff, Patrick Sullivan.
Row 1-Albert Beniamin, Jack
Pearl, Roger Leppla, David Eck-
er, Jay Peltz, Tom Stevens 9
Barbara Johnson, Steven Sweet-
land, Ann Wiger, Joan Knippen-
berg, Judy Pfoser, Nancy Thom-
as 9 James Hendrickson, Marion
Lawrence, Susan Kaiser, Karen
Calvert, Leonard Thole, Janet
DeNucci, Gary Oakins 9 David
Walker, Patrick Dempsey, Fred-
erick Daleske, Karen Johnson,
Christine Hays, Joyce Diliten-
Dreaming of This Turning Globe
Seventh - 107
Row 1: William Franta, Charles
Copeland, Karen Isaacson, John
Bloyer, Ronald Allen, Gregory
Rice, Jack Fehrman ' Jacquelyn
Johnson, Thomas Erickson, Steven
Brohough, Carol Anthonsen,
Gloria Lancette, Karen Anderson,
Julian Andersen 9 Ronald We-
thammer, James Nash, Carolyn
Rudolf, Robert Townsend, Me-
lanie Christensen, Carolyn Zen-
tic, Gretchen Van Zanden '
James Peterson, Carol Talso,
Nancy Brink, Dennis Repke, Mar-
garet Madigan, Katherine Spie-
gel, James Justus,
Seventh - 200
Row 1: Curtis Smith, Constance
Tyson, Bruce Knuth, Leon John-
son, Rodger Hunting, Roger Pear'
son 9 Patricia Biorklund, Jeanne
Simons, Tom Mazzitello, Gerald
Liepitz, Diane Uram, Elizabeth
Campbell, linda Paul U Thomas
Anderson, Robert Lindgren, Rog-
er Kuhn, Margaret Chase, Betty
Lauerer, Meridel Fahsl, Marlys
Ostergoard 0 Joan Rask, Susan
Klemp, Judith Jensen, Marcia
Mitchell, Douglas Krause, Carol
Luke, James Wright.
Cur Day ls Yet fo Come
Seventh - Cafe 7
Row l: Robert Sylvester, Jeffery
Mellinger, Mary Sanford, Sharon
Norton, Dean Van De Walker,
Michael Humrickhouse, Sharen
Kershaw 9 Nancy Nystrom, War-
ren Diesslin, Richard Hosking,
Wayne Diesslin, Robert Mona-
han, Bruce Buehler 9 Joseph
Tschida, Katherine Barnum, Mar-
lene Lubo, Connie Spooner,
Karen Nelson, Sandra Nadeau,
Alice Rudnick 9 Grayce Michel-
son, Sarah Johnson, Kathryn
Johnson, Kayleen Rymerson, D?-
ane Kohl, Carol Addis, Judith
Seventh - 203
Row 1: Ronald Johnson, Gudrun
Johnson, Peter Aus, Judy John-
son, John Wolf, Harlan Nelson
9 Carole Thorsen, Bryce Craw-
ford, William Mayer, Phillip
Crowe, Judith Kelsey, Gary
Niemczyk, Geraldine Magnuson
9 Patricia Schroeder, Gary Loe,
Wesley Noyes, Richard Nelson,
Michael Swifka, lenora Halstead
9 Michael Luckey, Greta Giving,
Anne Peterson, Roger Olson,
Dianne lindstrom, Renee Nelson,
Q , -,
You Name If--We Have If
Business flourishes in "Our Little World" as the Student Bookstore
personnel serves Murray's population daily.
Watch out for those last minute citizens who take three steps at a
time to reach the Bookstore before first hour class. The rush is well
worth the effort as the individual may purchase any kind of school
An efficient staff orders supplies, sells articles, and keeps accounts
balanced. Directing the sales group is Miss Eleanor Steelsmith, an
instructor in the business department.
The concern is not only self-sustaining, but it also shows a yearly
balance. Profits from the Bookstore are used to help other school
Last Minute Bargains
Before June 10, stock up on
these last minute bargains-
and looking over stock that is being
unpacked are Bookstore personnel Margaret Martin, Bonnie Lofberg,
Elaine Rasmussen, Jane Erskine, Sara Christensen, Carol Ullman.
The Kenny Company Incorporated
156 E. 6th St.
POLAR FOOD LOCKERS CO. ST PAUL FLORAL
Meat for your home freezer ,l 1
4: FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
LOCKERS FOR RENT 1:
l 4: 678 Front Ave. HU- 9-1336
2561 N. Snelling NE. 68801,
:.-:::,,::,-:,,, ,,:,,.,:,, 1, ::,,-,:::.-- --:-:-:-f
JAMES J. O'DONNELL '
770 Lowry Medical Arts Bldg.
St. Paul 2, Minn.
Open Evenings and Sundays
Lexington and Larpenteur
Fine Watch Repairing
WATCHES - DIAMONDS - SILVERWARE
"House of Jackets" CA. 4-2026
NATE'S MEN'S SHOP
Cor. 9th and Wabasha
Dale at Como HU. 9-1931l St. Paul 2, Minn.
-,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, ,:,,,,,,,,,,g,- -,,.,,,.,,.,,,.,,,., ' ,Qlfff
Everybody Heads For ,Q a 5'
MILLER'S PHARMACY U
after the Liberty Bell rings
for an afternoon snack
STATIONERY and SCHOOL SUPPLIES
Como and Doswell NE. 3274
P ge eighty-five
l C O
Parents Recognize Seniors
and Mrs. C. E. Ackerman
and Mrs. John R. Allen
and Mrs. A. W. Allred
Floyd A. Anderson
and Mrs. G. E. Anderson
and Mrs. Harold C. Anderson
. J. C. Anderson
and Mrs. Milton O. Anderson
Dr. and Mrs. George Aus
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.
E. J. Berge
V. J. Brioschi
Paul M. Burson
C. D. Charles
E. J. Christenson
Edmund G. Dokka
Elof R. Edlund
and Mrs. W. A. Gagnon
and Mrs. A. J. Galatovich
and Mrs. M. L. Gebhard
and Mrs. Michael J. Grainer
Roland M. Granger
G. C. Grans
Harold R. Greenwalt
A. J. Haas
M. W. Hallen
C. L. Hays
V. Everett Hellickson
H. J. Hentges
R. N. Hermes
and Mrs. C. D. Holzinger
Dr. and Mrs.
Lyle D. Hurd
Jarl P. lsakson
K. B. Jiiderholm
P. C. Janette
Kenneth V. Johnson
Norman L. Johnson
Kenneth P. Johnston
Gail W. Kellor
William W. King
Wilfred F. Krenke
Elmer A. Krinke
G. F. Kuettner
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Larson
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar O. Larson
Mr. and Mrs. Gustav A. Larson
Mrs. J. F. Le Clair
Dr. and Mrs. Russell E. Lembke
Mr. and Mrs. John Lofberg
Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Lovegreen
Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Lovness
Mrs. Robert E. Luckey
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur F. Luedtke
Mrs. Audrey K. Martin
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph H. Martin
Mr. and Mrs. Vernon McKillips
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Mead
Mr. and Mrs. Paul W. Mielke
Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Mikesh
Mr. and Mrs. Tilford Moore
Mr. and Mrs. John R. Neetzel
Mr. and Mrs. Fred W. Nelson
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Nelson
Mrs. Ruth M. Nelson
Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Nielsen
Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Niessen
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur J. Notch
Mr. and Mrs. Harold C. Nymon
G. M. Parker
Walden F. Paulson
George N. Pederson
Harry J. Peterson
Walter O. Peterson
Ralph H. Podd
Kenneth F. Potter
Charles Otto Quall
R. A. Quayle
Christian V. Rasmussen
George M. Reilly
Clair P. Rice
I. G. Rutoski
Walter J. Sandquist
K. W. Schmitz
Charles A. Schoonover
G. E. Schweitzer
Carl Simons Sr.
.and Mrs. Wesley H. Sorensen
and Mrs. Kurt Spiegel
and Mrs. Robert J. Spooner
Page eig hty-seven
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey L. Stapt
Mr. and Mrs. Henry A. Vick
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Sterba Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Victor B. Vik
Mr. and Mrs. Wallace J. Swinton Mr. and Mrs. Edward Walstrom
Mr. and Mrs. N. J. Thoennes Mrs. Nanele K. Wells
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur A. Thole
Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Thompson
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Treichel
Mr. and Mrs. M. D. Tyson
Mr. and Mrs. Florian J. Ubel
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer M. Weltzin
Mr. and Mrs. Arnold A. Winges
Mr. and Mrs. Dan A. Williams
Mr. and Mrs. Mathew C. Woessner
X tty, The Pilot Staff wishes to thank the Murray Faculty, Gol
S0 Q5 Greene Engraving Company, North Central Publishing Company the
5 mf' advertisers, and all who have helped in the planning and editing of
4 . this book.
'T-J, S? Members of National Scholastic
S Milo, Press Association
T548 W. Larpenteur Ave.
T545 W. Larpenteur Ave.
T539 W. Larpenteur Ave.
T532 W. Larpenteur Ave.
FALCON HEIGHTS HARDWARE
l539 W. Larpenteur Ave.
5 A.M. - 2 A.M.
T533 W. Larpenteur Ave.
T550 W. Larpenteur Ave.
L 8g L Furniture 8K Applian
T534 W. Larpenteur Ave.
PR. 5595 NE. 6379
Have That Well Groomed Look Send Your Clothes to
1541 W. Larpenteur Ave. NE. 8616
H. B. FULLER COMPANY
Mlrs. of Industrial Adhesives
ELMER L. ANDERSEN, Pres.
255 Eagle Street
St. Paul, Minnesot
Minneapolis - St. Paul
Do like the farmers do. ..Pick the right Plant Food for each iob!
FOR CARPET LIKE FOR "STATE FAIR"
LAWNS FLOWERS AND VEGETABLES
4 p A. 112 ,
1 ' Vs ' -Gm
Su r. Q jacgyrgvgl, ,TQ
9 t" iW,,v QQL
C Q D 'Hu-.. ll
Compounded especially for Mid- Higher percentage of plant food
west soils, climate and grasses. than in any good lawn fertilizer.
Best value because it has more A special mixture for vegetables
units of plant food per bag. In 50 and flowers because they need
and 100 lb. bags. more nutrients.
FREE! Ask for lhe special pamphlels on lawns - flowers -- vegetables -Yov'll enjoy lhem!
Sold by good Garhn Supply Stores
Mfd.by MINNESOTA FARM BUREAU SERVICE COMPANY
sr. PAUL, MlNNssoTA
Who make over l4 fertilizers lo grow Norfhwesl Crops.
V tx -Fw-' , . ' .
' D -' '1.:.r.',- ' ,, -
The Minnesota Farm Bureau Service Company produces the plant food,
poultry feeds, and livestock feeds which thousands of farmers use to produce
the high quality meat, milk, eggs and grains which help to feed our nation.
ls An Art
"Give me twenty-six leaden sol-
diers and I can conquer the world,"
comments Mr. Alfred Muellerleile
of North Central Publishing Com-
pany as he shows Barbara Vowles
and Todd Hunt of Murray, a rare
A visit to North Central Publishing Company is more than a visit to a modern printing
plant. Here one may find collections of first editions, old manuscripts, and printing
samples dating back to the fifteenth century. Mr. Alfred Muellerleile, president, en-
courages high school students to appreciate the craftsmanship of the printer who takes
pride in his work.
the NORTH CENTRAL publishing company
ONE ICICHTY-FOUR NV. COI,I,l-X215 AT KELLOGG BOULEVARD. ST. PAUL, XIINNESOTA
2399 University Avenue at Raymond NEstor 1913
Head to Foot Outfitters
Suits Tailored to Measure
KRIOL'S PET SHOP Standard and Portable
I New and Used
1544 WeSfC0UnTY R'-Wd B ll som - RENTED - REPAIRED
1 St. Paul T ewriter Exchan e
NE' 7061 20 E. 6111 sf. YP CAg4-2377
:v ::: :::::::::: ly::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::.-:
ft LYLE's BARBER SHOP
For lndividuality in Flowers 11 , ,
4, Latest Hair Styling
Call For Men and Children
Dey Bros. Greenhouses if Como of Carver
'v :- :::::.-:.-:.-.-:::ooo:::
CUT FLOWERS PO-I-TED PLANTS Care Will Save Your Car
We Telegraph Anywhere Il l-ST
I d T. H. PHILLIPS GARAGE
1215 No. Dale, corner Mary an Service Your
- Brakes and Steering Alignments
HU' 9 1397 l Call NE. 1312 or stop ot 2286 Como
ll ' ' 1 "'r , I f 5 5
I I I I 'Rs I '
DALE MEAT AND PROVISION Q A Z, Ammfbaf ,Sig
'1 Q. 1 ' 1,74 - o'-gg ., .. 'fjgii
972 N. Dale Avo. Hu.9-951111 ' ' yQ,jsf'2N if
1, 1 N, lu
Deliveries 1, - A Formal fantasy . . . 9. 1 ly, A
Tuesday a beautiful gown - ,Q
and from our wonderful Ag of E V' ,.
ll ' new collection. -I X ' 8' fi X
Frlddy V Gorgeous styles Mffgfnfny V. QM .,,,,
' 1 ' 1 -"1 3 1 of -1 V 'Y
lf and delightfud ji 11j!,',' ,fl ' ll ' K l Vf ll , 9,
Il new fabrics. qjlf 'Q , l ' l-"f' if
1, ,. , . IA.. , K a if I, I Y. 1 wx y
11 i Starting at gust X' 1,1 X 1 or-.,l wr ' 1
:E I , Q' X Elllil ll -lll1lN1i ll' lil, Qf
'l 1 7' fi f' 1, ill- of lf lflkfixi li if'-Q R
TOWN GRILL 11 R f AQ lf sydney v Wy ,11 1
ji ' " iff? ,fl il ! E 1 1
1233 Larpenteur if " ' if 1 X C 1 5 -of 1, li' l -
Mi. 1144 EE "" 'ii of fllflll I l ll sl
Come Here l' n ,. l-ov-'rl
For Good Food 5: it 'f BF-IDABS 2 K+? 1
. 11 , ' 11-o ':ff? iir r'1o ' 15225521
Dnve ln Take 01111 1 406 ROBERT sr. - Borwoon orh and 71h 0 CA. 4-8250
ll ,V'. " -fg-go .. . j "gi, - gig -1g-f'fQf5f522:5':jg,f,j3,
4, -1 V -- ,. -5:11515 , r'., . :1.-. g g.,g 1', 13: .v.1:' ivo ,,V, 3 3 --g:gg2:':::s':.so.s2::w:::1:e.-
A Penny Saved Is a Penny Earned
ST. ANTHONY PARK STATE BANK
St. Paul, Minnesota
Como at Carter Avenues
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corp.
N. L. HERMES FLOWERS and GIFTS
Flowers of Distinction
Twin City Delivery
I709 Sneiiing Ave. No. MI. IOI7-MI. 6270
The Best Buys Are At
ALLEN BROTHERS 5
928 Raymond Ave. EE GAS - OIL - GREASE
PR. Como and DosweII 9225
,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,xx,TI .... ,,,::,,,,,:- xo, xxx,
Gallagher "66" Service Station Qi Make I' YOU' Business
4: To Shop At
Lexington and Larpenteur 'I
. 1: NILSON'S GRocERY
HU' 99928 5" Pau' 3' M'n"'I1s9s Raymond Ave. NE.9I68
WALDORF PAPER PRODUCTS CO.
2250 Wabash Ave. St. Paul
Whose business is the development and
production of good packaging"
P q ninety-th
DESIGNERS AND PHOTO ENGRAVERS
Behind the scenes at Greene Engraving Company Judy Engebrefson
learns from Mr. Patrick Doran how much time, skill, and work go into
The making of each copper engraving used in The Pilot of 1955.
Excellent cooperaiion between the staff and the personnal of Greene
Engraving Company makes it possible for Murray To be proud of its
TOOLS PAINT 11 GSETUAL
789 Raymond Ave. Q WARREN
NE' 5400 General Agent
-----AAAAAAAA--A---- AAAAA--- 400-411 Guardian Bldg.
gfi':?EggZ:Z' Parkay Flooring - Maple and Oak Block
lgiiiigggifg Screwtite Nails
Office Machines 4. Floor Nailing Machines - Rent or Buy
gfljijgfnship Q LUEDTKE BROS.
Practical Business School EE 2075 Como Ave' NE' 6900
Founded 1900 I: 2145 Scudder Ave. sf. Peel 8, Minn.
63 E. 5th Street CA. 2-5333 4,
:::::::::5555:-55:55:55: if-5-'fiiii iii!!-'ffiffffiiri.-.-:::::::::::::.-.-:I
HAlRcuts +I HULTMAN JEWELRY
AT 1. 791 Raymond Ave. Ml. 5530
ART'S BARBER SHOP Expert Watch Repair Diamonds and Watches
2315 Como Avenue 51 Silverware
Shop for 1,
FAIRWAY rooms DUMUNT 5 HOUSE
al 1: OF BEAUTY
BLOMBERG and KLEIHNART
Located near MURRAY
LATEST HAIR STYLES
Como and Dosweu :I 2262 Como NE. 3788
ne:,,..,,,,,,,,,,:,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,- I ,,,,.,-.,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,
LEE HOPKINS SERVICE STATION II KoRAN,s LIVE BAI1.
0 LUBRICTTLCZSTERY SERLCEEPAIRING ll Minnows - Worms - Grubs
ceme at Deevven NE. 9036 992 000' Ave'
THE PARK STORE P Flowers for all occasions
GIBBS - NELSON
2290 como MI' 1695 ll21OO Larpenteur Ave. W. NE. 6551
P q ninety-T0
Fine Class Rings
Foshay Tower Arcade No. 134
Minneapolis 2, Minnesota
H. A. PETERSEN, Representative
YOU may quality for work this
NORTHWEST MAGAZINE SERVICE
Phone BR. 8783 tor appointment
978 North Dale
Phone HUmboldt 9-3210
William Yunglaauer and Sons
181 West Fourth St. at Exchange
Saint Paul 2, Minnesota
P ge ninety
Commercial - Candid
16 MM Movies
Stereo 81 35 MM
Official Photographers for
Minn. Motor Transport Association
2282 Como Ave. PR. 6811
HANSON PLAZA DRUGS
O. T. HANSON, Prop.
1702 Lexington Ave. HU. 9-2045
BLOOMS FOOD MKT.
779 W. Wheelock HU. 9-1966
Complete Line ot Groceries
Auto Seat Covers
ln Thirty Minutes
Exclusive - Miracle Plastic Orisan
Genuine Textilene Sunsure Fibre
Tailored For Your Car
By RAYCO Craftsmen
Call CApitol 2-1929
165 Univ. QI blk. W. of Capitolj
We Are Proud To Be
Midland Building CA. 4-1740
STAFFORD'S THE CHlI.DREN'S SHOP
BARBER SERVICE in Falcon Heights
Men and Ladies Hair Cutting I SHOES " Cradle Tl'i"0U9h Campus
Scalp Treatment Jumping Jacks - Weather Bird
1503 N. Hamline Res. Phone MI. 6919:l Wearing APPU"el ' TOYS
------,-,A----------,-,--,,,,,,--,,,l, - -----------------A-----
HAMLINE GROCERY 1
Open Evenings and Sundays
1' " """" "' """" "'
1503 North Hamline NE. 9960 Skeffington's
Body Work - Painting
Complete Mechanical Repairs
Schoonover Auto Repair E439 Wabashq CAA-5944
97 No. Snelling PR. 5814 Q:
'ln Our Little World'
Churches in the Murray district sponsor programs and activities for the young people
of the community. A way of lite that recognizes the spiritual needs of mankind is
here for us in 'Our Little World.'
ST. ANTHONY PARK
Como at Hillside
REVEREND E. CLAYTON BURGESS, Pastor
COMO PARK LUTHERAN CHURCH
1547 Sheldon Avenue
REVEREND O. E. SCHMIDT, Pastor
ST. ANTHONY PARK
2323 Como Avenue
REVEREND ALVIN G. LEWIS, Pastor
CORPUS CHRISTI CHURCH
Buford and Cleveland Avenues
REVEREND PAUL A. COLBERT, Pastor
HOLY CHILDHOOD CHURCH
Pascal and Midway Parkway
REVEREND JOHN BUCHANNAN, Pastor
ST. ANTHONY PARK
2129 Commonwealth Avenue
REVEREND EDWIN C. JOHNSON, Pastor
Enroll Now Internationally Recognized
HELEN STEFAN MODELS SCHOOL AND AGENCY
Air Hostess - Television - Photography . Q
Movies - Fashion - Commercials - .,-.
Free Booklet ff ff' .
23 East Fifth Sf. St. Paul CA. 4-5861
E on ASSOCIATION
5 Comp!Z?7 lgutomobile Service
4, omo Avenue
IS Tops Ml. 4775 St. Paul, Minn.
I, :::::::- ,-:::::::::::::::::::::::::-
ln Our Little World I
1: JOHN C. CLIN
Como and Carter NE. 1612 1'
4' MEAT MARKET
Il 1450 Frankson Ave.
an i Qlfl ii'
150,000 Square Feet of Glass
FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
HERMES FLORAL CO.
Twin City Delivery
2001 W. Larpenteur NE. 7135
SHARRETT'S DRUG I:
2389 University Ave. Ml. 5591 FINE FOODS
Prescription Service A1.Modera1,e Prices
:::::::::::::::::::: ' FRANKSON AVENUE
HARDER'S BIG TEN P
GROCERIES -- FRUITS - VEGETABLES l
ll 1458 Frankson NE. 4033
We Deliver l
2256 Como PR. 3935
it A A::::::::::::::::::
l' INTER-CITY LOAN
Cl-YD5'5 2390 univefsny PR. 5891
STANDARD No Fuss - No Bother - Strictly Confidential
, l Cash Loans for any purpose
N02 snellmg Ave' Ml' lO35 Il AUTOMOBILE - FURNHURE - APPLIANCES
Page one hundred
Eighth Grade Activities ,...,., A .-V.,------ 75
Eighth Grade ,......,....,......,
y s,.,. 76-77
Junior Class Board ...,.. -'----"--- 6 8
Senior Class Board ....,..,. -----'- 6 0
E ...,. 61-67
Seventh Grade Activities ..,., ---,.-,,--- 7 8
Sophomore Class Activities .,...,. -V-i,-- 7 0
School Life ..,,,
Choir ......,.. , ,...., .
Girls' League ,...
Junior Red Cross
Library Club ........
M Club ........,.....
Proiection Crew ..,... ------- 2 7
Quill and Scroll
School Life ,.......
Senior Class Play ,,.,... V--.4-- 3 0
Spanish Club ..,..,
Stage Force .....s
Cross Country ,...
G.A.A. ...4....,. ,
Gym Team ........
. .,.. 52-53
Suggestions in the Murray High School - Pilot Yearbook (St Paul, MN) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
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