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

 - Class of 1959

Page 1 of 120


Murray High School - Pilot Yearbook (St Paul, MN) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1959 Edition, Murray High School - Pilot Yearbook (St Paul, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1959 Edition, Murray High School - Pilot Yearbook (St Paul, MN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1959 Edition, Murray High School - Pilot Yearbook (St Paul, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1959 Edition, Murray High School - Pilot Yearbook (St Paul, MN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1959 Edition, Murray High School - Pilot Yearbook (St Paul, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1959 Edition, Murray High School - Pilot Yearbook (St Paul, MN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1959 Edition, Murray High School - Pilot Yearbook (St Paul, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1959 Edition, Murray High School - Pilot Yearbook (St Paul, MN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1959 Edition, Murray High School - Pilot Yearbook (St Paul, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1959 Edition, Murray High School - Pilot Yearbook (St Paul, MN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1959 Edition, Murray High School - Pilot Yearbook (St Paul, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1959 Edition, Murray High School - Pilot Yearbook (St Paul, MN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1959 volume:

WW 1 R 1 ...- +w..w tg.. ...X .. .-,.., ,, ..,. -fn A ....l., ,, .-,-,N - ..iQ -K, --1.-. .,1, ,A,. Q .-,7 ..,: -..f - mn1-..-m--,M-e-+1--- Wm., Q-m1:k.., 4 , A h ' W , A M . . ia.: 1 ln? x 5 , dl ulttk Ll Alf LLLQ'f E W L, gg igiwg ,,.,,, g fl 1 --A 1 ,, aff ... f ' - A F' lf 'Vim' ' 25 A f L-I 1 ' l i l 5 y . W' M 5. iw P , hz v---, ,, ' ww-N A , V I E W W M. ' ' 1 wQ,,'1fw.-. i 5 ' ' . .J 4 wr, ,, 5 V A ka 3 i sw. - . -4-' . ,- -'Sq 1 1 ' " X lg ful' , ' J' 'F 5 -Q' L K 4 5 , rw, '4 jzifgx . , .. D 25 4 I Z Q-3233-1 L 7: -- 'A"'5'- 'J3',9 Q' A Igcsbr I! A -..a. Q Q' if T 1 W V ' 4 3 J. I J. xi- . f ,: Awfff1 fgiuf f w - ,. , ,, , 2 X 1 :Q ,,+3!L N I milf- ,ggg fr, gl L - , 'Q ' mg 3 -NTT xl A' 1 ,WV rf A , Ni - ' , If 1 n Q . T' ' " r flbth .,. ff., . -I , - 1 'M 2'--wfaa.WF1L fwffaw f 'fixww ' . f ' F L' Q 1T? El f 1 ' ' f W A - . E "1 r ' U 5 1 . , HN, J Q -.- .,- , , 5 X X . G ' L n ,--,Pj . f .'-' x y " 'tg Q, U I ..- H A, Vi-Q V '7'wf6'f'f?",gfQA 51 fi L L ' Q cg, WF: acivriuls QGJICLX .-A 24 wamvdc Knox Lomcmsu -Ac5.mQ:tCS'LfcJ12s- JJ-Jmoiz MN-Q CLJXCZD cmd. on d.fJ3wo.cQ3--E dluciduewuw ' 9G71i."S Owxcx gpbis. Q fS.O-Jvgi QJUS. SXQQ S 0vxr9.J.,dzi Ewa Sfoisfdz, J 3. E 5 it-I gf lx " fl' 1 ' . 5-. F ,.. 3.,, 2 K ZF, jiaz 4 5 f 315 3 34 ' . QQ . 1. L' ,, .LQ .fm aff- ' L " 9' 1? 'IU ,sq fri "'v in :.f L.. I-1 - ,Hg I . 4 . gt 3 al, .n y . 4 , ,Tay V , if V eq .Qi ,Z XA :. 1 .fu A J 1 wig? 235' 1 2- N3 - H? ' x 1 17 ,.,. , 1' . ' 1. , ' ' " -. xx 1 1.3 p XT, :' XR' - f J 7 , '. .fv L ,ri ' V, I Wx' ,X , ,,,f U 'L- Y ' J. 7 3,53 A R 1 9 5 9 PI LGT - W ' Nyg 'W 5,3 SX Q A K . 7? I xl '-X 9 T xX X Q Nx, .Xf - Co-editors: KAREN HARVEAUX KAREN RICE A Ed BONNIE ERICKSON B M g LINDELL HESS Volume XX W? Murray High School . AML .E2 St. Paul, Minnesota N0 ' A.,o 3 X ov Q9 rv 34323 ,giggle 5 22? K. MWMM 3-U' 'K "'EE'E"'E' Wd 5' f f y f XL THE LEIFE WE LIVE W 'WO 1f?"'f!Z 2-3 n'f0 VE 'U if R7 Q A XX Z1 f S . . And the way we live it: BH X,f' f 55 fjdk, X w i Our academic endeavors and achievements, z J Rm Q91 QQ Our training for leadership and citizenship, 5 . . . . 41 Our attendance or partlclpatlon In sports events, Our fellowship in clubs and activities, if is W4 Mfg V. E All determine what the future will hold and are reflectei in the pages of the 1959 PILOT. TABLE CDF Classes .............. 8 -39 Athletics . .... 40-57 x l ' 'ff' k , x is Lf w X Y . 'bv 3 fi' FY: is S .g ,Ei -,Q ,,,.,, xx' ,gg 1 QR. -411 WE DEDICATE S , 2 P n , V I 1 s 2 ff' f E f Q w E 5 fi, 2 ll Pg Z Lf'g 5' EQQEE S 3 , Q Q 1 E Q s 1-gifrgff 1 +'fgf 1 E . . To Miss Gladys Rose and Mr. James Palmer, Our guidance counselors, the 1959 PILOT. To them we turn for patience and understanding, For help concerning our problems in this "Life We Live" Whether it be vocations, scholarships, or iust the need for counseling, Miss Rose and Mr. Palmer give their time to make our todays and tomorrows richer for their wisdom and advice. CLASSES K - xglllxsw 'wlixm -ig, Our Quest For Knowledge ,L x -mulch? ,- I K .K . 40" .... + 12' Af "" e QA"'e ., ' A - - '- f . f if ff? X .aff ef' 1 we f ff!! A W! And Truth H Hunting, Cooking, Fishing Provide Although o moior port of o teocher's doy is spent in school, vve find these three foculty members discussing their fovorite postime, hunting, Mr. Robert Ritter, biology instruc- tor ond cooch of three sports, Mr. Leslie Tripp, principol in chorge of odministrotive duties, ond Mr. Chorles Rogers, history teocher, con only be found enioying their hobbies on week-ends, bocouse their moior concern is to educote the students. Miss Louise Pederson is describing o seven-pound north- ern vvhich she cought this summer to Mr. Edvvord Dotko ond Mr. Jomes Polmer, Perhops Miss Pederson is giving o procticol opplicotion in her tield of mothemotics by colcu- loting the length of the fish while Mr. Dotlco, English in- structor, is seorching his vost vocobulory for the proper odiectives to describe the one thot got ovvoy, ond Mr. Polmer, guidonce counselor, is "getting o line" on schol- orship opportunitiesl Cooking enthusiosts trying out the new stove ore Miss Eleonor Steelsmith, Miss Louise Smith, Mr. George Rose, ond Mr. Donold Simmelink. Although these four foculty members shore the some hobby, they serve our school in vorious vvoys. Miss Steelsmith speciolizes in business, Miss Smith's interests ore in mothemotics, Mr. Rose teoches sociol studies, odvises the Student Council, ond cooches bosket- boll, vvhile Mr. Simmelinlc is the school's otssistont principol. Discussing the lotest color schemes ore three of the school's foculty members whose interests ore in interior dec- oroting. Miss Glodys Rose, counselor ond odviser to Girls' Leogue, is trying to decide vvhot shode will best blend vvitl' the picture. Mrs, Lucille Smith, chemistry ond science in- structor, is oble to give helpful odvice ond Miss Morgorettc Ellsworth, sociol studies teocher, vvhose hobby is collecting ontigue furniture, odds o comment. FNGERTPS 438 Poge ten Faculty With Pleasant Relaxation Keeping visible and lasting reminders of "The Life We Live" through their hobby of photography are Miss Mar- garet Paschke, mathematics instructor, Mr. Bill Addison, Latin and English teacher, and Mr. Eugene Pose, instructor in the metal shop. Both Miss Paschke and Mr. Addison have studied in Europe, Miss Paschke as an exchange teacher, and Mr. Addison on a Latin scholarship. They are showing slides of their colorful trips to Mr. Pose who is interested in the technical side of photography. "Now William Tell, be careful," warns Mr. Reno Rossini as Mr. John Mather indulges in his hobby, archery. Sports- minded Mr. Clarence Fulmek, mathematics teacher in addi- tion to being golf coach, is a bit dubious. He is suggesting that Mr. Mather confine his enthusiasm to his senior social studies classes and that Mr. Rossini continue his task of educating chemistry and mathematics wizards. The world of books has a strong fascination for three instructors who use them as tools in their work and as an aid to relaxing in leisure hours, Here are Miss Mary Healy and Miss Margaret Glenn, English teachers, and Miss Marion Gratz, librarian. All three collect books as a hobby. Miss Glenn's favorite readings are in her anthologies of poetry, Miss Gratz has a complete collection of the works of Don Byrne, while Miss Healy has several books over one hundred years old. This picture should have been taken inthe summer in one of the gardens of the three teachers shown here, for each spends considerable time with her hobby. Miss Valborg Helseth, business instructor, is arranging flowers as Miss Florence Vest, English and speech teacher, comments on the pleasure of late garden blooms. Miss Virginia Fertig, history instructor, istandingl is probably visualizing her spring garden. Page eleven Interests, Hobbies, Pastimes Are Could it be that our three musically inclined faculty members are listening to the strains of "School Days"? More than likely, though, it is a rnodern melody that Mr. Bernard Quinn, history instructor, is playing. Mr. Quinn has been asked to perform at various assemblies during the year. Mrs. Helen McGeever, choir director, is the authority on vocal tones. Mrs. Teresa Boylan, English teacher, enioys her fine record collection. Viewing renzembrances of the life lived at Murrray are these four sports enthusiasts. Mr. John Pearson, biology and physical education instructor, is explaining the history be- hind sorne of the newly added trophies, Listening intently to Mr. Pearson are Mrs. Patricia Fritsche, physical education instructor, Mrs. Ann Weiss, English teacher, and Miss Dona Lou Edlund, English teacher. Each of these faculty members are attendants at Murray's many sports events. Making artistic designs and decorations is a hobby com mon to Mrs, Vivian Johnson, Mrs. Marion Flemming, anc Miss Marie Darche. Miss Darche, art teacher, is an annua entrant in the State Fair and has many awards for he work. She is shown here demonstrating how to make iew elry. Mrs. Flemming, art and Spanish instructor, is adding the extra touch on the candles, while Mrs. Johnson, Englisl teacher, is giving helpful criticisms on the finished products A hobby of growing popularity with students and teach ers is woodcraft. Here, Mr. Bernard Broderick, Roger Sar gent, twoeyear woodshop student, Mr. George Bergup, ann Curt Smith, three-year woodshop student, admire a ter table, an example of Mr. Bergup's abilities. Mr. Broderick who coaches hockey, tennis, and cross country, and teache algebra, and Mr. Bergup, who teaches woodshop ant directs school athletics, have an interest in this hobby. Page twelve Revealed In Moments Of Leisure Exchanging timely tips and advice to improve their games of golf are Mr. Vernon Peterson, physical education instructor, and Mr. Donald Lindberg, physics and general science teacher. In addition to an enthusiasm for golf, Mr. Peterson is also interested in gymnastics and track as he coaches these sports. Mr. Lindberg has interests along the scientific line, and he helps many students with special science projects. Getting prepared for the rush of students during lunch periods are five very important staff workers. Mrs. Leona Newauist, known to the students as the "milk lady", is bringing in a tray of glasses while Mrs. Lillian Corbey and Mrs. Sabina Urbanski are setting the cash register in order. Mrs. Ethel Agnew and Mrs. Esther Wilke are taking care of the ice cream. The students' do-it-yourself method of making ice cream sandwiches is helpful to this staff. It's coffee-break time and three of Murray's busiest people take time out to relax and to enioy fresh cookies and coffee. Mrs. Louise Berg, the school nurse, is a favorite with all students who need her services. Everyone knows Mrs. Ruth Trost and Mrs. Betsy Barnes, Murrray's helpful and friendly oftice clerks, who are responsible for the em- cient routine in "The Life We Live". As any Murray student or faculty member knows, it is a rare time when the maintenance staff is not cleaning rooms, polishing windows, or doing one of their many tasks. How- ever, Mr. Walter Miller, Miss Luella Bogue, Mr. James Wil- ford, Mrs. Clara Bloom, Mr. Marvin House, and Mr. Samuel Bollinger take time out from their busy schedule to pose for this picture. The friendly relationship between the maintenance staff and the students certainly makes school life more enjoyable. Page thirteen ABRAHAM, ROBERT-Student Council Rep. 2, Jr. Varsity Foot- ball l, Sr. Varsity Mgr. 3, 4, Track I-4, Intramurals l, 3, 4, M Club 4, Library Club 3, 4, Quill 8- Scroll 4, Murcurie Reporter 3, Homecoming Mgr. 4, Canteen Comm. 3, Debate Club 2, 3, 4, Treas. 3, V. Pres. 4, Pilot Sports Ed. 4. ALBERT, ARLENE-fY-Teens 3, Girls' League, Choir 2, 3, 4, Operetta 3, Girls' Chorus l. ALBERT, MARLENE-Girls' League, Y-Teens 3, Choir 3, 4, Oper- etta 3, Girls' Chorus l. ALLMAN, BONNIE-Office Force 4, Girls' League, Rep. 4, Y- Teens 3. ASHWORTH, JAMES-Library Club 2, 3, 4, Treas. 4, Latin Club 2, 3, 4. BARNES, BEVERLY-Student Council Rep. 2, Soph. Class Sec., Murcurie Adv. 4, Reporter 3, Homecoming Queen 4, Canteen Comm. 3, Band 2, 3, 4, Letter Awards 3, 4, Supply Store 3, Cheerleader 3, 4, Capt. 4, Prom Co-Chm. 3, Girls' League, Quill 81 Scroll 4. BARNES, MICHAEL-Tennis 2, 3, 4, M Club 4, Library Club 2, 3, 4, Band l-4, Letter Awards 3, 4. BARRETT, CHARLENE-GAA l, 2, Band l-4, Letter Awards 2, 3, 4, Girls' League, FTA 4, Spanish Club i, 2, Operetta Orch. 2, 3. BAUKOL, MONIKA-Business Cadettes 3, Quill Si Scroll 4, Girls' League, Jr, Class Sec., GAA 2, 3, 4, Letter Award 3, Murcurie Reporter 3, Y-Teens 3, Choir 2, Operetta 2, Band 3, Letter Award 3, FTA 3, 4, Pilot Copy Ed. 4, Snow Queen Cand. 4, Starbuck High School, Starbuck, Minnesota, I. Murray Will Graduate Largest BEATSON, DAVID-Intramurals 3, 4. BECKJORDEN, THOMAS-Gymnastics 2, 3, Intramurals 2. BERGER, THOMAS- BERUS, IMOGENE-Band l, GAA 2, Latin Club 3, 4, Operetta Orch. l, Girls' League. BERZINSKI, ROSALIND-Murcurie Adv. 4, Reporter 3, Quill 81 Scroll 4, GAA I, 2, Girls' League. BLAGEN, SONJA-Dramatic Club 4, Girls' League, FTA 4, Snow Queen 4, River Falls High School, River Falls, Wisconsin, l, 2, 3. BROBAKKEN, KAREN-Girls' League. BRODERICK, MARY ELIZABETH-Quill 8g Scroll 4, Band 2, 3, FTA 3, 4, Spanish Club 3, Girls' League, Murcurie Reporter 3, GAA 2, 3, 4, Letter Award 4, Pilot Girls' Sports Ed. 4, BURKE, MYLES-Projection Crew 4, Intramurals l. Page fourteen BURRIS, NANCY-Business Cadettes 4, Girls' League 2, 3, 4 FTA 4, Our Lady ot Peace High School, St. Paul, Minnesota CADWELL, WALLACE- CAMPION, JEROME-Cretin High School, St. Paul, Minnesota I, 2. CARLSON, RICHARD-Football 2, 3, Jr. Varsity Basketball I, Basketball 2, 3, 4, Track I, M Club 3, 4, Band I. CECCHI, WILLARD-Jr. Varsity Football I, Track I, Quill 81 Scroll 3, 4, Proiection Crew 3, Murcurie Photographer 4, Pilot Photoge rapher 4, Asst. Business Mgr. 4. CHENEY, MARY KAE-Girls' League, Rep. 3, Y-Teens 3, Girls' Chorus I, Business Cadettes 4. cHRisrENsEN, astra-student Council Rep. 3, GAA 1, 2, Girls' League, Business Cadettes 4, Proiection Crew 4, Y-Teens 3, FTA 3. CHRISTIANSEN, JOANNE-GAA I, Girls' League, Band I, Acalanes High School, Lafayette, California, 2, 3. CROMMETT, GWEN-Latin Club 2, 3, 4, Girls' League, GAA I44, Board 3, Letter Award 3, All-City Letter 4. Senior Class In Schools History DAHL, ROGER-Band 2, Gymnastics 2. DAINTY, JOHN-Intramurals 2, Gymnastics I, 2. DAVIDSON, PATRICIA-Girls' League, GAA I, 2, Business Ca- dettes 4, Choir 4, FTA 2, 3, Spanish Club 2, Murcurie Reporter 3. DAVIES, SUSAN-Y-Teens 3, Girls' League, Murcurie Agent I-4, Choir 2, 3, 4, Student Dir. 3, Operetta 2, 3, Girls' Chorus I, FTA 3. DETVILER, KENNETH-Baseball 2, Intramurals 3, Central High School, St. Paul, Minnesota, I. DOLBY, BARNEY-Intramurals 3, 4, Soph. Class Treas., Murcurie Reporter 3, Canteen Comm. 3, Snow King Cond. 4. DOW, JOAN-Girls' League, Sr. Class V. Pres., GAA I-4, Library Club 3, 4, Murcurie Agent 3, Y-Teens 3, 4, Rec. Sec. 4, Band I-4, Letter Awards 2, 3, 4, Latin Club 2, 3, Program Chm. 3. DUMONT, DEANNE-Soph. Class Board, Girls' League, GAA I, Quill 84 Scroll 4, Murcurie Agent 4, Reporter 3, Canteen Comm. Sec.-Treas. 3, Y-Teens 4, Dramatic Club 4, Band Maiorette 2, 3, 4, Letter Award 4, FTA 3, Spanish Club 2, 3, 4, Pilot Agent 4, Adv. 4, Operetta I, Snow Queen Cand. 4. DUNCAN, JAMES-Football 2, 3, 4, Hockey 2, 3, 4, Student Council Rep. 4, Sr. Class Board, Intramurals 4, M Club 3, 4, Sgt.-at-Arms 4, Quill 8: Scroll 4, Murcurie Reporter 3, Sports Ed. 4, St. Agnes High School, St. Paul, Minnesota, I. Page titteen ,I. DUPAUL, SANDRA-GAA I-4, Letter Award 3, Girls' League, Business Cadettes 3, 4, Olifice Force 3, Band I, FTA 3, 4, Supply Store 3, Operetta Orch. 3. ECKHOFF, JOHN-Gymnastics I. EHRLER, LINDA-Business Cadettes 4, Program Co-Chm. 4, Band Flagtwirler 2, 3, 4, FTA 3, Y-Teens 4, Girls' League, GAA I, Girls' Chorus I. ELLIOTT, KAREN---Murcurie Reporter 3, FTA 4, Business Cadettes 4, Girls' League, Wilson High School, St. Paul, Minnesota, I, 2. ELLIOTT, SHARON-FTA 4, Girls' League, Business Cadettes 3, 4, Wilson High School, St. Paul, Minnesota, I, 2. ERICKSON, BONNIE-Dramatic Club 3, 4, V, Pres, 4, Sr. Class Play, Pilot Art Ed. 4, Girls' League, Rep. l, Quill 81 Scroll 3, 4, Y-Teens 3, Soph. Class Board, GAA I, 2, Choir 2, 3, Octet 3, Operetta 2, 3, Girls' Chorus I, FTA 3, 4, Murcurie Agent 3, Art Ed. 3, 4, Reporter 3. ERICKSON, GORDON-Galt I, 3, 4, Intramurals 3, M Club 3, 4. ETTEN, GARY-Choir 2, 3, 4, Operetta 2, 3, Chorus I. FIELD, ELIZABETH-Murcurie Agent 2, Spanish Club 3, Supply V Store 4, Choir 2, 3, Operetta 2, 3, Girls' Chorus I, Business Cadettes 4, Girls' League. Present Senior Class Is Cited FLATTEN, CHARLES-Jr. Varsity Football I, Track I, 2, Gymnas- - tics I, 2, M Club I-4. FLUECK, JAMESWJL Varsity Football I, Swimming I, Gymnastics 2, 3, 4, M Club 3, 4, Sr. Class Pres., Library Club 2, 3, 4, Latin Club 2, 3, 4, Pres. 3, Canteen Comm. Chm. 3, Homecom- ing Mgr. 4, Prom Co-Chm. 3. ' FORSBLAD, LOIS-Girls' League, Student Council Rep. 4, GAA 2, Office Force 4, Band I, 2, Letter Award 2, FTA 3, 4, Latin Club 3, Pilot Agent 4. FROST, .lUDlTHeGirls' League, Rep. I, 3, Program Chm. 4, GAA I-4, Board 3, Letter Award 3, All-City Letter 4, Library Club 2, 3, 4, Quill 81 Scroll 4, Murcurie Agent l, 3, Reporter 3, Dramatic Club 3, 4, Band I, 2, 3, Letter Awards 2, 3, FTA 3, 4, Latin Club 2, 3, 4, Pilot Agent 3, Activities Ed. 4, Y-Teens 3, 4, Student Council Rep. 4, Snow Queen Cand. 4. FROST, MIRIAMeChoir 3, Operetta 3, Octet 3, Dramatic Club 3, 4, Band 2, Sr. Class Play, Latin Club 2, Debate Club 2, 3, 4, Murcurie Reporter 3, Decorah High School, Decorah, Iowa, I. GARLING, DIANE-Girls' League, GAA 2, Y-Teens 3, Choir 3, 4, Qperetta 2, FTA 3, Latin Club 3, 4. GAYMAN, GLORIA-Jr. Class Board, Girls' League, Pres, 4, GAA I-4, Letter Award 4, Quill 8- Scroll 4, Murcurie Agent I, Circulation Mgr. 4, Asst. 3, Band I-4, Sec. 4, Letter Awards 2, 3, 4, FTA 3, Operetta Orch. 3, Homecoming Queen Cand. 4, Y-Teens 3. GERBER, DENNIS- GLAEVE, GERALD-Student Council Rep. I-4, Jr. Varsity Football I, Football 2, 3, 4, Galt I, 3, 4, Swimming I-4, Intramurals 2, 3, 4, Sr. Class Board, M Club 2, 3, 4, Canteen Comm. 3, Dramatic Club 4, Sr. Class Play. I I Page sixteen i GLASER, HELEN-Murcurie Agent 2, Girls' League, GAA l, 2, Y-Teens 3, 4, FTA 3, 4, Latin Club 3, 4. GLISKE, ROBERT-Library Club 3, 4. GORDANIER, MICHAEL-Intramurals 3, 4, Gymnastics l-4, M Club I-4, Oftice Force 4, Pilot Agent 4, Jr. Varsity Football l, 2. HAKENSEN, JOHN-Jr. Varsity Hockey l, Hockey 2, 3, 4, Co- Capt, 4, Football 3, Cross-Country 4, Intramurals 3, 4, M Club 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club l, 2. HALLEY, JANET-FTA 3, 4, Debate Club 2, 3, Treas. 2, Latin Club 2, 3, 4, Girls' League, GAA I-4, Board 3, Letter Award 3, All-City Letter 4, Quill 84 Scroll 4, Murcurie Reporter 3, Pilot Class Ed. 4. HANAFIN, ROBERT-Track 4, Football 3, 4, Library Club 2, 3, 4, Latin Club 2, Debate Club 2, 3, 4, American Field Service 3. HART, JOAN-Choir 2, 3, 4, Operetta 2, 3, Girls' Chorus l, Girls' League, GAA l-4. HARVEAUX, KAREN-Student Council Rep. I, Canteen Comm. 3, Murcurie Reporter 3, Homecoming Queen Cand. 4, Girls' League, Jr. Class Board, GAA I-4, Board 3, Letter Award 3, All-City Letter 4, Rec. Sec. 4, FTA 3, 4, Pilot Co-Ed.-in-Chief 4, Spanish Club 'l, 2, Sec, 2, Dramatic Club 4, Quill 81 Scroll 4. HELQUIST, JUDITH-Quill 81 Scroll 4, Girls' League, Murcurie Agent 3, Reporter 3, Pilot Class Ed. 4, Choir 2, 4, Operetta 2, Girls' Chorus l. i 2 Q' sv YF -id" M Ze fu I . X .fp For High Scholastic , x bs s 2, , f W W i 8 '43 f, : 4 ' J ' vfpll HERMES, RICHARD-Proiection Crew 4. HESS, LINDELL-Jr. Student Council Pres. 'l, Football l-4, Capt. 4, Jr. Varsity Hockey I, Hockey 2, 3, 4, Track l-4, Intramurals I, 2, Jr. Class Pres., Soph. Class Board, M Club l-4, Pres. 4, Quill 8. Scroll 4, Canteen Comm. 3, Pilot Business Mgr. 4, Agent l, 2, 3. HILMANOWSKI, RICHARD-Baseball l-4, Football 3, Basketball 4, Intramurals 3, 4, M Club 3, 4. HOARD, CURTIS-Dramatic Club 4, Sr. Class Play, Band 2, Jr. Varsity Hockey l, Hockey 2, 3, 4, Cross-Country 3, 4, Intramurals 3, 4, M Club 4. HOELSCHER, JACQUELINE-Band Flagtwirler 2, 3, 4, Letter Award 4, Quill 81 Scroll 4, Murcurie Reporter 3, Y-Teens 4, Girls' League, Pilot Copy Ed. 4. HOELZEL, STEVEN- HOLBROOK, CAROL-Business Cadettes 4, Treas. 4, FTA 3, Choir 2, Operetta 2, Girls' Chorus l, Girls' League. HOLLERBACH, DANIEL-Quill 8: Scroll 4, Murcurie Reporter 3, Student Council Rep. 3, Sr. Class Board, Choir 3, Operetta 2, Pilot Sports Ed. 4. HOLZINGER, GRETCHEN-Band l, FTA 3, 4, Spanish Club 3, 4, Girls' League, Choir 2, 3, 4, Board 3, Operetta 2, 3, Student Dir. 2, Octet 4, Page seventeen .ML HOOVER, DIANE-Murcurie Reporter 3, Typist 4, Business Ca- dettes 4, Girls' League, Spanish Club I, 2. HOUGE, DONALD-Basketball l, Football I-4, Track l, 2, Tennis 3, Intramurals I-4, Gymnastics 3, 4, M Club 3, 4, Dra- matic Club 2, 3, 4, Band I, Stage Force 4, Sr. Class Play. HUGHES, JANICE-GAA 2, Choir 2, 3, 4, Operetta 2, 3, Girls' Chorus I, FTA 3, Girls' League, Rep. 4. JACOBSEN, GERALD-Student Council Rep. I, Cross-Country 4, Intramurals 3, 4, Soph. Class Board, M Club 4, Murcurie Agent I, 2, Band I-4, Letter Awards 2, 3, 4, Treas. 4, Boys' State 3, Latin Club 2, 3. JENSEN, ROBERT-Student Council Rep. 2, 3, 4, Jr. Varsity Foot- ball l, Football 2, 3, 4, Intramurals 2, 3, 4, M Club 3, 4, Moundsview High School, St. Paul, Minnesota, I. JOHNSON, ARTHUR-Baseball I-4, Football I-4, Basketball I-4, Co-Capt, 4, M Club 2, 3, 4, Intramurals 3, 4, Snow King Cand. 4. JOHNSON, BEVERLY-Girls' League, Rep. 2, GAA I, 2, Business Cadettes 4, Murcurie Agent 4, Y-Teens 3, 4, Band Maiorette I-4, Letter Award 4, FTA 3, Spanish Club 2. JOHNSON, BRUCE-Jr. Varsity Football I, Football 2, Proiection Crew I-4, V. Pres. 3, Band I, 2, Golf 2, 4. JOHNSON, JERALD-Jr. Varsity Hockey I, Hockey 2, Cross- Country 3. M Washington, D.C., Here We Come 0 JOHNSON, JUDITH L.-Girls' League, Student Council Rep. 3, GAA I, 2, Murcurie Agent I, Reporter 3, Y-Teens 4, Office Force I-4, Choir 2, Operetta 2, Dramatic Club 4, FTA 4, Sr, Class Play. JOHNSON, JUDITH S.-GAAVI, 2, Girls' League, Band I, 2, Letter Award 2. JOHNSON, KAREN-Office Force I, Girls' League, GAA I, 2, Choir 2, Operetta 2, Girls' Chorus I, FTA 3. JOHNSON, SARAH-Quill 81 Scroll 4, Girls' League, Murcurie Reporter 3, Exchange Ed. 4, GAA I, 2, Homecoming Queen Cand. 4, Y'Teens 3, Choir 2, 3, 4, Operetta 2, 3, Ist V. Pres. 4, Octet 3, Girls' Chorus I, Dramatic Club 4, FTA 3, 4, Cheer- leader 2, 3, 4, Pilot Agent 2, 3, 4. JOHNSON, WARREN- KAFKA, EMELlEfDramatic Club 4, Y-Teens 3, 4, Choir 2, 3, 4, Operetta 2, 3, Student Dir. 2, Girls' Chorus I, Girls' League, GAA 2, 3, Murcurie Reporter 3. KARDAL, SYLVIA MAY-Murcurie Agent I-4, Reporter 3, Feature Co-Ed. 4, Quill 8 Scroll 3, 4, Sec. 4, Girls' League, FTA 3, 4 Latin Club 2, 4, Debate Club 2, 3. KARNER, MARGARET-Student Council Rep. 2, 3, Murcurie Agent I, 2, Reporter 3, FTA 3, 4, Girls' League, GAA I-4 Letter Award 3. KING, NANCY-Spanish Club 2, GAA I, 2, Dramatic Clul 3, 4, Girls' League, FTA 3, Choir 3, Operetta 3, Girls' Chorus I Y-Teens 3. Page eighteen -gl ' V w -ar . ' alia F 73 5 X 7,1 A. I Cn Our Eclucati KUSLICH, ELSIE-Business Cadettes 4, V. Pres. 4, FTA 3, GAA 3, 4, Girls' League. LAGERSTEDT, KAREN-Girls' League, Business Cadettes 4, Office Farce I, FTA 3. LAMPHER, MARY ANN-Girls' League, Business Cadettes 4, Choir 3, Operetta 3, Girls' Chorus l, FTA 3, 4, Debate Club 2, 3, Pilot Agent l-4. LANDIS, CAROL-Quill 8, Scroll 4, Girls' League, Murcurie Reporter 3, Adv. 4, Y-Teens 4, Girls' Chorus l, FTA 3. LANDIS, WILLIAM-Football 3, 4, Hockey 3, 4, M Club 3, 4. LANGE, SHARILYN-Girls' League, Rep. l, Treas. 3, GAA l, 2, 3, Business Cadettes 4, Canteen Comm. 3, Band l, 2, 3, Let- ter Awards 2, 3, FTA 3, Operetta Orch. 3, Y-Teens 3, Student Council Rep. l. LARSON, JUDITH-Student Council Rep, 2, Girls' League, GAA l-4, Letter Award 3, Y-Teens 3, 4, Choir 2, 3, Operetta 2, 3, Girls' Chorus l, Dramatic Club 3, 4, Program Chm. 4, FTA 3, 4, Sr. Class Play. LE CLAIR, MARIANNE-Girls' League, Rep. 3, Business Cadettes 4, FTA 3, 4. LEMBKE, KATHERINE-Student Council Rep. l, 3, Jr. Student Council Sec. l, Girls' League, Sec. 3, Sr. Class Board, GAA l-4, Board 3, Letter Award 3, All-City Letter 4, Quill 81 Scroll 4, Murcurie Reporter 3, Canteen Comm. 3, Y-Teens 3, 4, Treas. 3, Girls' Chorus l, Dramatic Club 3, 4, Band l, 2, 3, Letter Awards 2, 3, FTA 3, 4, Spanish Club 4, Program Chm. 4, Operetta Orch. 3, Pilot Co-Sr, Ed. 4, Snow Queen Cand. 4. Page nineteen KING, PETER-Basketball 3, 4, Track l, 2, Football 2, 3, 4, Intramurals l, 3, 4, M Club 2, 3, 4, Snow King 4. KLOEK, JUDITH-Band l, 2, 3, Letter Awards 2, 3, GAA l, 2, Y-Teens 3, 4, FTA 3, 4, V. Pres. 4, Quill 81 Scroll 4, Soph. Class Board, Murcurie Agent 2, Reporter 3, Girls' League, Rep. 4, Student Council Rep. 2, Pilot Activities Ed. 4. KRAUSE, KAREN-Dramatic Club 4, Latin Club 2, 3, FTA 4, Girls' League, GAA 3, Princeton High School, Princeton, Minne- sota, l. KOLLMER, JOHN-Track 2, 3, 4, Jr. Varsity Cross-Country l, Cross-Country 2, 3, 4, Intramurals 3, 4, Quill 81 Scroll 3, 4, V. Pres. 4, Murcurie Sports Ed. 4, Reporter 3, M Club 2, 3, 4. KRAMER, KAY-Business Cadettes 4, Spanish Club l, 2, GAA l, 2, Girls' League, Rep. 3, FTA 4, Murcurie Reporter 3. KRAUSE, DAVID-Baseball l-4, Jr. Varsity Football l, Football 2, 3, 4, Jr. Varsity Hockey l, Hockey 2, 3, 4, M Club 2, 3, 4, Band l-4, Letter Awards 2, 3, 4, Jr. Student Council V. Pres. I, Snow King Cand. 4. KREBS, COLLEEN-Quill 8- Scroll 3, 4, Murcurie Agent l, 2, Reporter 3, Co-Ed.-in-Chief 4, Girls' League, Jr, Class Board, GAA l-4, Board 3, Sec. 4, Letter Award 3, All-City Letter 4, Library Club 3, 4, Rec, Sec. 4, Y-Teens 3, 4, Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4, FTA 3, 4, Latin Club 2, 3, 4, Program Chm. 2, Girls' Chorus l. KROONA, KAREN-Band l, Proiection Crew 4, Girls' League. KUETTNER, BRUCE-Baseball Mgr. l, 2, Track 3, 4, Gymnastics l-4, Capt. 4, M Club l-4, Cheerleader 4, Sr. Class Play 3, Drab matic Club 3, 4. onal Class Trg., neil 68.10 l-ENTSCH, HOWARD-Intramurals 3, 4. LEWIS, ROBERT-Proiection Crew 3, 4. LINDHOLM, LESLIE- LINDSEY, PATRICIA-Library Club 2, 3, 4, Girls' League, Rep. 2, Student Council Rep. 2, 4, GAA l, 2, Murcurie Agent 2, 3, 4, FTA 3, 4, Latin Club 2, 3, 4: Y-TGSHS 3, 4: Debate Club 2, 3, 4, V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4, Pilot Agent 2, 3, 4. LINSLEY, WILLIAM-Band l . LIPPERT, KENNETH-Choir 3, 4, Pres. 4, Operetta 3, 4, Dramatic Club 4, Sr. Class Play, Breck School, Minneapolis, Minnesota, 2. MAA5, CHARLES-Hockey l-4, Track l-4, Jr. Varsity Cross- Covntfv l, Cross-Country 2, 3, 4, CQ-Capt. 4, M Club 3, 4, Band 2, 3, Letter Award 3, Boys' State 3. MARSH, BONNIE-Girls' League, Soph. Class Board, GAA 2 Quill 81 Scroll 4, Murcurie Reporter 3, Co-News Ed. 4, Y-Teens 3, 4, Dramatic Club 3, 4, Pres. 4, Band 2, 3, Letter Award 3, FTA 3, 4, Cheerleader 3, 4, Debate Club 3, 4, Sec. 4, Dea Board 3, 4, MARTIN, DAVID-TI'OCl4 2, 3, 4, Swimming 3, 4, Jr. Class Board M Club 3, 4, Homecoming Mgr. 4, Latin Club 2, 3, 4, Braintree High School, Braintree, Massachusetts, l. lt's Like A Merry-Go-Round MATTESON, LYNN-Girls' League, GAA 2, Business Cadettes 4, Murcurie Reporter 3, Typist 4, FTA 3, Spanish Club l, 2. MAYER, Class Board, Girls' League, GAA l, 2, Library Club 3, 4, Murcurie Agent 3, Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4, 2 3 Letter Awards 2 3 FTA 3 4 Latin Club 2, 3, 4, BC1I'1d l, , , , 1 , 1 Debate Club 2, 3, 4, Sec. 2, Pres. 3, Pilot Agent l, 2, 4, McCALL, KATHLEEN-GAA 3, Girls' League, Proiection Crew 3, Our Lady of Peace High School, St. Paul, Minnesota, l, 2. McCULLEY, MICHAEL-Library Club 2, 3, 4, Pilot Agent 4. MCELLIGOTT, DIANE-GAA 2, 3, 4, Girls' League, Y-Teens 4, Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4, Band l-4, Letter Awards 2, 3, 4, FTA 3, 4, Debate Club 2, 3, 4, Murcurie Reporter 4. MCGRAW, MARSHALL-Choir 2, 3, Operetta 2, 3, Octet 3, Band l, Spanish Club l, 2, 4. McKAY, MARGUERITE-Band l-4, Letter Awards 2, 3, 4, Girls' League, Spanish Club l-4, Operetta Orch. 2, 3, Latin Club 3, Debate Club 2, 3, 4, GAA l, 2. McLEAN, DAVID-Jr. Varsity Football l, Hockey Mgr. 3, Intra- murals 2, Office Force 4. MEYER, JAMES-Intramurals 3. Page twenty is , it ix S! MICHEL, WILLIAM-Gymnastics I . MICHELSON, GLORIA-Y-Teens 3, 4, Girls' League, Choir 2, 3, 4, Operetto 3, Girls' Chorus I. MIELKE, HOWARD--Student Council Pres. 4, Football I, 3, Mgr. 2, Track I-4, Cross-Country 4, Swimming I-4, Co-Capt. 4, Jr. Class Board, M Club I-4, Library Club 3, 4, Corres. Sec. 4, Murcurie Agent 2, Canteen Comm. 3, Proiection Crew I, 2, 3, Pilot Agent I. I MILLER, GENEVIEVE-GAA I-4, Girls' League, Y-Teens 4, Choir 2, 3, 4, Operetta I, 2, 3, Girls' Trio 4, Girls' Chorus I. M'ILLER League, JOAN-Library Club 2, 3, 4, Program Chm. 4, Girls' Rep. I, Quill 8r Scroll 3, 4, Murcurie Agent I, 2, Co- Ed.-in'Chiet 4, Reporter 3, Y-Teens 3, 4, ICC Rep. 3, Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4, FTA 3, 4, Latin Club 2, 3, 4, Pres. 2, Prom Co-Chm. 3, GAA 2, DAR Award 4. MILLER, PATRICIA-GAA 2, FTA 3, Girls' League. MIX, KAREN-Girls' League, Murcurie Agent I, Choir 2, 3, 4, Operetta 2, 3, Girls' Chorus I, FTA 3, 4, Latin Club 4, Debate Club 2. MOOR, JULES-Student Council Rep. 2, Jr. Varsity Football I, Football 2, 3, 4, Jr. Varsity Track I, Track 2, 3, 4, Intramurals 3, 4, Soph. Class Pres., Library Club 3, 4, Sgt.-at-Arms 4, M Club 3, 4, Quill 81 Scroll 3, 4, Murcurie Business Mgr. 4, Asst. 3, Band I-4, Letter Awards 2, 3, 4, Sr, Class Play, Dramatic Club 4. MORGEN, CAROL-GAA I, 2, 3, Girls' League, Library Club 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens 3, 4, Band I, 2, 3, Letter Awards 2, 3, FTA 3, 4, Pilot Agent I, 3, This Engaging 'Life We Live' MORLOCK, ANNA MARIE-Student Council Rep. 3, Girls' League, GAA I-4, Library Club 3, 4, Y-Teens 3, 4, V. Pres. 4, FTA 3, 4. MORRISON, KENNETH-Football 3, 4, Jr, Varsity Track I, Track 2, 3, 4, Intramurals I-4, M Club 3, 4, Band I. MUELLER, AGATA-Choir 2, Operetta 2, Girls' League, GAA I, 2. MULLEN, SUE-Business Cadettes 4, Sec. 4, Girls' League, GAA I-4, Y-Teens 3, 4, Ottice Force 4, Dramatic Club 3, 4, FTA 3. NELSON, ROBERT-Track 2, Murcurie Agent I. NELSON, RONALD-Jr. Varsity Footboll I. NEUJAHR, GLENN-Intramurals I, 2, Stage Force 2, 3. NIELSEN, JANICE-Girls' League, GAA I-4, Board 3, Letter Award 4, Quill 8- Scroll 4, Y-Teens 3, Girls' Chorus I, Choir 2, Operetta 2, FTA 4, Spanish Club 3, 4, Pilot Adv. 4. NIELSEN, JOYCE-GAA I-4, Business Codettes 4, Girls' League, Rep. 2, Canteen Comm. 3, Y-Teens 3, 4, Girls' Chorus I, Choir 2, 4, Operetta 2, Spanish Club 2, 4, Snow Queen Cond. 4. Page twenty-one NORMAN, JOHN-Football 3, Intramurals I, NUTZ, JOANNE4GirIs' League, GAA 2, 4, FTA 3, 4, Spanish Club I, 2, Latin Club 3, 4, Debate Club 3, 4, Murcurie Re- porter 3. OLSON, GARY-Baseball Mgr. I, 2, Football 2, Swimming 2, 3, M Club 2, 3, 4, Sr, Class Play 3, 4, Dramatic Club 3, 4, OLSON, MIRIAM-Murcurie Reporter 3, FTA 3, Dramatic Club 4, Y-Teens 3, 4, Chaplain 4, Choir 4, GAA I, 2, Girls' League. OLSON, NANCY-Spanish Club 2, Treas. 2, Band Drum Maior- ette 4, Girls' League, Business Cadettes 4, Y-Teens 4, Wilson High School, St. Paul, Minnesota, I. OLSON, THOMAS-Intramurals I, 2. OSBORNE, CAROL-Choir 2, Operetta 2, Girls' Chorus I, Girls League, Business Cadettes 4. OTTERNESS, RICHARD-Football 2, Proiection Crew I, 2. PANEK, BERNARD-Latin Club 2, 3, 4, Library Club 2, 3, 4 Leadership And Citizenship Are PAQUETTE, THOMAS-Intramurals 2, 3. PARKER, JAMES- PASKEWITZ, DAVID-Swimming 3, 4, Library Club 3, 4, Prc iection Crew I-4, Latin Club 2, 4, Debate Club 2, 3, 4 Treas. 4. PASS, BRADLEY-Stuclent Council Rep. 2, Football 3, Basketbal 3, 4, Tennis I-4, M Club 2, 3, 4, Dramatic Club 3, 4, Tneas, 4 Band I, 2, Letter Award 2, Spanish Club 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4, Sr Class Play 3, 4, Debate Club 4. PAULSON, CLIFFORD-Intramurals 3, 4, Student Council Rep. -4 FEDERSON, DAWN-Dramatic Club 3, 4, Sec. 4, Y-Teens 3, 1 Choir 2, 3, 4, Sec. 4, Operetta 2, 3, Girls' Chorus I, Swee' heart Queen 2, FTA 3, 4, Girls' League, Rep. 2, Soph. Class N Pres., GAA 2, 3. PETERS, DOUGLASAFootbaII 3, 4, Tennis 3, 4, Swimming 3, 1 Gymnastics 2, Protection Crew 2, 3, 4, Intramurals 4. PETERSON, GORDON-Student Council Rep. 2, 4, Sr, Cla: Board, Murcurie Agent 2, Spanish Club 2, 3, Intramurals 3, 4. PETERSON, JERRY-Intramurals 3. Page twenty-two PIETRUS, JUDITH-Murcurie Agent 2, 3, 4, FTA 3, Girls' League Rep. 2, GAA l, 2, Business Cadettes 4, Latin Club 2. POMEROY, BENJAMIN-Jr. Varsity Hockey l, Hockey 2, 3, 4, Cross-Country 2, 3, 4, M Club 3, 4. POOR, JOHN-Quill 81 Scroll 4, Choir 3, 4, Operetta 3, Asst. Treas. 4, Pilot Agent i, 2, Circulation Mgr. 4. POWE, KAY-Murcurie Reporter 4, Y-Teens 3, 4, Pres. 4, Band I-4, Letter Awards 2, 3, 4, Board 3, FTA 3, 4, Sec. 4, Spanish Club 2, 3, 4, Girls' League, Sr. Class Sec., GAA I-4, Letter Award 3, All-City Letter 4. PREUS, MARY-Library Club 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4, GAA I-4, Board 3, Letter Award 3, Girls' League, Quill 81 Scroll 3, 4, Treas. 4, Murcurie Reporter 3, Dramatic Club 2, 3, Band i, FTA 3, Spanish Club 3, Latin Club 2, 3, 4, Pres. 2. 4 PROT R, JE RY-Football MfgF.f,y , 3, Hocke t r. 2 b , ' 1 ' O XO, filly ,. 52.1, ,, M ef f ,gf RANFEIM, srrsv 0 l , T ojifgkuim, Minne- sota, l, 2. K RAYGOR, LANC eProiectionVCrew 3, Choir 2, 3, 4, Treas. 4, Operetta 2, 3 Octet 3, 4, Sr. Class Play, Gymnastics I. RICE, KAREN-GAA I-4, Letter Award 3, All-City Letter 4, Girls' League, Student Council Rep. 3, Library Club 3, 4, Quill 81 Scroll 3, 4, Murcurie Reporter 3, Y-Teens 3, 4, Girls' Chorus 'l, Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4, FTA 3, Latin Club 2, 3, 4, Debate Club 2, 3, 4, Pres. 2, Pilot Agent l, 3, Jr. Class Ed., Co-Ed.- in-Chiet 4. Ours To Contribute As Seniors RIETDYK, HILDA-Girls' League, GAA 4, Library Club 4, Y- Teens 4, Latin Club 4, American Field Service Exchange Stu- dent 4, Gymnasium Haganum, The Hague, Holland. ROAN, THOMAS-Football i-4, Hockey I, 2, 4, Track i, 2, 3, Intramurals 3, M Club 4, Spanish Club l, 2. ROBEY, ROGER-Football 2, Proiection Crew 3. ROCCO, ROSE-Business Cadettes 4, Girls' League, Rep. 2, Murcurie Agent l, Reporter 3, Choir 2, 3, Operetta 2, Girls' Chorus l, Dramatic Club 3, 4, FTA 3, 4, Sr. Class Play. ROLPH, JULE-GAA l, 2, Y-Teens 4, Girls' League, Ottice Force l, 3, Choir 2, Operetta 2, Girls' Chorus l, FTA 3, Spanish Club 3. ROUSU, LUTHER-Intramurals 2. RUDIE, JEANNE-Choir 4, Girls' League, GAA 3, Our Lady of Peace High School, St. Paul, Minnesota, i, 2. RUDY, THOMAS-Track i, Intramurals 3, Murcurie Agent 2, Band l. RUSH, BARBARA-Girls' League, GAA l, Business Codettes 4, Office Force I, Choir 2, Girls' Chorus l, FTA 3. Page twe nty-th ree 1 We Register SHINGLEDECKER, STEVEN-Band 3, 4, Letter Award 4, Office Force 4, Springfield High School, Springfield, Ohio, i, 2. SMITH, CHARLES-Gymnastics l, 2, 3, Intramurals 2, 3, 4, Soph. Class Board, Student Council Treas. 4, M Club 2, 3, 4, Library Club 3, 4, ist V. Pres. 4, Operetta 2, Homecoming Mgr. 4, Latin Club 2, 3, 4, Sweetheart King 2, SMITH, RUSSELL- SMITH, VlCTORAIntramurals 3, 4, Proiection Crew i. SMITS, DAINA-Student Council Rep. 3, Sr. Class Board, GAA 144, Board 3, Letter Award 3, V. Pres. 4, All-City Letter 4, Latin Club 2, 3, Pres. 3, Girls' League, Rep. 3, Y-Teens 3, 4. SOLSTAD, EDWARD-Band 3, 4, Spanish Club 3, 4, Central High School, Red Wing, Minnesota, 2, Colegio Felix Olivares, David, Panama, i. STARCK, DORENE-Y-Teens 4, Girls' League. STEEN, CAROLEAGAA 2, 3, 4, Letter Award 4, Murcurie Re- porter 3, Special Reporter 4, Quill 8r Scroll 4, Y-Teens 3, 4, Band 4, Letter Award 4, FTA 3, 4, Latin Club 2, 3, Debate Club 2, 3, 4, Girls' League, STERK, CHLOE-Choir 2, 4, Operetta 2, Girls' Chorus l, Y-Teens 3, 4, Murcurie Reporter 3, Business Cadettes 4, Girls' League, Rep. 4, GAA i, 2. Page twenty-tour SANDBERG, DONNA-Quill 8g Scroll 4, Dramatic Club 4, Band i-4, Letter Awards 2, 3, 4, FTA 3, 4, Spanish Club i, 2, 3, Supply Store 3, Murcurie Reporter 3, Special Reporter 4, Y- Teens 3, 4, Girls' League, Rep. 3, Sr. Class Board, GAA l-4, Letter Award 3, AllACity Letter 4. SARGENT, ROGER-Swimming 2, 3. SCHERER, CATHERINE-'Girls' League, Choir 2, 3, 4, 2nd V. Pres. 4, Operetta 2, 3, Octet Accompanist 2, 3, 4, Girls' Chorus i, Dramatic Club 3, 4, Operetta Orch. 3, Murcurie Reporter 3. SCHMALZ, JEANNE-GAA i-4, Board 3, Letter Award 3, All- City Letter 4, Pres. 4, Quill 84 Scroll 4, Girls' League, Murcurie Reporter 3, Adv. 4, FTA 3, 4. SCHMlDT, BETTY ANN-Y-Teens 3, 4, Choir 4, Debate Club 2, 3, Spanish Club 2, Band l, 2, 3, Letter Awards 2, 3, Quill 81 Scroll 4, Murcurie Reporter 3, Copy Ed. 4, Girls' League, Rep. 2, GAA i, 2. SCHOELLER, GERALD-Football 2, Track 2, 3, 4, Cross-Country 4, Intramurals 2, 4. SCHUBRING, .lANETABusiness Cadettes 4, Quill 81 Scroll 4, FTA 3, Spanish Club i-4, Y-Teens 4, GAA i-4, Letter Award 4, Girls' League, Murcurie Reporter 3, Pilot Adv. 4. SETALA, CHARLES-Jr. Varsity Football i, Library Club 2, 3, 4. SHERMAN, MARION-Student Council Rep. 4, GAA I-4, Letter Award 4, Office Force 4, Y-Teens 3, 4, Corres. Sec. 4, FTA 3, 4, Spanish Club 3, 4. Firsts ln Sports l i 3 2 if fri STIFF, DAVID- STOUGAARD, JEAN-Dramatic Club 4, FTA 4, Sr. Class Play, Y-Teens 3, 4, Choir 2, 4, Operetta 2, Girls' Chorus I, Murcurie Reporter 3, Girls' League. STRENGLIS, NICHOLASiStudent Council Rep, 4, Football 3, Swimming 3, 4, Intramurals l, 4. SWANSON, KATHLEEN-Y-Teens 3, 4, Murcurie Agent 2, 3, Business Cadettes 4, FTA 3, 4, Girls' League, Rep. l. SWANSON, JOHN- SYLVESTER, PATRlCIAeQuill 8, Scroll 3, 4, Pres. 4, Murcurie Reporter 3, Feature Ed. 4, Debate Club 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club l, 2, FTA 3, Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4, Girls' League, Library Club 3, 4. ' THISTLE, JAMES-Intramurals 3, 4. THOLE, GORDON- THOMSEN JULIE-Band l4 FTA 3 S anish Club 3 4 Gi ls' I - 1 2 P , 1 II' League, GAA i, 2, Y-Teens 4, Dramatic Club 3, 4, Debate Club 3. And In Organizing New Club F TIPLER, ROBERT-Cross,Couniry 4, Intramurals 2, 3, 4. TREANOR, BARBARA-Business Cadettes 4, Co-Program Chm. 4, Murcurie Reporter 4, Spanish Club l, 2, Co-Program Chm. 2, FTA 3, 4, Pres. 4, Homecoming Queen Cond. 4, Girls' League, Student Council Rep. 2, 3, Sr. Class Board, GAA l, 2, Pilot Agent 2, 3, Typist 4, Quill 81 Scroll 4. TSCHIDA, FRANK-Proiection Crew l. TWEDT, MARIE-Murcurie Agent 2, 3, Y-Teens 3, 4, Jr. Class V. Pres., Student Council Rep. 2, 3, Girls' League, Business Cadettes 4, Pres. 4, Choir 2, 3, Student Dir. 3, Operetta 2, 3, Girls' Chorus i, FTA 3, 4, Program Chm. 4, Library Club 4. VIEHL, ALLAN-Baseball i,4, Football 3, Jr. Varsity Basketball i, Basketball 2, 3, 4, Co-Capt. 4, Jr. Class Treas., M Club 3, 4, Treas. 4, Homecoming Mgr. 4, Spanish Club l, 2, Pres. 2. VOGELSANG, JUDITH-Office Force l, 3, Girls' League. VOLLMER, JOANN-Quill 81 Scroll 4, Murcurie Reporter 3, Girls' Sports Ed. 4, Band 2, 3, 4, Letter Awards 3, 4, V. Pres. 4, FTA 4, Pilot Agent l, 3, GAA l-4, Board 3, Treas. 4, Letter Award 3, All-City Letter 4, Girls' League. WATKINS, SUE-Quill 81 Scroll 3, 4, Band l, 2, 3, Letter Awards 2, 3, FTA 3, 4, Girls' State 3, Latin Club 2, Murcurie Reporter 3, Co-News Ed. 4, Student Council Rep. IV4, Sec. 3, V. Pres. 4, Girls' League, GAA i-4, Letter Award 3, Board 3, All- City Letter 4, Dramatic Club 4. WAXBERG, DONALD-Baseball 3, 4, Football 2, 3, 4, Basket- ball 3, 4, Student Council Rep, 3, Jr. Class Board, M Club 3, 4, Band 2, 3, Letter Award 3, Snow King Cand. 4, Minot High School, Minot, North Dakota, l, Page twenty-five WEBER, MARION-Murcurie Reporter 3, Co-Feature Ed. 4, Quill 81 Scroll 4, Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4, Band l-4, Letter Awards 2, 3, 4, FTA 3, 4, Operetta Orch. 2, Latin Club 2, Debate Club 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens 4, Girls' League, GAA 2, 3, Library Club 2, 3, 4, WEBER, THOMAS-Jr. Varsity Football l, Fooiball 2, 3, Track l-4, Intramurals 3, 4, Soph. Class Board, Spanish Club l, 2. WEIHRAUCH, KENNETH-Football 2. WESTCOTT, SANDRA-Y-Teens 4, Band l, 2, Letter Award 2, FTA 3, 4, Treas. 4, Girls' League, V. Pres. 4, GAA l-4, Letter Award 3, All-City Letter 4, Murcurie Reporter 3, Quill 84 Scroll 4, Pilot Co-Sr. Ed. 4. WHITE, JAMESWStudent Council Rep. 2, 4, Jr. Varsity Football l, Football 2, 3, 4, Track 3, 4, Swimming l-4, Co-Capt. 4, Sr. Class Treos., M Club 2, 3, 4, Sgt,-at-Arms 4, Library Club 3, 4. WILKE, DELORES-Business Cadettes 4, Murcurie Agent 4, FTA 3, 4, Y-Teens 3, Choir 2, 3, Operetta 3, Girls' Chorus l, Girls' League, GAA I, 2. WILKE, KATHERINE-GAA l-4, Murcurie Agent 4, Copy Ed. 4, Reporter 3, Y-Teens 3, 4, FTA 3, 4, Spanish Club 2, 3, Girls' League, Quill 81 Scroll 4. WILLETT, THOMAS-Jr. Varsity Football l, Track l, 2, Gym- nastics l. WILLIAMS, TERRY-Jr. Varsity Hockey l, Hockey 2, 3, 4, Co- Capt. 4, Jr. Class Board, Track 2, 3, 4, Cross-Country l-4, Co- Capt. 4, M Club 2, 3, 4, V. Pres. 4, Band 2, 3, 4, Letter Awards 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4. Page twenty-six Ours To Remember-Accomplishments WOLENS, JOAN-Girls' League, Rep. l, GAA l-4, Letter Award 3, All-City Letter 4, Library Club 2, 3, 4, V. Pres. 4, Quill 81 Scroll 4, Murcurie Agent l, 3, Reporter 3, Choir 3, Operetta 3, Girls' Chorus l, FTA 4, Pilot Activities Ed. 4. ll YOKES, ERVIN-Proiection Crew 4, Gymnastics l. "f, -V .lg f Late Comers-Welcome To Class of 1959 The Senior Class received an active new arrival last winter when Cinda Lu Perry, from Augustana Academy, Canton, South Dakota, enrolled at Murray. Cinda Lu had previously attended Gwatonna High School, Owatonna, Minne- sota, tor two years. While there, she was interested in Dramatic Club, Biology Club, GAA, and band, in which she played the clarinet. Another new arrival is Walter Weeres, who moved to St. Paul from Cold Springs, Minnesota, where he had attended Cold Springs High Sch-ool. During his three years at Cold Springs, Walter participated in tootball, baseball, and basketball. One of his other interests, wood-working and cabinet-making, was carried over to Murray where he enrolled in Mr. Bergup's woodshop class. On behalf ot the Seniors, the Pilot Stott would like to welcome Cinda Lu and Walter to the Class ot l959. Also not pictured is Jerald Petersen. Graduation-Can lt Be True? Seniors are the best examples ot "The Lite We Live" as they have reached their last weeks at Murray. All agree that this year is the best ever with the trip to Washington, DC., and graduation just ahead. The class started this lite with awe and wonder as fresh- men in l956. Striving to become true Murrayites, they struggled through Latin and algebra and became active in their new high school lite. Organized with the aid of Mr. Edward Datko and Mr. John Mather as advisers, the class held election of ofhcers and ofticially began as sophomores. The hrst class party and the selection ot class rings were highlights ot this year. Does lt Fit? A traditional part of graduation is the selection of announcements and the measuring of caps and gowns. Here Kay Powe, secretary, "is sizing up" James White, treasurer, and reassur- ing him that the length is fine. James Flueck, president, is showing Joan Dow, vice president, a few of the varieties of announcements and cards available to seniors. Various committees headed by members of the senior class board, which is composed of a representative from each senior advisory room and the class officers, contact speakers for baccalaureate and graduation, ar- range the all-night party at the YMCA, and plan the Pilot Day party. Always an important stage in the lives of many seniors is the planning and preparation , for college the following year. Looking ahead are these industrious students as they exam- ine some of the scholarship material which Murray's guidance office receives each fall. These brochures and bulletins explain the fi- nancial aid and scholarship requirements for qualifying seniors. Requirements are gener- ally based on class rank, financial neecl, and college potential. Murray has always had a number of students entering college and par- ticipating in these scholarship pzograms. Discussing the various scholarships avail- able are Gwen Crommett and James Ash- worth, while Bonnie Marsh is looking over the information given in one of the annual bulletins. When juniors, the class held tund-raising projects in anticipation ot the important occasion, the Junior-Senior Prom. That event, with the theme "Some Enchanted Eve- ning", gave the juniors the needed prestige tor their senior year. In addition to sports' events, dances, and club meetings, class members managed to absorb the languages, mathe- matics, and sciences needed tor graduation, and they can boast ot an especially high academic record. Although thoroughly enjoying "The Lite We Live", the seniors have begun to lay plans tor the future by serious discussion with parents, counselors, and classmates about the lives which they must live atter graduation. Page twenty-seven Scorching Scene MeTal shop as iT is TaughT here aT Murray by Mr. Eugene Pose, is only one oT The many phases oT indusTrial arTs. IT serves as anoTher area oT general educaTion in regard To The world oi indusTry, science, and machinery. ApproximaTely one hundred and TiTTy boys are enrolled in meTal shop courses and mechanical dravving. l-lovvever, TuTure engi- neers are urged To Take The laTTer subiecT. DemonsTraTing The uses of The aceTylene Torch are James Rudie, John EckhoTT, and RoberT Blade. By Training sTudenTs To use various Types oT Tools and insTrumenTs, The boys will be able To relaTe Their experiences To iobs They may hold in The TuTure. Hang On Tight! Keeping up vviTh The modern world aT rocl4eTs and missiles is Vilarren Johnson, a physics sTudenT lasT year. Shovvn on The righT in The picTure, Warren is explaining The principle loehind his aTom smasher To juniors Sandra Schalsfner, Julian Andersen, and Thomas Anderson, sTudenTs of physics This year. As picTured here, The aTom smasher is noT in iTs TTnal sTage, buT when iT is, iT vvill be used To generaTe The high volTages needed To smash aToms. Warren, in collaboraTion vviTh Mr. Donald Lindberg, physics insTrucTor, consTrucTed The aTom smasher Tor The purpose oT enTering iT in The MinnesoTa Junior Academy Regional Science Fair which is open To all sTudenTs oT physics and chemisTry. Summing IT Up AlThough many sTudenTs do noT connecl democracy vviTh The science oT maThemaTics, The pupils oT Miss Louise Pederson's sevenTl grade ariThmeTic class noT only learn louT alsc pracTice democracy, As shown here by Linda Prong, Charles Simon, Roland Vkfynn Karen Sands, and John SweeT, everyone ir The class is willing To help each oTher, The sTudenTs govern The class vviTh Mis' Pederson acTing as counselor. The pupil vvho have a special alailiTy in ariThmeTic ac as coaches Tor oThers in The class vvho neec help. By allovving The boys and girls To gover' Themselves, Miss Pederson has TaughT he sTudenTs The meaning oT democracy so Thc They may be beTTer ciTizens in The TuTure Page Twerniyreighi 'eo Like Sixty' Playing a big parT in "The Life We Live" is The Junior Class, The juniors, who sTarTed off The year by decoraTing a TiooiT Tor The homecoming parade vviTh The Theme "Go Like SixTy", seem To be doing iusT whaT The Theme implies. PuTTing The finishing Touches on The TloaT are Carol WaTerman, Eugene lsakson, Dianne Lind- sTrom, Richard Wiles, Karen Johnson, GreTa Giving, and Jeanne RundauisT. LaTer in The Tall The iuniors sponsored The Sadie Hawkins Dance, a girl ask boy aTTair vvhich kepT everyone iumping To The lasT minuTe. This was one of Their hrsT money making projecTs, About mid-year, The class began plan- ning Tor iTs biggesi' projecT, The prom. Co-chairmen Tor The evenT, which is To be held May TwenTy-second aT The Lowry l-loTel, are Karen MarTz, .ludiTh Jensen, and Richard Wiles. Juniors Drganize For Action Playing Post Office These Tour juniors, vvho Take care oT The business end of Their class, have become ex- perienced execuTives since The beginning oi The year. Shovvn here sending ouT some of a counT- less number of bulleTins To Their classmates are: Verne ComsTock, secreTary, Wayne Nielson, president Carolyn Rudolf, Treasurer, Beverly Ulvin, vice presidenT. By February of l958, The class had been Tormed and oichcers Tor The The year were elecTed. Chosen aT ThaT Time were: Richard Wiles, presidenT, Warren Diesslin, vice presi- denT, Nancy Thomas, secreTary, Carol WaTer- man, Treasurer. "Go Like SixTy", The class moTTo, is vvhaT The iuniors seem To be doing as They plan Tor Their senior Trip To be Taken nexT year. The class vo'ed To go To DeTroiT, and The sTudenTs have already begun making paymenTs Tor This big evenT. While members oT The class are enioying Their lives as iuniors, They are also looking Tor- Ward vviTh expecTaTion and exciTemenT To being seniors in "The Life We Live", Page Twenty-nine 'What A Yearl' Exclaim Juniors i Page thirty Junior-301 Row l: Dorothy Reiter, Thomas Rygg, Holly Hunt, David Cari- veau, Marlene Keller, Barbara McLaughlin ' Sandra Schaftner, Judith Mayers, Richard Muraw- ski, Marion Lawrence, Gary Huesman ' Emili Holt, Marcia Stougaard, Jane Melrose, Adeena Dixon, Karen Martz, Diane Dettle, Alberta Johnson ' Donald Clemen, Steve Bro- haugh, Jay Moor, Gale Crome mett, Vaughn Stelmach, Julian Andersen, Bryce Crawford, Rob- ert Monahan. Junior-302 Row 'lt Edward Turi, Ann Wiger, Carole Thorsen, Nancy Thomas, Gloria Meyer, Curtis Smith 9 Joan Timm, Kathleen Barnum, Elizabeth Campbell, Merrilly Elliott, Meridel Fahsl 9 Ronald Allen, William Christotterson, Renee Nelson, Carol Luke, Linda Gower, Wayne Diesslin ' Thomas Anderson, Terry Ubel, Robert Budde, Eldred Wulf, Euqene lsakson, Thomas Mazzi- tello. Junior--314 Row 1: Nancy Nystrom, Janice Benson, Judith Sanford, Bar- bara Eggleton, Carolyn King, Carole Berge V Kathryn John- son, Joan Nelson, Mary Snyder, Ward Schultz, Patricia Schroe- der, Judith Johnson ' James Alexander, James Hendrickson, Roger Olson, James Biork, Craig Wetherbee, Jay Douglas 9 Phillip O'Neill, Gary Niem- czyk, Wayne Nielsen, Gary Oakins, Robert Kohout, Douglas Engle, As Junior-Aud. Row 1: Carol Waterman, Susan Kaiser, Charlene Sather, Aileene Jack, Sandra Nadeau, Beverly Ulvin ' Robert Hanson, Wil- liam Cook, James Jannett, Mar- garet Madigan, Robert Muraw- ski, Janet Zellner 9 Edward Jarosch, Bruce Knuth, Marie Stougaard, Roger Pearson, Jackie Fishbeclc, Roger Gam- mel ' Richard Wiles, John Preda, Thomas Quam, William Mayer, Douglas Krause, John Hayes. Junior-203 Row 'la Jeanne Rundquist, Mar- gery Smith, Joann Dokka, Con- stance Tyson, Jacqueline John- son ' Susan Holt, William Franta, David Ecker, Carolyn Zentic, Mary Sanford, Judith Wilberding 0 Dennis Sund- strom, Richard Nelson, Richard Hosking, Daniel Weber, Judith Jensen, Linda Schmugge, War- ren Diesslin 9 Robert Lindgren, Anthony Englund, Leon Mar- cotte, Duane Senneseth, Verne Comstock, Roger Allen. Junior-207 Row 1: Kathleen Rosenthal, Lon- na Hayes, Dorothy Tiedeman, Karen Peterson, Heather Wall, Bonnie Docherty 9 Judith John- ke, Gretchen VanZanden, Jeanne Giving, Carol Ad- Lindstrom, Diane Norton 9 Thomas Hella, Greta dis, Dianne Kohl, Sharon Sergot, Gerald Treichel, James Beattie, Robert Townsend, James Walls, Willis Woldt . John Hemmeter, James Juhl, David Baierl, Alfred Johnson, Robert Blade, Fred Hoff. they Remember Experiences ,nom ll Page thirty-one Junior-200 Row 1: Carole Baker, Judith Kelsey, Anne McDiarmid, Eliza- beth Hallanger, Kathleen Byrne, Constance Spooner 9 Joyce Diffendorfer, Diane Allred, Carolyn Deutsch, Peter Aus, Albert Benjamin 9 James Rudie, Roger Quammen, David Chris- tenson, Terrance Nelson, Dennis Solberg, Robin Atkins, Juniors Developing Skills For 1960 Junior - lO7 Row 'Ii Jean Rohleder, Mary i Peterson, Karen Anderson, Gud- run Johnson, Sharon Pooler, Glenda Heflin 9 Jeffery Mel- linger, Roger Leppla, Leon Johnson, Judith Gieseke, Karen Johnson, Karen Olson 9 Ter- rance Vasterling, James Bernard, 3,5 ig Joseph Lebens, Lenora Halstead, Sarah Johnson, Karen Calvert 9 John Wolf, Dennis Repke, Jerry S - Pederson, Jan Dose, Gerald Swanson, James Gonda, Dean Van DeWaIlcer. 4.4 Junior-Aud. Row 'lr Linda Paul, Karen Ja- cobson, Sandra Dusosky, Mar- garet Quammen, Joan Knippen- berg 9 Geraldine Hughes, Christine Hays, Sharon Simons, Lois Biedler, Gerald Liepitz 9 Frank Wandmacher, Dianne An- derson, Diane Uram, Carolyn Rudolf, Judith Sandquist 9 John Schoeller, Ronald Rutoski, Rodger Hunting, Jack Fehrman, Nancy Brink, David Nelson. Page thirty-two Just Angling "The shortest distance between two points is a straight line." This is a statement most people take for granted. However, in a geometry class, any rule pertaining to angles, points, distances, or figures must be proven before it is considered true. Often, proving these state- ments presents quite a problem. Shown here, proving two lines parallel, is Michel Johnson. Classs mates Richard Anderson, Carolyn Sandquist, and Susan Kaiser look on as Michel explains the figure. Sophomores-Organizing A A Class Sophomores - 212 Row 'lf Catherine Christensen, Nancy Budde, Elizabeth John- son, Janet Tiedeman, Beverly Bernsten, Jacqueline Asher, Joan Montgomery ' Werner Spandeau, June Sorenson, Dor- othy Trapp, Leilani Petersen, Dinah Sherman, Carole Swan- son, Jerald Otto ' Richard Humphreys, Julianne Elliott, Ruth Freeborg, Judith Hunt, Ronald Jannette, Glenn Hawf kinson ' Wayne Lindquist, Clayton Ellingson, Michael Gregory, Lyle Ivtalrnberg, John Ratliff, Jack Nichols, Thomas Davies. Sophomores - 307 Row l: Barbara Wilke, Colette Thurstin, ivan Arnold, Richard Ulvin, Donald Alwin, Sharyll Givans, Judith Treichel, Sandra Tousley ' Dennis Rosenthal, Carolyn Sandauist, Rosemary Ruddy, Shirley Webber, Julie Eeckiorden, Jeanne Abraham, John Duncan, Evelyn Busch ' Sherman Ellingson, Kirk Shaff- ner, Richard Hinz, Delores Lud- wig, Thomas Miller, Sandra Gronert, Sandra Dexter, Larry Davies 0 Paul Miesen, William Peltier, James Cook, Donald Muellner, John Vollmer, Wayne Evvy, Michael Baukol, Thomas Jennings, Michael Weihrauch. C9 Page thirty-three Page thirty-four Sophomores Sigh, 'We're Half Way Sophomores - 'I08 Row 1: Mary White, Mary Schreifels, James Freeman, Gail Ruprecht, Kathryn Strenglis, Nancy Garling, Donald Smith 9 Earl Ort, Marilyn Briggs, JoAnne Larson, Carole Peterson, Jan Larson, Susan Selbin, Don- na Hermes, Sharon Cravath, Mary Perlich 9 Annette Gred- vig, Kurt Wagener, Edward Evans, James Cisewski, Richard Geis, Donald Carlson, Michael Coury, Janet Bantle 9 Roger Johnson, Christopher Page, William Davis, Charles Rosen- crans, Bruce Olson, Thomas Walls, Joseph Kaufert, Bruce Olson. Sophomores - Aud. Row 1: Nancy Niemczyk, Mary Kulvich, Penny Manus, Jane Halcensen, Eva Jane Stilt, Son- dra Miller, Bonnie Brown 9 Richard Lien, Frank Wirtz, David Pietsch, Deborah Bergstrom, Carol Zebe, Carol Anker, Kar- en Anderson, John Snodgrass 9 Jon Schmugge, James An- derson, Curtis Schulze, Richard Foster, Richard Talbott, Lynne Dahlen, Nadette Rostvit, Daniel Paskewitz, Sally Thorstenson 9 Carole Freier, John Campbell, Gerald Heinn, Richard Giertson, David Knutson, Donald Clark, Fred Kurz, Naomi Frost. Sophomores - Aud. Row 1: Mary Byrne, Elaine Caldwell, Carolyn McKay, San- dra Jobes, Karen Soderlund, Adair Murray, Susan Mazzitello 9 John Patoile, Ronnie Niemela, Robert Nelson, Altin Paulson, Jerome Grapp, Phyllis Cownie, Lois Poltin, Donald Skundberg 9 Sherwood Pomeroy, Mary Stoskopf, Donald Steinle, Thom- as Atkins, Jerry Gilman, David Bernard, Robert Dainty 9 James Hughes, Richard Timm, Larry Grayden, Michael Pearson, Marcia Potter, William Enge' bretson, Judith Owens, Donald Razskazolf. Through And Still Going Strong Sophomores - 202 Row 1: Jane Timm, John Hel- lickson, Susan Dow, Martha Vong, Jeanette Friesen, Bruce Panlconin 5 Sylvia Ellingston, Joyce Nelson, Paul Neubrand, Susan Johnson, DuWayne Fries, Diane Salmon, Catherine XfVat- son, Linda Teig 9 Marlene Rousslang, Ronald Holt, Jettery Burnham, Gary Alm, Gary An- derson, Tom Skovholt, John Mantis, William Annunziata, Barbara Hosl-:ing ' Glenn Sher- man, Bill Freeman, Phil Hager, Thomas Sullivan, Raymond Warner, David Beattie, William Kohout, Dennis Sutherland. Sky Watchers Ahead ot the times, as usual, is Mr. Robert Ritter, biology instructor, who by-passes snakes, insects, and leaves to lead Murrayites to the stars. Explaining the principles be- hind astronomy to their classmates are Sally Souther, Janet Barsch, Paul Waterman, and John Swan- son. in addition to astronomy, the students do extensive studies ot bac- teria and diseases. One of the most interesting phases ot biology is the dissection of Worms, cravvhsh, clams, and frogs. One can be sure that the art ot dissecting is looked forward to by all biology students. While We Wait For l96l' Page thirty-five Freshmen-Its The Life We Live Freshmen - 'IO3 Row T: Patricia Boyle, Kay Eddy, Barbara Schreifels, Caro- line Hopp, Delores Starck, Cath- erine Broderick, Bernadine Stev- enson 9 David Steen, Gary Bauman, Janet McLean, Roger Lundgren, William Stathas, Da- vid Thrumston, William Forbes 9 Donna Hennessy, Jean Lemb- ke, Marcia Manke, Richard Sandberg, Anna Cecchi, Stephen Munson, Phyllis Hallanger, Joan Karner 9 Katherine Brown, Tony Lueck, Robert Zalk, Paul Waterman, Russell Swanson, Peter Kaiser, Sigrud Haugan, Patrick Halvorsen, Judith Carl- son. Freshmen - 210 Row T: Kay Cutkomp, Mary McCall, Jacqueline Scholz, Carolyn Lieder, Cinthia Esterly, Janet Barsch, Betty Moberg 9 Mary Delger, Linda Johnson, Sally Souther, Victoria Rupp, William Amrhien, Ann Cerny, Arley Allen 9 William Hos- king, John Reiter, Falker Koen- necke, William Bache, Daniel Tyson, Nicholas Schneider, Eliz- abeth Cadwell 9 Mary Hutton, Sandra Hemming, Carole Pa- quette, John Swanson, Robert Lampher, Mary Wooding, Su- san Wagner, Diane Olson. Freshmen - 303 Row T: Anne McCulley, Gloria Biedler, John Bauer, Karen La- Fond, James Satersmoen, Judith Baker, Arlan Glaim 9 Virginia Braa, Mary Cooney, John Lauer- er, Guy Haft, Cheryl Grecco, Stephen Hartwick, Bruce Durant 9 Ingrid Giving, Marcia Allred, Ann Wall, Kathy Thoennes, Vir- ginia Maas, Suzanne Jensen, Lynn Sweetland, Linda Olson 9 David Frauenshuh, Jettery Bey- er, Sherman Sandgren, Allyn Thurow, Anthony Sperbeck, Richard Clemen, Robert Meyer. Page thirty-six That Gives Us All Our Enthusiasm Freshmen - 'I02 Row T: Susan Hunt, Judith Koep, Linda McKillips, Linda Hillstrom, Jeanine Smith, Sandra Jensen 9 Jane Christensen, Laura Linclorler, Susan VanZan- den, Margaret Kurz, Sharon Sandgren, Judith Sweet, Sandra Appel 9 David Mayer, Linda Johnson, Vicki Bone, John Lan- dis, Barbara Kerl, Gloria Satre, Greg Risbrudt ' Mary Brasted, Terry Englund, Larry Sargent, Victor Borgeson, George Wirtz, Roger Novak, Carol Nelson. Eighth - Cafe. Row 'Is Nancy Werner, Harvey Melcher, Steve Nelson, Darlene Durant, Shirley Sandberg, Mar- jorie Sautter ' Kenneth Brown, Gerald Crowell, Michael Sulli- van, R.chard White, Gary Ar- hart, Kathleen Johnson, Gary Blume 5 Nancy Auld, Pamela Comstock, Carol Hendrickson, Karen Lee, Barbara Rice, Lan- don Fuller, Robert Bacon ' Brian Addis, Robert Shulstad, Sharilyn Quam, Cheri LeClair, Victoria Moor, Elizabeth Frost, Candy Hall, Gayl Gayman. Eighth - Cafe. Row 'li Karen Cheney, Dans Marsh, Anita Slifer, Joanne Schoz, Fayne Rasmussen, Jeffery Otto, Gary Kwong ' Bob Al- len, Gary Fehrman, Susan Christianson, Mary Jo Slettom, Joan Coffman, William Mantis, Janet LeClair, Joan Kruskopf 9 Mona Johnson, Carole Barthold, Barbara Lembke, JoAnn Wag- ener, Karen Allen, Thomas Thorstenson, Sharon McLean ' Gregory Page, Charles MacKen- zie, Raymond Schmidt, Sherman Erickson, William Alwin, Ber- nard Hayes, Jahn Dexter, Ray- mond Jensen. Page thirty-seven Page thirty-eight Eighth--205 Row 1: Ronald Lieder, Michael Milburn, Randina Jensen, Jet- fery Lindzey, Dorothy Boland, Catherine Pomeroy, David Gro- nert 9 Jack Deutsch, Jerrilyn Erickson, Yvonne Svvinton, Craig Crawford, Kathryn Jobes, San- dra Olson, Jack Biork 9 Mar- garet Wolf, Janet Odegaard, Bonnie Knudsen, Harold Gam- mel, Valdis Smits, Robert Yac- kel, Donald Smith, Trygg Han- sen 9 Jerry McKay, Kathleen Nielsen, Priscilla Hager, Linda Johnston, Betty Salmon, Kaih- leen Baukol, Brian Gregory, Michael Christian, Eighth-106 Row 'lr Betty Ann Evans, Linda Martin, Barbara Cheney, Char- lotte Clarke, Jerry Loney 9 Teddy Granovsky, Michael Pet- ersen, Peter Rogness, Mark Thompson, Barclay Brosted, James Nylund 9 Thomas Evans, Louis Dewitt, Joan Emerson, Evangeline Aus, Lillian Wiger 9 Susan Smith, Joan Kampa, Sue san Talbott, Jane Gilie, Janice Michelson, Lois Gredvig. Although We Are Just Beginning M-m-m Good One of the most inviting places in school, other than the cafeteria at lunch time, is the home economics room. Tasty and delicious delicacies, whipped up by the students under Mrs. Anne Fisker's guidance, made many mouths water as the aroma of freshly baked rolls scented the halls. The students are also taught the proper way to set tables and to serve, Pictured here in the midst ot ingredients and recipes are seventh graders Carolyn Briggs, Kayleen Ed, Karen Allen, and Diane Barthold. Seventh - 304 Row 1: Melody Milburn, James Nelson, Lea Lippert, Thomas Melcher, David Noble, Michael Nelson, Stuart Peterson, John Larson, Helen Johnson 9 Larry Sundquist, Dennis Hays, David Mettler, Hollice Jobes, Judith Jensen, Eva Neubeck, Barbara Henderson, Alice Magnuson, Mary Miller 9 Mary Jo Hau- gan, Elizabeth Heron, Marilyn Hansen, Marilyn Neubrand, James Johnson, Nancy Gisvold, Janet Pankonin, Stephen Holt 9 Duane Jensen, Ronald No- vak, Richard Hahnen, Michael Halvorsen, Susan Lindgren, Mary Mullin, Nancy Krause, Bonnie Scarrella, Jeanne John- son. Seventh-308 Row I: Mark Bauer, Susan Brown, Diane Barthold, Edward Weber, James Buck, Delbert Cecchi, Janice Brown, Natalie Blume 9 Carolyn Briggs, Karen Allman, Richard Brandt, Anne Boyd, Marvin Brain, John Dow, Kenneth Caldwell, Jenny Cham- bers, Coral Berge 9 Sandra Heron, Karen Erickson, Kather- ine DeWitt, John Bates, Patrick Broderick, Kayleen Ed, Linda Evenson, Rebecca Dyball 9 Susan Franke, Paul Homdrom, Cheryl Elliot, Darlene Clausen, Carol Bradford, Marlys Ander- son, Kay Boyle, Elwood Ener- son, Joan Freeman. We Seventh-309 Row 'l: Thomas Solberg, Cheryl Woodbury, Mildred Vong, De- lores Swensgard, Gloria Diaz, Sandra Truen, Sylvia Spandau, Michael Smith 9 Jack Scher- bert, David St. Germain, John Sweet, Richard Timm, Michael Throngard, William Watson, Paul Raudenbush, Lowell Rost- vit 9 Kim Condie, Mary Solstad, Ardith Svenning, Charles Si- mon, James Perlich, Karen Sands, Naomi Toso, Jane Shot?- ner 9 Janice Skildum, Lowell Satre, Eugene Schmidt, Linda Prong, Barbara Turnquist, Diane Roth, Patricia Trammell, Leon Narvaez, Rebekah Sherman. Have The True Murray Spirit Page thirty-nine M . . -L-. . .. . sig. ,Q .s, :- 5-,E . mf W s M gfilini M .-,.4 L 1 ,. I X - ,.: tiakrrzf V, V ,, , . JNL f- 'W' ff f f fff we we ,V W wigfehifg , my --J-. S Yzymii figs, W TY if 'K .Sai .f 'K 5 .iw - , K S 2 K .- A V 1g11ggQfgi5,5, , Q ,fgg X, ,F , fi ' . .L ww ,,,,s-QQ 'A 6 A. rw, 4 :tiff , 5 f 1 . , ,Q Q P x 5 e . 1 33, Us .4 gig m Q x vs J- va 1 ' gf H w Q 1 5 f fn 4 Hlw S .J f-at . Zifs, lb ,. A S3324 I 21,:9l,,.3, yi ,sz ,1 Eiga . 515 . f1t,,4ALyEQE3 .fig .4 'k :W at f..::-ga'. I 4, 125- V uf' " - ' 4- iffi?3i' 5.f::' , 7 ,Q5w-gg TQ E - 7, HT in K 1 k ., V "E, 1,- AEQQ QE LX 55 , ' I 'jr-H ,. A , lk gi is Q f H X mg S 'i LL z J G sy -2: m a.: .f"'fJ Q -if--5: 93,915 Ie i ,. Ag an .K 'LP zsv M T 41- ., i ii? 12 if-2 135, i 35352252 sfaiff T?L,5F:"5?L5k f s5?5sw3 M QL. xx ff xx S f . , H -i . Ewgf, fm, , ess gk ,- 5 . N ,, . ,Q O 1 4 5 1: :V L -. . ,. I M 'E' t ' "A , wwf . N- , A , ' My-fm if 5 if l ' ' "1 LZVQFQ A ' A- f isis, 'D K L.flffe?'PL', 1 , xi 5 , 23, 3 'sg fag' f-' 5 K , ' ' ,m ifflp 5 :21 Lx 'E 9 w fggggi an ' i."1?gwsvs .,.ww,,, . im' P A ,,i.-at X .1 ,, 2 ' -V 'f s 9254 Y 5 " .V I ' 2 ai. iv , ., .... , : .l?::' -V' :rw-gzp -5, 5 My ,nf R! 1 f 3 C 1 V V. 215- K 'N T K S ry , SQ QQ , I EES, 'xwtw fiiifsail ,gzgwsemzvy f I fn. jjk, -swf.. Whifgxjg, : ,,: it 5, X SWE ki .4 Qi? 23.EA:J515i X A' i sr ,79 ,K o, of , . . .Q -ff " 1 17 5 ii "wr '- i67 , ess ryssit E35rfj64r ,gg sill Ji.. .4 i i Row 1: Wayne Diesslin, Ed Turi, Bob Hanatin, Bob Jensen, Don Razskazott, Roger Garnmel, Jett Beyer, Jim Jannett ' Bob Abraham, student manager, Pete Aus, Tom Anderson, Dick Foster, Roger Spooner, Mike Weihrauch, Jim Duncan, Curt Smith, John Snodgrass, student manager 5 Verne Comstock, Jules Moor, Ken Morrison, Tom Roan, Bill Engebretson, Bill Freeman, Lindell Hess, Don Houge, John Schoeller ' Gary Oakins, Jim Pearson, Fred Hatt, Steve Sweetland, Mike Pearson, Jerry Glaeve, Dave Krause, Doug Peters 5 Mr, Robert Ritter, coach, Bill Lan- dis, Jim White, Bob Budde, Pete King, John Vollmer, Don Waxberg, Dick Wiles, Mr. Reno Rossini, coach. Defense Team Gives Sparkle, Spirit Grim determination shows on the face of Murray quarterback Art Johnson as he charges through the Monroe secondary. Art's perseverance was really demonstrated when he iniured his knee. It was thought that he would not play again, but he stuck to it and finished the season on the field rather than on the bench. Page to rty-two As evidenced by the statistics, the Murray Grid team played a relatively average tall as injuries sidelined sea- soned players. The season itselt, though, was not to be found wanting in excitement, The Murrayel-larding game was the year's thriller, ending in a O-O deadlock, neither team having crossed the other's thirty-yard line. The Mechanic Arts game also contained its share of excitement as quarterback Art Johnson, controlling the ball in the closing seconds ot the game, threw almost every one ot Murray's "last ditch" plays at the Trainers. Success was not to continue all season, however, and a series ot defeats over-shadowed the grid victories. The Central tilt was perhaps the most heartbreaking. Although Murray was up tor the game, the Pilots could not click against the rugged Central defense, The Monroe game, however, was another matter. The Pilots went into the tilt as lavorites, While Monroe was able to cut loose twice, Murray's line did not hold its own against the Greenies' thrusts, and were snowed under. ln the Washing- ton and Wilson games, where lines were evenly matched, the Murray backtield, one ot the city's best, was able to break away and give the opposition decided losses. The Washington game served as a more than suitable climax to homecoming when the Prexies were crushed 3l-6. While the Pilots were overwhelmed in the Humboldt game, the Wilson tilt tound Murray with the winning spirit returned, and the season was culminated with a l8-6 victory. About to be cut down while rounding the Harding end is Dick Foster, Murray sophomore. Not only a fast but equally an evasive runner, Dick's ability proved to be of little consequence when the two equals met. Murray's deadlock with Harding, the city champs, showed that while the Pilots' season was not too successful, the poten- tial was there. Murray defensive back Jim Pearson, a iunior, darts down the sidelines in the Washington contest, climaxing a 75-yard punt return with a well-earned T.D. Through- out the whole of the season, particularly notable were the punt returns which paid off perhaps better than other of the Pilots' efforts. To Senior Varsity Football Season Driving forward for the much needed yardage in the Central game is Don Houge. Despite the efforts of a hard-fighting offensive team, Murray's defense was un- able to stop three Central marches and was defeated. With many of the season's regulars underclassmen, next year should produce an equally, if not more, rugged team than this year. Putting his track ability to good use is Ken Morrison, racing toward the Wilson goal. With one of the fastest backfields in the city, Murray proved nearly invincible once its men were in the clear. Lack of co-ordination in the backfield made many of the Pilots' thrusts seem fu- tile. Speed, though, certainly made up for any lack of timing. Page forty-Tliree Striking Gold Camera man Willard Cecchi caught senior fullback, Lindell Hess, iust entering the end zone for a touch- down in the Humboldt game. Here he seems to have out-run his opposition as he clutches the old pigskin. Lindell will be one of the few ten-lettermen to graduate from Murray, as he has been with senior teams for four years. He has participated in football, in hockey, and in track. Junior Football Team Leads City Race Row T: Tony Sperbeck, Jerry Otto, Bob Nelson, John Campbell, Gary Anderson, Mike Baukol, Ken Rutford, John Mantis 5 Brian Gregory, Harold Garnrnel, student managers, Dave Mayer, Gary Alm, Gary Wanclrnacher, John Bauer, Steve Hartwick, Dave Thrumston, Don Alwin ' Pete Kaiser, John Landis, Dick Tiinm, Roger Johnson, Tom Skovholt, Sigrucl Haugan, Dick Gels, Bob Zalk 0 Kirk Shoffner, Bill Hosking, Paul Waterman, Torn Miller, Charles Rose-ncrans, Dick Giertson, Paul Miesen, Mr, George Rose, coach. For the first time in l5 years, a fast, hard-hitting Murray Junior Varsity football team has rolled into the number one slot in Conference standings. The sopho- more and freshmen team, coached by Mr. George Rose, compiled a four win-no loss record for the season. ln their first game of the season, a very inexperienced Pilot iunior grid team met a rugged Mechanic Arts iunior squad and fell behind 7-O at the erd of the first half. The combined efforts of a fast, heavy line and the speed of sophomore halfback Gary Alm pulled the game, and the Pilots were able to score twice in the second half while holding the Trainers scoreless. Washington was dealt with in the same manner, as the Murray team dominated the game to its 16-12 finish. Page forty-four Humboldt proved one of the most rugged defensive outfits the Pilots met during the year. The contest was broken open by Murray's early score and it then be- came a battle of defensive teams. The Pilot line con- tained the Indians, and the net tally was 7-O. Last and roughest of the games was the Wilson Red- men. The game seesawed back and forth score-wise until the final period when Murray came from the low end of a T3-T2 tally to end the game T8-13. Touchdowns Murray 'I 4 Mechanic Arts 7 Murray 'I6 Washington T2 Murray 7 Humboldt O Murray T8 Wilson 13 Pilots Capture City, Regional Titles l l Row T: Mr. Bernard Broderick, coach, Bob Blade, Altin Paulson, John Duncan, Sherwood Pomeroy, Joe Kaufert, Terry Vasterling, Bob Tipler 5 Ben Pomeroy, Jerry Schoeller, Jerry Jacobsen, John Hakensen, Terry Williams, Jack Kollmer, Chuck Maas, Howard Mielke ' Earl Orf, Jim Hughes, Fred Kurz, Jeff Burnham, Roger Quammen, Roger Pearson, John Wolf, Doug Krause, Mike John- son, Tom Sergot, Ed Jarosch, Jerry Treichel, Don Smith. Murray's speedy harriers, coached by Mr. Bernard Broderick, chalked up a perfect year in city confer- ence meets. Wilson was unable to defeat the Pilot harriers with a victory score of l8-57 Clow score winsl. Mechanic Arts bowed to the superior pacing of the Pilots as the Murray-men wound up a l7-49 victory, The undefeated Murray team subdued Cen- tral with a score of i7-44. Humboldt took a terrihc Swimmers Land Murray's tankmen, placing second in the city con- ference, finished in a tie for third place in the city meet. The swimming team came close to defeat with Johnson and Wilson in 43-42 and 44-40 victories, beating of i5-lOl. The cross country speedsters placed Hrst in both the City and Regional Meets at Highland Park. How- ard Mielke came in first and Roger Quammen second in both meets. ln the State Meet the Murray thinclads were in seventh place, with Roger Quammen finishing in seventh position. In Third Spot respectively, The score margins were more favorable for Murray in the Humboldt, Washington, and Mon- roe meets. Defeats for the team came in the meets with West St. Paul, Harding, Ramsey, and Central. if 1? -.. .at f R J, .iig 'I -to 'fret' l , g eer I g s to i r . Row 'ls Jim White, Doug Peters, Dave Martin, Tom Atkins, Jerry Glaeve . Russ Swanson, Phil Hager, Nick Strenglis, Wayne Ewy, Jim Hughes, David Paskewitz ' Tom Davies, Kirk Shotfner, Jim Frost, Howard Mielke, Jon Schmugge. Page forty-five A SQUAD-Row T: Verne Comstock, Dick l-lilmanowski, Jim Jannett, Jim Pearson I Mr. George Rose, coach, Dick Carlson, Brad Pass, Pete King Don Waxberg, Bob Budde . Dick Geis, student manager, Jay Moor, Roger Olson, Al Viehl, Art Johnson, Bucketeers Give Top Teams Trouble Co-ordination of teamwork showed up in the Murray junior bucketeers as they turned out a fine season. Hum- boldt was the first of the Pilots' victims, being soundly defeated 42-34. The Murray men then encountered Harding and were thrown for a 67-51 loss, Undaunted, the cagers entered into a neck-to-neck contest with Johnson and, in the garne's closing seconds, pulled out a 45-44 victory over the Governors. Mechanic Arts fell to the Murray group by a score c 22-20, Both teams had a good defensive night but wer poor offensively. Monroe was the next of the Pilots' win: being swamped 70-30. Losing a game to Wilson, Murray came back to finis the conference with a 58-24 win over Washington. Eg I .,A 5 R Eygz ..,, , Izizg iillfm-:?'f ' i s Q ,i 4 P ' ii 2,1 g Q tl ii , it 0 'iff A ts 1 -N A Ti. A ' -JN --rttrl r 36 li Qm ssy, , ,M , , J X, , X ii mxefiiraf' gf 'M B SQUAD-Row 11 Gary Wandmacher, Guy Hal-T, Dove Mayer, Tom Skovholdt 9 Bob Zalk, Mike Weihrauch, Roger Spooner, Don Steinle, D Clemen, Bill Engebretson 9 Mr, Robert Ritter, coach, Paul Waterman, Gary Alm, Dick Giertson, John Vollmer, Mike Pearson, Pete Kaiser. Page forty-six fbi! A, '24 4X i Cool, calm, and collected is Jim Pearson's slogan as he sinks another one in the Humboldt game despite the inter- ference of an attempted block 0 "Aha! I gotcha!" mumbles Brad Pass as he snags a rebound under the Pilot basket during the Murray-Mechanic Arts game. The skirmish was not without its casualties, however, and Don Waxberg finds himself on the floor temporarily "Hors de combat" 0 "It's in!" yell the Murray fans as Don Waxberg makes another "swish". Not so confident is the look on the face of D0l1'5 ledmmfilei Rf'-'gel' OISOH, CIS he l'6Gdi9S l1irrlSelf in case the ball rebounds. The cager conference season began wiTh whaT mighT be Termed a whirlwind sTarT, Opening The year wlfh a vicfory over The l-lumboldf ln- dians, who were rafed To be a baskefball power, gave The Pilofs real incentive. A loss To a powerful Harding Team failed To dim The Murray boys' hopes and Johnson was shoved under for The Pilofs' second win. The clefeaf given CenTral by Murray blew The ciTy con- ference Tifle wide open as well as cenfering aTTenTion on a good ball-handling Murray club which could hlf 82 per cenT of Their shoTs in The firsf half, The breaks wenf againsf Murray, however, and The Top, rafed Mechanic ArTs Team upsef The Pilofs in a game where good defensive play gave bofh Teams a fairly low score, Luck was sTill againsf The cagers when Monroe and Wilsori upsef Them. ln The lasT game of The season, wiTh Washington, The Pilofs managed To gef back on The winning road To hnish The season wiTh a four win-four loss record. Enfering info The ciTy playoffs, Murray drew Humboldf as hrsf compefifor and was olefeafed in a game ThaT was one of The Thrillers of The year. As were many of The Murray games, The l-lumboldf game was an exfremely close race from The beginning and conTinued To be Throughouf The game To iTs 48-52 finish. Scoreboard Murray Humboldt 34 Murray Harding 55 Murray Jchnsan 42 Murray Central 47 Murray Mechanics 46 Murray Monroe 57 Murray Wilson 63 Murray WashingTon 39 Playoffs Murray Humboldt 54 Page forty-seven i i I 2 X Row T: Tom Roan, Ben Pomeroy, Jim Duncan, John Hakensen, Dick Wiles, Terry Vasterling, Roger Johnson, Chuck Maas ' Mr. Fred Swensen, assistant coach, Tom Sergot, Doug Krause, Bill Landis, Terry Williams, Curt Hoard, Dave Krause, Lindell Hess, Mr. Bernard Broderick, coach 9 Jim Lewis, student manager, Peter Aus, Jerry Treichel, Steve Sweetland, Ed Jarosch, Bob Blade, Mike Johnson, Ed Turi, Curt Smith, Jerry Protextor, student manager. Senior Varsity-Co-City Champs "City Co-champions!" yelled co-captains John Hakensen and Terry Williams after a victory over Humboldt in the last conference game for the Pilots. To several seniors that marked a high spot in their hockey careers. Harding and Murray, tied for first place, had to flip a coin to find out who would represent St. Paul in the Twin City game and Murray won. Southwest, Minneapolis, proved a powerful opponent ii the game held at the Minneapolis Arena, but Murray gavi a fair display of defense and lost by l-O score. Region IV playoffs were next for the Pilots as they drew Monroe for their tirst opponent. ln this game the Murra boys lost a 2-O decision in a tilt where the breaks wer all for the Green Wave. That loss was a heartbreaker, fc it meant that the Pilots were out of the Stat Tournament where they had a berth for the la: Determined to drive that puck into the net is Murray first-string center, Terry Williams. iHe did score on this play.i Terry was Murray's high scorer for the season. Page forty-eight two years. The season, however, was a rewarding one wit the trio of Hess, Williams, and Pomeroy doin some fancy stick work, and John Hakensen turnin in fine performances as goalie. The first conference game was a full three pc riods of spirited hockey with Murray on the re ceiving end when left wing Lindell Hess rified rebound shot of Terry Williams' into the net in th last three seconds of the game, giving Murray tie with Harding. The only conference loss of tl' season was to Johnson. Coach Bernard Broderick received a Christmc present from his skaters when they defeated Mi chanic Arts on December 23. Washington wc next to go down before the Murray icemen, wit Ben Pomeroy tallying twice and Lindell Hess ar Roger Johnson one each. ln the Wilson tilt, another win for Murray, Teri Hockey Goals uamnurlxsw- f Here, as wing Lindell Hess deflects the puck, defenseman Dave Krause readies himself while Tom Roan breaks up the play, all helping John Three Make All-City Team Hakensen defend the goal. Williams scored Twice and Roger Johnson, Tom Sergot, and Dave Krause each had a tally. The Wilson contest was notable from the standpoint of defensive playing, Jim Duncan turning in one of his best performances of The season. The 3-T victory over Monroe was the deciding factor in Murray's climb to the conference top. Murray iumped to a 2-O hrst period lead on goals by Terry Williams and Lindell Hess. All three goals were a delight to The fans as Wil- liams', when he picked up a loose puck near center ice, skated around Monroe's lone defenseman, and sunk the Though crouching in the nets was goalie John Hakensen's main game- time duty, he oftimes skated out of his nets to break up plays which constituted real threats. Here he is not alone in his effort. Terry Williams and Tom Roan give the opposition no opportunity to rebound the shot. Ready to begin an offensive ef- fort is AII-City defenseman Dave Krause. puck from eight feet. Hess came Through for a quick shot three minutes later. Terry Williams' last shot was only par- tially deflected by Monroe's goalie, and slid in. The season's record was T4 wins, 8 losses, and one tie. These include the non-conference games where the Pilots defeated Minneapolis Washburn, Ramsey, Minneapolis South, and Mounds View. Defeats came from Minneapolis Roosevelt, Cretin, and Southwest. Three Pilotmen were chosen by the St. Paul Pioneer Press for the All-City team: Lindell Hess, Dave Krause, Terry Williams. Page forty-nine Murray T Harding T Murray T Johnson 5 Murray 6 Mechanic Arts T Murray 3 Washington T Murray 5 Wilson 0 Murray 2 Central T Murray 3 Monroe T Murray 3 Humboldt T Twin City Game Murray 0 Southwest T Region Playoffs Murray 0 Monroe 2 Gymnasts Show Versatility Coached by Mr. Vernon Pe- 'W K terson, the gymnastics team placed fourth in the City race. Three members went on to par- ticipate in the State Meet W cap- tain Bruce Kuettner in the B class and John Hellickson and Roger Leppla in the C class. ln the City Meet, Kuettner earned a titth in the parallel bars and a sixth in all-around competition while Leppla grabbed a second on the horse and Hellickson a second on the parallel bars. In the City Meet, B class, Gary Oakins and Dave Steen missed entering the State by one point each. Row T: Bruce Kuettner, Roger Leppla, Dave Steen, Werner Spandeou, John Hellickson ' Bill Peltier Paul Miesen, Mike Gordanier, Tam Anderson, Fred Kurz, Mr. Vernon Peterson, coach ' Gary Oakins David Christenson, Jim Flueck, Fred Halt, Wayne Diesslin, Junior Varsity Takes Hockey Title Winning the City Championship over Johnson, the iunior varsity hockey team racked up an exceptional year tor the records. Gut ot the eight conference games played, the iunior pucksters, coached by Mr. Alexander Heron, won Eve, downed only by Humboldt, Johnson, and Monroe. The icemen subdued Central and Mechanic Arts with victory scores of 7-2 in both games, and Wilson, 7'l. The team also conquered Washington with a score at 2-O. Although Murray was taken by Humboldt, 2-O in con- "' Q s ' 'T 1 is Row T: John Bauer, Richard Anderson, John Duncan, Bruce Pankonin, Greg Risbrudt ' Tom Swadburg, manager, Ken Ruttord, Dick Foster, Altin Paulson, Bill Hosking, Sherwood Pomeroy, Dennis Rosenthal, ference play, they upset Humboldt in the city playott, scoring five goals while the opposing team scored only two. The Brst string, consisting ot John Duncan, Al Paulson, Dick Foster, John Mantis, and Don Razskazoft, with the help ot the entire team, chalked up an exciting and high spirited season tor junior varsity, tallying in conference and non-conference play, eleven wins, two ties, and ive losses. y,-ff' A NX E , 321' F F' 4, f f Cx f A . ,P , . 5 is Glenn Hawkinson ' Mr, Alex Heron, coach, Dick Timm, Gary Anderson, Torn Jennings, Kurt Wagner, Bob Nelson, John Mantis, Don Carlson, Richard Lien, Bill Davis, Don Smith ' Bill Freeman, Mike Baukol, Bruce Olson, John Campbell, .left Beyer, Tony Sperbeck, Don Razskazott. Page titty Linkmen Have Variable Season Capturing several high places in the city tournament and placing third in city conference play, the Murray clubmen ended a very successful conference sea- son with a six win-two loss record. The team, coached by Mr. Clarence Fulmek and captained by Jim Collins, also had a two win-one loss non-confer- ence record. Murray iunicr Dick Nelson, in his sophomore year, captured first place in the city tournament, while Don Moffatt, a senior, and Doug Krause, a sopho- more, also placed in the first twelve. Murray soundly defeated Washing- ton, Harding, and Humboldt by scores of l3V2-W2, l4V2-VQ, and l3V2-lV2, re- spectively. The losses were to strong Johnson and Central teams. Mechanic Arts, Monroe, and Wilson also were de- feated by Murray to end the season with an excellent rating. Netmen Hold Three-way Title Row 1: Jan Sarnecki, John Preda, Verne Comstock, Scott Linsley, John Thoennes ' Mr. Bernard Broderick, coach, Don Houge, Dave Mielke, Brad Pass, Mike Barnes, Doug Peters. Row 'l: Ron Sandquist, Dick Nelson, Jim Collins, Doug Krause, Lee Erickson 9 Mr. Clarence Fulmek, coachy Dennis Siebold, Don Mof- fatt, Bob Eddy, Jerry Glaeve. Working out on Murray's single fairway, Doug Krause polishes up on the strokes that won him honors in the city tournament. Under the guidance of Mr. Bernard Broderick, the Pilot netmen tallied a four win-four loss record, ending the season in a three-way tie for fourth place with Humboldt and Johnson. Despite a marked lack in numbers, the Murray racket- men did an excellent iob against what Mr. Broderick termed "increasingly stiff competition". ln the city finals -the cul- mination of the season, co- captains Scott Linsley and John Thoennes were the only Murrayites to qualify. Each drew stiff competition and each was defeated in the second round. Page fifty'one Senior Track-Second Spot Victors Q, si? is 1 s 3 Row 1: Jim Ullyot, Bill Humphreys, Kevin Johnson, Dave Magnuson, Gordon Pearson, Jack Steingraber ' Steve Frauenshuh, Ken Morrison, Stoskopf, Terry Williams, Lindell Hess, Roger Pearson, Jules Moor ' Bob Abraham, Jack Kollmer, Tom Anderson, Chuck Maas, Bob Budde, D Martin, Howard Mielke ' Roger Quammen, Bruce Kuettner, Jim Jannett, John Wolf, manager, Norm Olson, Mr. Vernon Peterson, coach. Undeteated in conference play, Coach Vernon Peterson's cindermen placed second in the City Meet. Co-captains, Dave Magnuson and Gordon Pearson sup- ported by eleven other returning lettermen and additional depth, had one of the strongest teams in the city conter- ence placing second, bowing only to Central, which has a marked superiority in numbers, Taking honors in the City Junior Meet were Roger Quammen, who placed tlrst in the rr run, and the 880-yard relay team composed of Dave Mc nuson, Bill Humphreys, Jules Moor, and Ken Morrison. Monroe took a lashing ot 9l-Ql, and the Pilots ci que-red the Prexies in an 88-29 victory. Humboldt c Johnson were also defeated by the Murray cindermen scores of 91-37 and lOl-l7 respectively. Squad R 'Ir John Mantis, Mike Pearson, Bill Engebretson, Don Razskazofl, Phil Hager 9 Mike Luckey, Roger Olson, Joe Kaufert, Jim Hughes, OW Shoffner, Don Smith ' Roger Allen, Bob Lindgren, Tom Skovholt, Steve Brohaugh, Howard Dinsmore, Mr. Vernon Peterson, coach. Page fifty-two M Men Garner ' ' ndividual Honors "Dig," yells Jack Kollmer as he hands the baton to 'loward Iviielke. Watching are teammates Roger Quam- nen and Jim Jannett. These boys comprise The two mile 'elay team leach of the tour runs one-halt milel which :racked the old relay carnival record and established J new one. This victory was short-lived, however, and Ientral was able to better The Murray-men's ettorts by une-tenth of a second to establish a new record. Quam- nen, Iviielke, and Jannett are milers while Kollmer runs he halt-mile. While unable To topple Central's superior depth, The Jlurray cindermen captured The second position in The ion-conference carnival. Practicing on Murray tield, .indell Hess winds up in prep- iration to throw the discus. Below, Terry Williams, ace 'ilot shot-putter, places an- ither shot to put his event into he scoring column. Murray's west man on the shot, Terry aptured second position in iis event in the city meet, as rell as taking honors at non- onterence meets. One meet-one win is Murray's junior varsity Track record for The spring ot 1958. The Pilots defeated Wilson in the only event of The season. While the junior trackmen practiced taithtully, The heavy schedule ot the city's coaches make it impossible tor Them to give more time to junior meets. According to Coach Vernon Peterson, the junior trackmen give promise of help tothe senior group to which they will belong this spring. Several made good records in practice as well as in the Wilson-Murray meet. In The lOO-yd. dash Don Razskazoft took hrst place with The time ll:-4. Coming in Hrst in the mile run with a 5:30 was Terry Vasterling. Running the 880-relay in Third place was Bill Engebretson clocking at 28:5. Fred Hat? Took the 440-dash with a 6015. In other events Murray did not place. Page fifty-three Baseball Squad Checks Season's Runs-Hits Row 1: Jim Grayden, Art Johnson, Roger Spooner, Jim Walls, Craig Wetherbee, manager 9 Dick Hilmanowski, Tom Foster, Jerry Groebner, John Vollmer, Bob Kirkwold, manager ' Bob Burkholder, Chuck Bassett, Don Waxberg, Jerry Nelson, Gary Oalcins, Mr, Robert Ritter, coach 0 Jim Pearson, Al Viehl, Einar Gustavson, Da,e Krause, Warren Diesslin, John Schoeller. "Hot and cold" is a term which well describes the season played by the Murray batmen. Although Coach Robert Ritter's team, ca-captained by Tom Foster and Jerry Groebner, had the strength of eleven returning lettermen, it was unable to obtain a better than four- four win loss season scoreboard. Non-conference-wise, the Pilots' record showed the team having a two win-four loss tally. ln conference play, Murray wound up in a three-way tie for fourth place with Wilson and Harding. Entering into the city playoffs, Harding eliminated Murray by a five-six score. Statistics, however, do not give an accurate picture of the team's record, Many of the games were lost in the last inning after the Pilots had held the lead for the greater part of the game. Despite statistics, Murray had a fairly successful season, and the Pilots were able to down several of the baseball "powers". Scorecard Murray Wilson Murray Harding Murray Mechanic Arts Murray Monroe Murray Humboldt Murray Johnson Murray Washington Murray Central Playoffs Murray Harding Page fifty-four Take Your Choice Of Season's Sports Whatever the season, Murray boys, be they varsity members or not, have an opportunity to engage in sports that suit their interests and the season when they wish to participate. Here in a conference game are two Pilots of the senior varsity team passing the puck out of their own zone in the Monroe game. Jim Duncan and Dave Krause, defensemen, here display a sample of what they gave all season -determination that helped the team to its championship. .59 'Sgr yi f-53' -J Autumn days find younger boys playing touch football, and when the cold weather arrives, Mr. John Pearson, Murray instructor, has a lively hockey intramural program under way. Fans turn to the varsity football team for thrills galore. Here Art Johnson, quarterback, is grounded as Dick Foster is executing a driving tackle. Dave Krause, end, is dashing in to assist. Aff Keeping in the leading role they mastered throughout the season, the Big Boppers, a team composed of Gordon Peterson, Jules Moor, Jim Pearson, and Dick Foster, finished the Intra- mural Bowling season as the first place team. Here, Bill Kohout, Jim Cook, Howard Lentsch, and Dave Beatson roll a warm-up game at Fla- herty's Alleys. On the hockey scene, Ken Morrison's Bladers pulled out the championship game 7-4, Morri- son making four of the goals. The Blader's goalie, Ed Turi, had 70 stops throughout the whole game, 35 in the last period. That team was composed of Ken Morrison, Ed Turi, John Duncan, Gary Oakins, John Hakensen and Dick Hilmanowski. al?'1f-V Page fifty-five GAA members selected to serve as sportheads are: Jeanne Rundquist, bowling, Heather Wall, soccer, Judy Sandford, tennis, Holly Hunt, horse- back riding I Diane Uram, softball, Nancy Thomas, swimming 0 Marge Madigan, archery, Gretchen Van Zanden, volleyball, Betty Lauerer, Ping-pong, Melanie Christensen, winter sports, Dianne lindstrom, tum- bling, not pictured, Judy Johnson, basketball. Congratulating the newly chosen officers last spring was Mr. Gene Aldrich, Paul Public Schools. Mr. Aldrich died February 26, of this year. Officers Run Super GAA Sports Year GAA i'Girls' Athletic Associationl does not try to out-muscle the "M" Club, but its participation in sports is just as keen. GAA, however, has no varsity squads, instead, girls play on teams in order to gain points tor letter awards-the school and the All-City letter. The goal and desire of each participant is 1500 points, That is the minimum for the All-City letter, lOOO points are needed tor the school letter award. Organization members go strictly feminine now and then when they sponsor social activities. Among these are the Sock-hop, a tea tor the tac- ulty, and the annual spring picnic. Every girl from grades nine through twelve may belong to GAA by pay- ing dues ot twenty-tive cents and by participating regularly in the seasonal sports that are offered. Mrs. Patricia Fritsche, besides being the faculty supervisor of this girls' ath- letic program, takes an active part in athletic and social events. Athletic Director of St. At the informal program the following girls were elected: Daina Smits, vice president, Jeanne Schmalz, president, JoAnn Vollmer, treasurer, Colleen Krebs, secretary, Karen Harveaux, recording secretary. Page fifty-six "Careful!" is the advice Janet Halley is giving to her fellow archers Joyce Nielsen and Diane Uram as she demon- trates the incorrect way to remove an arrow. "Try riding a bicycle uphill," comment Connie Tyson, Sandra Dupaul, and Judy Wilberding. They appear exhausted fter their try. Watch the milk carton lsubstituting for a puckl as GAA girls go strong 'For the "gentle" game of hockey. They are using ie varsity team's hockey sticks. From left to right are Margaret Karner, linda Paul, Jane Hakensen, Joan Timm, Mary eth Broderick, Jeanne Abraham. lt's Ice Hockey With A Milk Carton GAA has many varieties of sports. In the fall, girls may Jrticipate in archery, horseback riding, and soccer. A 'cent addition to winter sports is hockey which was ac- apted whole-heartedly by the athletes. There are also Jsketball, bowling, volleyball, tumbling, and Ping-pong. :ring offers mostly outdoor activities such as softball, nnis, swimming, badminton, and bicycling, so the girls n enjoy the fresh air and sunshine. This wide range of tivities allows the athletically inclined girls to enjoy the orts of their liking. Sportheads are chosen each spring for the following wool year from the sophomore members. GAA ofticers are ected from the junior participants. The duties of a sport- ad are very important ones. As the leader she selects ptains for the various teams, takes attendance, and lists 2 time and the place for teams to play, Besides playing other teams from Murray, there are play-days where GAA girls compete with teams from other schools. The play-days feature basketball, volleyball, soft- ball, swimming, and other games during appropriate sea- sons. The inclusion of an All-City Bowling Playvday this year was popular with the girls. The climax to the year's activities is a picnic, preceded by an assembly in the auditorium, At the latter, the girls receive their letter awards, and trophies are given for in- dividual achievement. Officers and sportheads for the fol- lowing year are announced. This year thirty girls will re- ceive the school letter, and fifteen members will be honored with the AllACity letter award. Trophies will be given in Ping-pong, bowling, and archery. This is the first year an archery trophy will be given. Page fifty-seven .5 vs? q: - 2 - V3 ' 2? ' , . ,, ., vi x , K E Q' Q w A K kk K , . K " - . g. Q i Li 'S is ,M N , 554 ax X li il- f amLmmnns School Progress Achieving on efTicienT ond progressive school is one of The bosic duTies of The STudenT Council. This orgonizoTion is The governing body oT lvlur- roy, ond plonning, seTTing exomples, ond corrying ouT The high ideols of The club olong vviTh The mony proiecTs essenTiol Tor o smooTh-running school, keep oll oT iTs members busy. Every yeor, o week before ChrisTmos vocoTion begins, o lgrge, goily decoroTed box con be seen in every homeroom, which by The end of The week is filled vviTh nevv ond used Toys given by The sTu- denTs Tor underprivileged children oT The ciTy. The boxes ore corried To g speciol Morch oT Toys Assembly vvhere The Toys ore formally presented To The ST. Poul SonTo Clous Club. Here, hdppily looking over The mounioins of gifts given in This yeor's lvlorch oT Toys ore Corolyn Lieder, Dick Geis ond Lindo Johnson. SeTTing up recreoTionol oreos during lunch To help oTTseT The crowded lunch room condiTions is onoTher moior proiect of The STudenT Council. Here, Tvvo STudenT Council members, Lindell Hess ond Gerold Gloeve, hold bock The sTudenTs iusT o minuTe before The bell rings. In The oudiTorium The loTesT records ond Tunes ore ployed during The enTire Three lunch periods so sTudenTs con donce or iusT siT ond choT. For The sTudenTs who need ci liTTle exercise oTTer Their lunch, volleyboll ond bdskefboll TociliTies ore open To dll in The gym. """T 'VII . Poge sixfy Aim 0l Council During The TlrsT doys oT school The STudenT Council was Tdced wiTh The Tosk of orronging The school colendor. CommuniTy ChesT, lvldrch oT Dimes, ond ChrisT- mos Seols, ore The dnnuol drives sponsored by The STudenT Council. Shovvn decoroTing The shovv cose Tor The CommuniTy ChesT drive ore These STudenT Council officers, Chcxrles SmiTh, Sue VVOTA lcins, Consfonce Spooner, ond Hovvord Mielke. Junior STudenT Council oiohcers ore from lelT To righT, Lindo Johnson, Dovid Frouenshuh, Linde Olson, ond Leo LipperT. DirecTing ond helping porenTs during The Por- enT-Tecxcher Associo1Tion's open house, wos The Tosk of These STudenT Council members, KenneTh LipperT ond Beniomin Pomeroy. Shown here di- recTing Mr. ond Mrs. Arfhur Sounds, The boys ond oTher Council members were sToTioned ThroughouT The building oiding The visitors os They vvolked from classroom To coTeTerio, visiTing vviTh Their children's Teochers. This is iusT one of The dssignmenrs ThdT The STudenT Council is engaged in ThroughouT The yeor, for which The members volunTeer Their own Tree Time Tor The good oT The school. Not only do The sTudenTs ond clubs oT lvlurroy proTiT Trom This eFTicienT orgonizc1Tion, odvised by Mr. George Rose, buT also ouTside clubs needful of The sTu- denT's help moke use of The STudenT Council services. n W, s kibi- ,V 2 if N' E L 0 if k 6. Pk , , I Ha Wonderful Week Homecoming is traditionally a blend of crisp fall days and nights, pretty queen candidates, and frantic managers. To these are added clever floats, a coro- nation ceremony, and a climaxing football game. This year's Homecoming festivities were no excep- tion. From the first exciting moments Tuesday morn- ing, when the tive senior girls chosen to run for queen were notified, until the Homecoming Dance Friday evening, the entire week was fun and gaiety for all. Not only confined to seniors, excitement touched the lives of every Murray student when the candidates were introduced to the whole school on Tuesday afternoon. Wednesday night was a race against the clock, as loyal supporters worked far into the night to finish decorating their favorite's float. All weariness was forgotten on Thursday when faculty and stu- dents turned out to watch the colorful Homecoming Parade. ln keeping with elections and campaigns was the Homecoming slogan, "Veto the Presidents!" Mur- ray gridders did just that as they toppled Washing' ton, 3l-6. The strains of an "Autumn Serenade" brought to a close the eventful week as looth past and present Murrayites re-lived wonderful memories. 'FQ' A hectic, but happy week was climaxed for the excited candidates and their proud managers, when Miss Sally Shields, St. Paul's Queen of Snows, crowned Beverly Barnes, Murray's 1958 Homecoming Queen. Radiant, lovely Beverly could only say "Thank you, everyone." Homecoming-Whirl Qt Excitement Relaxing before the Homecoming Parade are Judith Johnson, Frederick Carlson, Jeffrey Carlson, Bonnie Erickson, and Margaret Karner. The girls are typical of the many Murrayites who spent long hours dreaming up themes, making posters, and decorating the ingenious floats in this year's parade. Gloria Gayman's entry, a gingerbread house, won the prize for the best float. Sarah Johnson's division, featuring the slogan, "Autumn Sarahnade," was selected as the best section. Page sixty-three Row 1: Linda Johnson, Carolyn Lieder, Cheryl Grecco, Victoria Rupp, Diane Olson, Susanne Jenson, Beverly Thompson, Bonnie Brown 9 Elizabeth Cadwell, Margaret Kurz, Bernarcline Stev: nson, Judy Treichel, Linda Teig, Laura Lindorfer, Karen Lafond, Sally Souther 9 Gloria Satre, Jeanette Friensen, Carolyn McKay, Cathy Watson, Ann Cerny, Patricia Boyle, Joan Lauerer, Mary Delger 9 Joan Knippenberg, Sandra Schatctner, Ann Wiger, Judith Mayors, Mary Byrne, Barbara Eggleton, Dorothy Tiede- man, Barbara Willce, Eva Jane Stift, Togas, Scrolls, Symbols Of Latin Club ? 5 Row 'lz Margaret Karner, Elizabeth Hallanger, Barbara Mayer, Jeanne Abraham, Janet Tiedeman, Mary White, Patricia Lindsey 9 Elaine Caldwell, Joan Dow, Jean Rohleder, Karen Koeper, Imogene Berus, Diane Garling, May Kardal, Joanne Nutz, Sue Watkins 9 Karen Mix, Karen Rice, Mary Preus, Susan Kaiser, Betty Lauerer, Ann Wall, Barbara Kerl, Kay Eddy 9 Carole Steen, Linda Johnson, Lynn Dahlen, Judith Hunt, Judith Frost, Janet Halley, Gwen Crommett, Sally Thorstenson, Carolyn Sandquist. Page sixty-four s a ,gt 'E i s Row I: Colleen Krebs, MGVY Snyder, Diane Uram, Linda Gower, Helen Glaser, Susan Hott, Alberta Johnson ' Sarah John- son, Joan Miller, James Anderson, Gary Alm, John Mantis, Charles Smith, Daina Smits, Roger Novak, John Bauer 9 David Paskewitz, Fred Syrdal, Sherman Sandgren, Bernard Panek, Donald Razskazott, Naomi Frost, Joan Nelson, Mary Brasted 9 Roger Quammen, Philip Hager, James Ashworth, Thomas Atkins, David Martin, Russell Swanson, Bryce Crawford, Michael Pearson. Societas Latina Monthly meetings ot Murray's Latin Club began this year with the initiation ot all new members. As part ot the initiation, the neophytes were ordered to wear silver slave collars with the words "Sum serva," igirll and "Sum servus" lboyi, imprinted upon them which meant "I am a servant." The initiates, who wore these bands as told, were then granted membership into the club. Members ot the club were given a chance to tour other countries by the picture route, when Mr. Howard Hathaway, a tormer Spanish teacher at Murray, showed his slides ot South America. Miss Margaret Paschke also showed her pictures ot Europe taken when she was an exchange teacher in Germany. Carols in Latin were heard at the Latin Club Christmas meeting, A Christmas skit was performed by members ot the club demonstrating the traditional Christmas cele- bration in Rome. A banquet in the spring will conclude the year tor the Latin Club, with a review ot the progress ot the club and the election of next year's othcers. "Does it fit?" That was the question asked when these Latin Club ofticers took time out from their official duties to try on togas, the fashionable dress of Rome: Philip Hager, president, Donald Razskazott, treasurer, Susan Kaiser, president, Jeanne Abraham, program chairman, Judith Treichel, secretary. Page sixty-tive lQueens And Kings And Many Things' "We'll go to the ball-red queen, white queen, Alice and all." These words, from Lewis Carroll's Alice in Wonderland are highly descriptive of this year's Sweet- heart Ball. The colorful scenes of Alice and her friends, the dignity of the solemn pages, the royal sounds of the trumpets heralding the entrance of the candidates combined to make "Alice in Sweetheart- land" an evening filled with fun and frolic. Under the direction of the Girls' League, candidates for Sweetheart King and Queen are chosen from the sophomore class. Girls selected to run this year were Bonnie Brown, Eva Jane Stiff, Judith Treichel, Susan Johnson. Boys were John Duncan, Richard Foster, Gary Alm and John Vollmer. Crowned at the dance by last year's King and Queen were Judith Treichel and John Duncan. Club Studies Aspects Of Teaching Good eyesight and keen hearing were the subiects of the November meeting of the FTA. Movies on the eye and the ear which were shown at the meeting were chosen by these FTA officers Marie Twedt, Sandra West- cott, Barbara Treanor, Kay Powe, and Judith Kloek. Page sixiyvsix Increasing the high school student's int' est in teaching is the main function of t Murray Future Teachers' of America orga zation. This national club, advised by lv Louise Smith, is comprised of students fri the junior and senior classes. On the program for regular meetir were guest speakers who presented varic helpful talks on the aspects of teachir Some of these included Dr. Kenneth Doa: from Hamline University, who discussed t importance of a good education before L coming a teacher, Dr. Menninga, a profess at St. Cloud Teachers' College, spoke the great need for elementary teachers a also stated interesting facts about the c lege. Miss Gladys Rose, counselor at Murrc discussed various scholarships available ' high school seniors. Bringing Murray girls together under a common bond of friendship is the main purpose of Girls' League. To do this, the group holds a meeting every month except De- cember, and provides enjoyment for girls of all grades. To draw the girls' attention toe ward winter sports, the January meeting consisted of two movies on skiing in Sun Valley, and a style show of the latest winter sports clothes, A later style show of Ern- porium fashions gave each girl a good idea on the newest fads for spring, Projects are another important part of Girls' League. They consist of sponsoring the annual Sweet- heart Ball and the traditional Mother-Daughter social hour, given in May by the junior girls in honor of the senior girls and their mothers, Installation of the 1958-59 Girls' League officers took place at a short assembly before the first meeting. They include: Sarah Johnson, secretary, Judith Frost, program chairman, Gloria Gayman, president, Sandra Westcott, vice president, Karen Peterson, treasurer. Girls' League Fullills Feminine Interests Freshman girls were honored at the first Girls' League meeting this year. This gathering is always an initiation pro- gram and begins with the choosing of big sisters from the senior class for every freshman girl. The entire club, consisting of girls from the ninth through the twelfth grades, en- joys this first mixer. The freshman girls were introduced by their big sisters and given green bows to wear in their hair the remainder of the day. As an addi- tional ritual, the new members were told to wear their skirts upside down for a day. This duty turned into a freshman style show, for the skirts, when worn upside down appeared to be the latest fad, the belled skirt, Displaying this fad are these freshmen Girls' League members, Joan Korner, Susan Hunt and Jean Lembke. Page sixty seven Spanish Club Practices Understanding Spanish Club is one ot the activities at Murray which has fun while it works towards a useful goal. It teaches its mem- bers about the culture ot Spanish speak- ing countries as well as giving them prac- tice in using the language that they have studied. Mr. Howard Hathaway showed his slides of South America, thus bringing members' studies up to the present Clay, in a combined meeting with the Latin Club. He formerly taught at Murray and was co-adviser ot Spanish Club with Mrs. Marion Flemming, the present adviser. Perhaps the most anticipated meeting of the year is the evening members learn Mexican culture via the stomach. They go to La Casa Coronado restaurant to try all the various spicy dishes which their Southern neighbors eat regularly. This understanding, which Spanish Club teaches, ot a foreign country's lan- guage, history, customs, food, and be- liefs is one ot the great needs of the world it we wish others to enjoy "The Lite We Live." Pinatas, filled with candy and fun, are a symbol of Christmas to Spanish Club enthusiasts. The officers: Melanie Christensen, treasurer, Gary Oakins, vice president, Bradley Pass, president, Katherine Lembke, program chairman, put the finishing touches on their creation. . I wig , Row 'lr Aileene Jack, Carolyn King, Marion Sherman an- Beverly Ulvin, Jane Halcensen, Janet Schubring ' Marguerite McKay, Marian Lawrence Gretchen Holzinger, Deanne Dumont, Mary Sanford, Katherine Lemblce ' Elizabeth Campbell, Patricia Schroeder, Bradley Pass, Karen Neli son, Janet Bantle, Carole Frier ' Greta Giving, Janice Nielsen, Gary Oakins, Roger Allen, Julie Thomsen, Thomas Erickson, Melanie Chris- tensen. Page sixty-eight Peppy Cheerleaders Bolster School Life Colors are flying along with Bruce Kuettner as he leaps during a cheer. With his iumps go the rising school spirit and tone of the cheers. Karen Peterson, Alberta Johnson, Sarah Johnson, Gretchen Van Zanden, Bonnie Marsh, and Bev- erly Barnes along with Bruce comprise the cheerleading squad. They encourage loyalty and good sportsmanship by their example as well as by their pep-filled cheer routines. "Lots of pep! Lots ot steam!" This part ot one ot their cheers is designed to describe the team, but it ac- curately tits the cheerleaders, too. Whether leading the Murray locomotive or any ot their many other cheers, they bubble over with plenty of pep and steam. The group consists of Beverly Barnes, captain, Sarah Johnson, Bruce Kuettner and Bonnie Marsh, who are seniors, and Alberta Johnson, Karen Peterson, and Gretchen Van Zanden, iuniors. Their job is to direct and to lead organized support of tans at all major athletic events. Mrs. Patricia Fritsche is both adviser and coach to the squad. She helps at practices, gives her support at games, and conters on each cheerleader a Murray letter. These are highly valued because they represent many hours ot service to the school. Bruce, who already has a gymnastics letter will also receive this avvard. He has the distinction of being the only male cheer- leader at Murray. His acrobotic feats, high jumps and back flips, add much interest to the routines. Highlighting the Christmas season tor many, is the Winter Wonderland dance that is sponsored by the cheerleaders. They use proceeds from this dance to help defray their expenses. This year a mural ot a white winter scene on a black background seemed to bring the dancers out of the gym into the winter evening as silver and blue snowflakes tluttered about. This group, who cheer tor others, deserve a cheer. Page sixtyenine Musical Notes Ol Choir The merry musical eight, the Octette, Nancy Brink, Bryce Crawford, Judith Jensen, Donald Steinle, Gretchen Holzing- er, Richard Humphreys, Judith Sandquist, and Lance Raygor, show their talents far and wide. They perform at con- ventions, the opening ceremonies of new buildings, churches, and at many school functions. Spreading goodwill and good entertainment while they gain valuable experience, they help to prove the worth of modern teenagers to the public. These mature, capable performers show to advantage their excellent training and talent. Christmas time finds the Octette among the busiest people at Murray as they bring the Christmas spirit to young and old. Here they are a-carolling an old English song. Backstage excitement rose with the curtain to the Spanish flavored operetta, DON ALONSO'S TREASURE. Along with the Spanish environment went the bottles of Bubble Up which the chorus drank as the leads performed. The two "gobs", played by Kenneth Lippert and Gary Alm, stole the show backstage, as well as on, with their antics. The final performance brought a climax to the weeks of rehearsals, the hundreds of cokes and hamburgers that were devoured for extra energy, the creaking of knees as the gallant valqueros knelt to strum their make believe guitars, and the heavy heat that always lingers on a crowded stage with all the make-up and lights. Both audiences and perform- ers enioyed this musical treasure hunt. Page seventy Ring ln Harmony Notes - sharp ones, flat ones, those scribbled on pieces of paper, and Those in the music, are all part of choir rehearsals. ln perform- ances, however, the only kind found are those that ring out clearly and beautifully in the melodious blend of young voices. The choir is organized as a club and as a class. The club holds its meetings, has a mem- bership pin, enjoys a picnic in the spring, and has able othcers -who attend to its business. The class, which Mrs. Helen McGeever teaches, is held in 309, and receives report cards, as well as credits. At the annual Christmas program There was a new addition to an old custom. As a reper- cussion of The Chicago school tire disaster, The Ere department is tightening its prevention reg- ulations. Thus, The candlelight processional was lighted with battery powered candles. These in no way dimmed the beauty of the perform- ance. The Christmas season also saw the group participating in St. Paul's renowned Christmas Choral Pageant. f ,i i Trying to decide on music for the next performance are the choir oflicers: Dawn Pederson, secretary, Catherine Scherer, first vice president, Lance Raygor, treasurer, John Poor, assistant treasurer, Kenneth Lippert, president, Sarah Johnson, second vice president who is not pictured. They work with Mrs. Helen McGeever, the director to choose the musical productions and places where the choir will perform. l ie . , 3 4 ... A Row 'lg Nancy Garling, Barbara McLaughlin, Diane Garling, Carole Berge, Sharon Simons, John Snodgrass, Mrs. Helen McGeever, Donald Steinle, Thomas Rygg, Catherine Scherer, Jane Hakensen, Sandra Jobes, Jeanne Rudie 9 Gloria Michelsen, Arlene Albert, Carole Ann Thorsen, Genevieve Miller, Geraldine Hughes, Willis Woldt, Lance Raygar, Richard Humphreys, Sarah Johnson, Susan Davies, Janice Hughes, Gretchen Holzinger, Phyllis Cownie . Emelie Kafka, Dawn Pederson, Marilyn Briggs, Karen Mix, Kenneth Lippert, Bryce Crawford, John Poor, Gary Etten, Jean Staugaard, Marlene Albert, Karen Johnson, Judith Sandquist, Judith Kelsey ' Judith Helquist, Judith Jensen, Joyce Nielsen, Nancy Bflfilff Joan l'l0"Tf Jlldiilt Owens, MCIfCiO POTTSV, Chloe Sterk, Miriam Olson, Patricia Davidson, Betty Ann Schmidt, Greta Giving. Page seventy-one in . t L It , gi " Q, i ' ,V 2 , 1 , , ,K i 2 "SZ-1 125V Sno' Day Agenda Sno' Day? This question was raised by many Murray stu- dents on January twenty-third, when they realized that there was no possible hope for snow for their outdoor activities. No matter how long these queen candidates, Deanne Du- mont, Judith Frost, Katherine Lembke, Sonia Blagen, Mon- ika Baukol, and Joyce Nielsen, crossed their fingers, no snow appeared. Low temperatures were also prevalent, but the cold did not seem to bother these king candidates, Arthur Johnson, Barney Dolby, David Krause, Donald Wax- berg, and Peter King, as they discussed the Sno' Day buttons. Pnqe seventyvtwo Delights Students The festivities were climaxed when Miss Sally Shields, St. Paul's Queen of the Snows, crowned Sonia Blagen and Peter King, queen and king, and they in turn crowned Linda Johnson and Larry Sargent, princess and prince. The royalty then ruled over the sports activities at Lake Como and also at the Sno' Ball held the same evening. Other princess and prince candidates were Margaret Kurz, Laura Lindorfer, Linda Hillstrom, Susan Van Zanden, David Mayer, Robert Zalk, John Landis, and David Frauenshuh. .nt Dancers Twirl At Canteens Popular Tunes, casual clothes, catchy decorations, and a lively atmosphere, are just a few of the factors which have made This year's Canteens well atTended affairs. The informal Canteen dance is held every Friday night when a school activity is not previously scheduled, and The iunior and senior high groups have alternate Fridays. The planning and arranging for each Canteen are left To the Canteen Board, come prised of iuniors chosen by the previous board. Each member is assigned a particular duty, which is to be carried out for every Canteen. Some of These Tasks include checking coats, selling tickets, changing records, leading and supervising dancing, arranging for chaperones, and order. The decisions and arrangements ofthe Canteen Board are super- vised by Mr. James Palmer, and lvlr, Edward Datlco, advisers, and Edward Turi, Canteen Board president. Music and decorations are an important part of the success of every Can- teen. Therefore, the Can- teen board has a big iob on its hands when it comes to the buying of new records and the plan- ning af catchy decorations which are made possible by the fifteen cent admis- sion collected at each Can- teen. Looking over their deco- ration supplies and plan- ning the purchase of new ones are these Canteen board members: Gale Crommett, Jean Rohleder, Mary Snyder, John Schoel- ler, Sarah Johnson, Mary Sanford, Jay Moor, Joan Nelson, Judith Wilberding, John Wolf, Edward Turi, James Jannett, Holly Hunt, Jerry Pederson. Dancing enioyment for all ages, and the oppor- tunity To get acquainted with fellow students, are the main reasons for The increased attendance at the iunior high Canteens. The younger set nct only has a chance to gain new friends on The dance Floor, but also during a lively game of Ping-pzng, or iust relaxing over a coke. Shown dancing a novel- ty Whistle Dance at a junior high Canteen are these young dancers: Jan- ice Skildum, Kenneth Cald- well, Barbara Turnquist, Eva Neubeck, John Lar- son, John Bates, Priscilla Thurow, Jane Shoffner, Becky Dyball, Michael Halverson, Natalie Blume, Nancy Krause, Carol Brad- forcl. dy Ili my Q f i-it 53,41 1 l if, Al' Quill r as 0 X :Ak Mil M f -J 75,7 We Page seventyeth ree Are you seeing stars or seeing double? Probably a little bit of both because Judith Kelsey and the Stougaard twins, Marcia and Marie, are viewing the Book Week showcase with its array of stars. The iuniors of Library Club centered their activities around the theme, "Starring Books". Starring Books To detine the Library Club most accu- rately is to use the one word, service. lt all the hours ot time given by students were totaled up, the results would prove that LC. is truly a service club. lts mem- bers take care ot fines, run a lost and tound, take inventory at books and mag- azines, and help in the general manage- ment much the same as assistant li- brarians. Murray students are given the oppor- tunity to attend lessons about the library and books. These classes are taught by the two vice presidents of the club under the guidance ot Miss Marion Gratz, the librarian and club adviser. As a result of the classes, Murray retains tirst place in the city on library science tests year after year. Initiation, meetings, Book Week, deco- rating an old fashioned Christmas tree with cranberries and strings of popcorn, inventories, and the Pin Banquet are events which will be remembered along with all of the work. I , . . In charge of plotting and planning Library Club meetings, business matters, and methods for improving its serv- ices are: Jules Moor, sergeant-at-arms, Joan Wolens, vice president, Joan Miller, program chairman, Howard Mielke, corresponding secretary, Charles Smith, vice president, Mary Preus, president, James Ashworth, treasurer, Colleen Krebs, secretary. Although most of their work concerns planning, here they are shown plotting the fall initiation around the theme, "To Knight's the Night". One of the board's big iobs this year was to spend some money which had accumu- lated last year. They decided on three purchases, a portable book shelf, a set of encyclopedias, and fifteen drawers for the card catalogue. Page seventy-loul' Club Carries Out 'Royal Year' Row 11 Joan Wolens, Mary Sanford, Mary Preus, Joan Knippenberg, Elaine Caldwell, Joan Dow, Marion Weber, Diane Kohl 9 Carolyn McKay, Judith Frost, Colleen Krebs, Marie Stougaard, Robin Atkins, Joan Miller, Hilda Rietdylc, Patricia Sylvester ' Richard Humphreys, How- ard Miellce, Bernard Panek, John Wolf, William Mayer, Julian Andersen, Charles Smith, Robert Muravyski, Richard Foster 9 Philip Hager, Verne Comstock, James Ashworth, Curtis Throngard, Thomas Atkins, Robert Lindgren, Jules Moor, David Paskewitz. Row 1: Marie Twedt, Patricia Lindsey, Susan Dow, Betty Lauerer, Kathleen Barnum, Carolyn King, Jeanne Abraham, Barbara Mayer ' Karen Rice, Gwen Crommett, Sarah Johnson, Marcia Stougaard, Carol Morgen, Anna Marie Morloclc, Judith Kelsey, Alberta Johnson ' Michael MCCulley, Richard Murawslci, Robert Alyrahanr, Robert Hanafin, James Flueclm, Donald Razslcazoft, Thomas Slcovlioll, Kirk Slratnlnrvr ' Rolvrzrt Glislw, Jerry Pederson, Michael Baines, Jarnas Brrrrttirv, .lay Moor, Rolmait Blirlcla, .lLIIllL'S Wlritf', Clrrrrlris Setalrr. l'riqc tieyrfnty llyf: Looking down the hall toward room 200 on Dramatic Club meeting days may prove very interesting for the casual ob- server. Members of the club can usually be seen dashing back and forth in prepa- ration for the clever skits performed at each meeting. Villains, heroes, and ani- mals are just a few of the characters the Murrayites portray with their original costumes. These Dramatic Club oFfTcers appear very calm, however, as they re- view their lines just betore the meeting. They are Bonnie Marsh, Judith Larson, Dawn Pederson, Bradley Pass, and Bon- nie Erickson. The club is open to any sophomore, junior, or senior girl or boy who qualihes by performing a reading or presenting a short skit. The skits are reviewed by Miss Vest and the oPtTcers, atter which the ofticers choose the dramatically inclined persons to be members of the club. Ready Cast! Up Curtain! Lights! Clever skits, a tableaux, special holiday celebrations, TV and radio programs, are just a few of the many activities of the Dra- matic Club. All of the members have an op- portunity to perform before the club during the year with a humorous skit or a dramatic reading. The members prepare the skits, ac- quire the costumes, and usually present a play or skit so humorous or solemn that it impresses audiences. One of the special undertakings of the Dramatic Club, advised by Miss Florence Vest, is the Christmas tableaux, The club spends many weeks before Christmas pre- paring and practicing for the various parts in the tableaux. Shown in one of the scenes are Susan Hott, John Hayes, and Lois Fors- blad. While the tableaux was being presented, the Murray choir and soloists sang Christmas songs and carols appropriate for the scenes. Three Dramatic Club members, Karen Har- veaux, Lincla Paul, and Verne Comstock, were chosen to read the selections from the Bible as the scenes were enacted. Page seventy-six "Oh, you make me so mad," exclaims Lois Graves, portrayed by Rose Rocco as she argues with her sister Judy, played by Bonnie Erickson, in this year's Senior Class play, Junior Miss. This delightful comedy, written by Jerome Chordorov and Joseph Fields and under the direction of Miss Flor- ence Vest, traces the trials and tribulations of the Graves family while helping their teen-age daughter Judy, grow up. Pictured below are Mr. and Mrs. Graves, portrayed by James Beattie and Jean Stou- gaard respectively, while conversing with Uncle Willis, played by John Hayes. Judy has just been the cause for the loss of her father's iob after getting the boss's daugh- ter to marry Uncle Willis. From this point the play unfolds to present some hilarious mo- ments as the members of the Graves family try to right themselves in their social stand- ing. The success of the play was a great re- ward for the weeks of planning, memoriz- ing, scenery building, costume making, make-up, and ticket selling, that goes into a high school production of this kind. Seniors Stage Play, 'Junior Miss' Class Play Cast Judy Graves. Harry Graves. Grace Graves. Lois Graves. . . Flufsfy Adams. J. B. Curtis... Ellen Curtis. .. Hilda ........ Sterling Brcwn Tommy Arbuck Bonnie Erickson .James Beattie Jean Stougaard . . . .Rose Rocco . .Miriam Frost . .Bradley Pass . . .John Hayes Willis Reynolds... .... .. .... Judith Johnson le....... .Judith Larson . . . .Jules Moor .Gerald Glaeve Merrill Feurbcich ....... Kenneth Lippert Albert Kunody .... ...... G ary Olson Barlow Adams. . . ...... Curtis Hoard Haskell Cummings ........ Daniel Weber Western Union Messenger. .Lance Raygor Henry .... ............ D onald Houge Charles. .. ........ Peter King Page seventy-seven Mojorettes: Beverly Johnson, Mary Peterson, Nancy Olson, Ruth Freeborg V Flagtwirlers: Linda Ehrler, Heather Wall, Jacqueline Hoelscher, Deanne Dumont. Row 1: Mr. Alexander Heron, Jules Moor, James Pearson, Edward Solstad, Richard Giertson, Gerald Liepitz, Carole Steen, Susan Mazzitello . Annette Gredvig, Barbara Hosking, Virginia Maas, Joan Lauerer, Carol Anker, Delores Ludwig, Ann Wall ' Kathryn John- son, Karen Soderlund, Caroline Hopp, John Hellickson, Catherine Broderick, Barbara Kerl, Paul Neubrand ' JoAnn Vollmer, Margaret Madi- gan, Jeanne Rundquist, Mary Stoskopf, Sandra Tousley, Martha Vong, Constance Spooner ' Stephen Brohaugh, Jeffrey Burnham, Glenda Heflin, Julie Thomsen, Carolyn McKay, Meridel Fahsl, Kenneth Ruttord 9 Gerald Jacobsen, Joyce Nelson, Nancy Niemczyk, Betty Lauerer, Nancy Nystrom, Carol Waterman, Diane McElligott ' Joan Dow, Constance Tyson, Joan Knippenburg, Charlene Barrett, Susan Dow, Marion Weber 9 Dianne Lindstrom, Kay Powe, Gloria Gayman, Marguerite McKay, Donna Sandburg, Judith Hunt. Senior Band Puts Music On Ice Never shy about making itself heard, the Senior Band is a vital part ot Murray lite. Enthusiasm, loyalty, and liveliness mark all ot the appearances of the Band, which is present at tootball, hockey, and basketball games. Taking time out from rehearsals, Band members spon- sor the Homecoming Dance, which is their major money- making protect. Later in the tall, the Band presents a concert at Como Park Junior High School. With the first below-zero temperatures, the Skating Page seventy eight Band begins practicing its tormations and maneuvers. Spectators at hockey games enjoy and appreciate the colorful pageantry of these routines. As ambassadors of good-will, the Band plays at nu- merous community tunctions. Among these are two per- tormances at the downtown Winter Carnival Skating Rink and a concert at the Veteran's Hospital in St. Cloud. Still to come is the annual Memorial Day service commemorated by St. Anthony Park Elementary School, at Langford Park, and an early morning service a' Elmhurst Cemetery. ln June, the Band will march in the ST. Paul School Police Parade. Under The direction ot Mr, Alexander Heron, the Band strengthens school spirit as The members play Tor pep meetings and other assemblies. When The absence ot The director makes it necessary, The orticers take over leader- ship of The organization. Pictured are: Gloria Gayman, secretary, Gerald Jacobsen, Trease urer, JoAnn Vollrner, vice president, Terry Williams, president, as They look Tor uni- forms, The olticers also oversee plans for The an- nual banquet, and Tor The Spring Concert given in early May. Included in the reper- Toire of This year's concert were "Corona- tion Overture", "Sorella Cha-Cha", and sev- eral solo numbers including a brass quartet, a clarinet solo, and a tympani solo. Seventh and eighth graders form The ever- growing Junior Band. Although The public appearances of This group are limited, members hold regular rehearsals, playing several numbers in the Spring Concert. In addition To This performance, The Junior ' Band plans to give its own concert in late May. Resting between practices are The X ofihcersg Pamela Comstock, Treasurer, Kath- ' leen Baukol, secretary, Kathleen Nielsen, president, Victoria Moor, vice president. Junior Maestros Row 'lf Gary Kwong, Linda Johnston, Margaret Wolf, Pamela Comstock, Nancy Werner, Dorothy Boland, Craig Crawford, Sherman Erickson, John Dow, Stephen Nelson, Ray Jensen, Elwood Enerson, Richard White, Nancy Krause, Victoria Moor, Kathleen Johnson, Elizabeth Heron, Kathleen Nielsen, Elizabeth Frost ' Alice Magnuson, Susan Lindgren, Eva Nubeck, Karen Erickson, Joann Wagener, Susan Smith, Gayl Gay- man, Fayne Rasmussen, John Bates, Sharon Mclean, Gary Fehrman, Diane Barthold, Kathleen Baukol, Joan Coffman, Allyn Thurow, James Nylund, Mark Thompson, Peter Rogness, Priscilla Thurow, Susan Franke, Karr-n lee, Mrirjorirs Sriuttor, loan Priskewit7. Standing: Raymond Sclirnidt, Judith Jensen, Jrimres .laltnsoir Virgin 21'-vvnty nine M-Men Turn Barkers, Talent Scouts Leaders of the "M" Club are the senior members. Row T: Charles Smith, John Kollmer, Howard Mielke, Michael Gordanier, Jerry Protextor, John Hakensen, James Duncan 0 Robert Jensen, William Landis, Donald Houge, Charles Maas, Arthur Johnson, David Krause, Beniamin Pomeroy, Lindell Hess 0 Donald Waxberg, Gerald Glaeve, Gerald Jacobsen, Richard Hilmanowski, Kenneth Morrison, James Flueck, Jules Moor 0 Terry Williams, David Martin, Richard Carlson, Allan Viehl, Michael Barnes, Bradley Pass, Peter King, James White. Blue and gold letter jackets, muscles, long practice hours, good sportsmanship A these are words highly descriptive ot "M" Club members. The boys in this organi- zation have each earned one or more letters by participating in athletics. Led by otticers Lindell Hess, president, Terry Williams, vice president, Allan Viehl, secretary-treasurer, James Duncan and James White, sergeants-at-arms, and their adviser Mr. Reno Rossini, the entire club united in planning and pre- senting the "M" Club Carnival, and the annual "M" Club Revue. Still to come is the letter assembly, at which time the letter-winners are recog- nized, and the athlete ot the year is announced. With the exception of Bruce Kuettner, who is a senior, the younger members of the "M" Club are pictured here. ln Future years, these underclassmen will be the nucleus of the Murray teams. Row T: Richard Foster, Roger Leppla, Wer- ner Spandeau, Bruce Kuettner 0 Roger Quammen, Richard Nelson, Thomas Sergot, James Alexander, James Jannett O Gary Oakins, John Preda, Verne Comstock, Douglas Krause. Page eighty Debaters Argue Educational Systems To earn needed funds, Debate Club members sell Exhaustive searches through books, magazines, and gummed stickers for notebooks and car windows. Demon- encyclopedias are made by energetic members to supply strating uses are officers: Bonnie Marsh, secretary, David necessary information. Several members also interviewed Paskewitz, treasurer, Patricia lindsey, president, Robert prominent educators. Working busily are Marguerite Abraham, secretary. McKay, Robert Hanafin, and Elizabeth Campbell. Between selling stickers and searching for information, Debate Club members tound time to tackle this year's subiect. They spend hours preparing evidence to support both athrmative and negative sides ot the national question, Resolved. X ' That the United States Should Adopt the Essential Features ot Russian Education. 'Z' Although participation in formal debates vvas limited, members observed VU practice debates at South St. Paul High School, and invited the Mounds View X ml team to a debate at Murray. In this group are some ofthe organizers ofthe Debate Club, now in its second year. Row 1: Elizabeth Campbell, Patricia Sylvester, Joanne Nutz, Patricia Lindsey, Barbara Mayer, Diane McElligott, Karen Rice O Bradley Pass, David Paskewitz, Bonnie Marsh, Marguerite McKay, Marion Weber, Robert Hanafin, Robert Abraham. Page eighty-one ,ms wer ? k it B J N51 xff 24' L, -mu J' 7' , D f' f - ES 2 gi, 1ffiQ2.?? fW, 352375 A' A wmv Sf J, V9f145 f W g, we, QWL kifixk .V 'kW'ig'Qil 5.5 Q fm 4. , R S JG 'ylafg ,ag PM ,F-N23 I gg ?f?i,L , b, V 'qw 1 l X123 fl-MS U Mkwsw . K XB, mkgxfix' 5 K n gf ! W., W aiiii dxgfifgel aa ,Q y E551 .. Z : xg ww -- c. Q, wif? v. H532 'ff if 3'-QP x em ' E. LVVA Amwag g .1 ff s as X wf , Hi-4 A u Q 4 f, dist Q. 3 .,,u.... .. cw ,K Y ,E 1 X fy 5, N ,,x K 2 in am 5 2 2 ff. 1'-4"-ry 'ii WL ,uv AF: V? ,N in 5? m'W. sm A . w. , v' g? 'J Quill Ancl Scroll Society lights The Fire' Row ln Mary Beth Broderick, Joan Wolens, Rosalind Berzinski, Beverly Barnes, Patricia Sylvester, Jacqueline Hoelscher, Donna Sandberg, Sue Watkins, Sandra Westcott 9 Janet Schubring, Bonnie Erickson, Judith Frost, Marion Weber, May Kardal, Sarah Johnson, Deanne Dumont, Bonnie Marsh 9 Carol Landis, Karen Harveaux, Katherine Lembke, Karen Rice, Katherine Wilke, Mary Preus, Carole Steen, Monika Baukol, James Duncan ' John Kollmer, Betty Ann Schmidt, Colleen Krebs, Judith Helquist, Willard Cecchi, Daniel Hollerbach, Janet Halley, Gloria Gayman ' Jeanne Schmalz, Judith Kloek, Jules Moor, JoAnn Vollmer, Robert Abraham, John Poor, Lindell Hess, Joan Miller, Janice Nielsen. Pins Ol Merit "The Lite We Live" happens to be a very challenging one to journalists at Murray who have as their motto 'Light the Firel' Members ot Quill and Scroll, honor society tor student iournalists, do that tiguratively and literally. Two initiations each year call for the lighting ot the candles ot iournalistic endeavor. They are truth, loyalty, enlightenment, opportunity, initiative, leadership, and friendship. Besides the formal initiations, members ioin yearly with the Library Club to hear a speaker. This year's guest was Miss Jeanette Mielke, a tormer member ot both groups. She told about her experiences as a SPAN student in the Phil- ippines. Another meeting was in the nature of a held trip. Murcurie members had a luncheon down- town and then toured the St. Paul Pioneer Press and Dispatch plant. The Pilot Quill and Scroll members also had o downtown luncheon and toured North Central Publishing Company where they saw this book in its printing stage. Otticers this year are: Patricia Sylvester, pres- ident, John Kollmer, vice presidentg May Kar- dal, secretary, Mary Preus, treasurer. James Duncan, sports editor of the MURCURIE, receives a Quill and Scroll pin from Patricia Sylvester, president of the club. With the pin goes recognition for his service in the iournalistic field. Mary Beth Broderick proudly displays her pin as do all initiates to the club, because it is a symbol of achievement. Page eighty-three It's Murcurie Birthday Year "The Murcurie comes ouT Today!" When These words are heard around school, Murrayites perk up, classes seem livelier, and The day seems shorTer. The Murcurie's Timely news ar- ticles, ThoughTTuI editorials, revealing person- aliTy sketches, and re-Capps OT sporTs events are anTicipaTed and enioyed by students and Taculty. Planning The nexT issue are: Joan Miller, co-editor, Sue VVaTl4ins, news ediTor, Patricia SylvesTer, TeaTure editor, Colleen Krebs, co- ediTor. STanding are: Bonnie Marsh, news ed- iTor, Marion Weber and May Kardal, feature ediTors. Deadlines, assignments, late sports scores, and special articles are all kepT well under control by This group. From leTT To right are: John Kollmer, sports editor, Donna Sandberg, special reporter, JoAnn Vollmer, girls' sporTs ediTor, Betty Ann Schmidt, copy ealiTor, James Duncan, sports ediTor, KaTherine Wilke, copy editor, Carole STeen, special reporter, Sarah Johnson, exchange editor. In addition To Their regular duties, The edi- Torial stall assisTs The business members in supervising The subscription drive, and planning The pop-corn ball sale in February. Calm and collected are the business staff, directed by Mrs. Lucille Smith, crnd the advertisers. Left to right: Lynn Matteson, typistp Carol Landis, advertising staffp Gloria Gayman, circulation manager, Judith Kelsey, assistant circula- tion manager, Joan Timm, accountantp Rozalind Berzinski, advertising staff, Jules Moor, business manager, Julian An- dersen, assistant business managery Jeanne Schmalz, and Beverly Barnes, advertising staff members. Page eighty-four The Pilot Staff Loves This Life ln the pages of the T959 Pilot are recorded the lives of Murray students. From the first page plans dravvn last spring, until the last copy was sent to the printers this March, The Pilot statt has endeavored to present every phase ot "The Lite We Live". Another conference -this time to plan final copy deadlines. Also on the agenda is a report on the progress ot the new student index, in which all names ot students in ninth through twelfth grades, and the page numbers on which their pictures appear, are listed. Pictured are: Judith Frost, school lite editor, Bonnie Erickson, art editor, Judith Kloek and Joan Wolens, school lite editors, Karen Harveaux, and Karen Rice, co-editors, Monika Baukol, in- dex editor. Cutting pictures, counting characters, and vvriting copy are keeping these stati members working at top speed. From lett to right are: Janet Halley, class editor, Daniel l-lollerbach and Robert Abraham, sports editors, Judith Hel- auist, class editor, Katherine Lembke, and San- dra Westcott, senior editors, Mary Beth Brod- erick, girls' sports editor. 21555 None of the plans and dreams of the PILOT staff could have become reality without the efficient management of the advertisers and business staff. From left to right are: Janice Nielsen, Janet Schubring, and Deanne Dumont, advertising managers, John Poor, circulation manager, Marie Stougaard, accountant, Barbara Treanor, typist, Lindell Hess, business manager, Willard Cecchi, photographer and assistant business manager, Jacqueline Hoelscher, copy editor. Page eighty-tive Projection Crew Answers Whenever anyone needs help in using visual or audio equipment, a call goes out to the Proiection Crew. The mainstays of the group, Edward Turi, president, Bruce Johnson, Alfred Beniamin, secretary, Frank Every Call Whether it is showing Elms, playing phonographs, or setting up equipment, the Proiection Crew members are always on the iob. Eflicient and dependable, they assist teachers in classroom activi- ties, assemblies, and meetings ol various organizations, Besides the showing ot films, members order and repair them when necessary, and keep equipment in good order. Ot- ticers at the crew are Edward Turi, presi- dent, Dennis Repke, vice president, and Alfred Benjamin, secretary. They are re- sponsible tor keeping everything running smoothly, and are advised by Mr, Don- ald Lindberg. Another task tor interested members is the teaching and training ot younger students. The underclassrnen are then able to run projectors in their own classrooms, thus leaving the more ditiqcult assignments tor experienced members, Tschida, and Dennis Repke, vice president, are pictured as they demon- strate how not to re-wind a proiector. Stage Force-Power Behind The Scenes Murray would be in sad circumstances without the services at a group ot inter' ested, hard-working, dependable bays, Known as the Stage Force, and directed by Mr. George Bergup, members perlorrn their work at pep assemblies, the oper- etta, the band concert, the senior class play, and club meetings. They help paint and design sets, change spotlights, and decorate the stage for special assemblies. When the throne collapsed the day be- fore "Sno' Pooling", the boys worked all day preparing a new throne and decora- tions. The result, a beautiful, snow-flake touched stage made a lovely coronation setting. No reward or recognition is expected by this group. Nevertheless, several times this year the boys were surprised with boxes ot candy given by appreciative casts, Page eighty-six "Never get upset, never get worried, it'll all be over in half an hour." This is the motto of the Stage Force. No emergency can ruffle the calm of these members, Donald Houge, David Christenson, James Hendrickson, and Gene lsakson, as they go about their duties. Service With A Smile-Y-Teens' Goal Using the natural ability of every girl, that of being able to do useful and help- ful work while having a good time, is lviurray's Y-Teens chapter. The group, af- filiated with the St. Paul YWCA, is com- posed of junior and senior girls. Among the many projects aimed at helping others was the collection of food for a Thanksgiving box which was de- livered to a needy family. ln December the girls went Christmas caroling, bring- ing some of the holiday cheer and joy into the lives of shut-ins and invalids. Another Christmas activity was the an- nual "Hanging of the Greens", or the decorating of the downtown YWCA. Aft- erwards, the girls ate supper and then spent an enjoyable evening participating in "Y" activities. Throughout the year, several Y-Teens members have served as volunteers at Ancker and Gillette Hospitals. These proj- ects have been done on the girls' own Doing their part in spreading Christmas cheer are these Y-Teens officers: Marion Sherman, corresponding secretary, Mary Sanford, treas- urer, Kay Powe, president 0 Alberta Johnson, ICC representative, Joan Dow, recording secretary, Anna Morlock, vice president, Miriam Olson, Time' chaplain. Here they prepare to go caroling. "Looks good to me," agree Y-Teeners Diane Uram, Katherine Wilke, Patricia Schroeder, Renee Nelson, and Susan HoFF, as they finish filling the box of food to be given to a needy family. Members contributed the food, which included turkey, cranberry sauce, desserts, and vege- tables. February was self-improvement month as interested members visited the Patricia Stevens finishing school. The girls were shown the inside workings of a modeling school and were given several points on grooming and personality by one of the models. These included tips on such things as how to get into a car gracefully, what skirt length is correct, and how to walk and stand in a poised manner. Murray girls greet spring with a style show in April. The girls model their own clothes, from beach tags and sportswear, to school clothes and formal evening gowns. Refreshments are served to par- ents and friends after the show. A banquet, in late May, winds up the year's schedule for Y-Teeners. At this time, next year, ofiicers will be elected and installed. Page eighty-seven Caclettes Carry On Sweet Business Realizing that money is necessary to carry out any worthwhile proiect, the Business Cadettes carry on a sweet busi- ness. They make and sell fudge bars to Murrayites. Carol Holbrook, Barbara Rush, Carol Osbourne, Karen Lagerstedt, Delores Wilke, Nancy Olson, and Janet Schubring are getting supplies for their candy making. Speaking From Experience Mrs. Irene Kridberg discusses her topic, "How to Apply for a Job," with Marie Twedt and Barbara Treanor. The Business Caclettes often invite speakers from the business world to tell its members how to prepare for entering it. Page eightyeeig ht Ambitious Business Cadettes do a tremendous amount ot vvork at Murray. They operate the Book Store, which is an important service to students and teachers. lt sells book covers and workbooks, as well as regular supplies of paper and pencils, pens, and other needed materials tor classwork. Cadettes' other assignments include typing, tiling, keeping records, and other general ottice work. This work takes the place ot on-the-iob training. Each girl is assigned to a teacher and acts as his personal secre- tary. The girls help to make up tests, cut the stencils, and run oft the needed numbers. The work is voluntary. Girls generally pertorm these tasks during their study periods or in their tree time atter school. They receive no credits toward graduation, but they do receive very valuable experience. At meetings, Cadettes learn from speakers the core rect attitudes, the best ways to apply tor a job, hints on good grooming and oltice dress, as vvell as an under- standing ot the importance ot business women in the world. They mix business with pleasure at the annual Alumni Banquet. All alumni who are in business are invited, and many give short talks about their experiences. The chiet product of Business Cadettes is experienced business women, and all the groups' activities are directed toward this aim. To Finance Their Varied Activities Elsie Kuslich, vice president, Marie Twedt, president, Susan Mullen, secretary, Carol Holbrook, treasurer, Linda Ehr- ler, and Barbara Treanor, program chairmen, are otlicers in charge of issuing orders to the ranks of Business Cadettes at Murray. In addition to the planning and executing of meetings, they supervise the candy sales and guide each girl in the carrying out of her special assignment. Business Cadettes learn the social graces, those they will need in the business vvorld, in many ditterent ways. One such way is the planning and serving ot the Christmas dessert luncheon that they give tor all faculty members. Busily preparing tor it are Judith Pietrus, Gwen Crommett, Sharilyn Lange, and Mary Kae Cheney. A pleasant change from the regular work ot typing, cutting stencils, and doing records tor teachers, the girls don their best clothes along vvith their prettiest smiles and prove their capabilities as hostesses. Before the luncheon, there are planning sessions. Invitations are vvritten and sent. The menu is selected, decorations planned and made, and finally the tood is pre- pared. All these steps are neces- sary in any such function and the training will undoubtedly prove valuable to all the girls. Cadettes Turn Hostess 'rf A if 'ff' ,- f- w:,1t:w.m-3, s -, ti-sziiif . -f-f 1 - ffffi zmg ' f- f,1v.rg,,,,, f1 ,, ,isfiilfrzlgslml Page eightyfnine .. ?,g 5.-.--,aff iv- 'GTV ge nin ety Still A 'Growin' "Twenty years old-and still a-growin". This is the slogan ofthe Murcurie staff as they celebrate the twentieth birthday of their publication. Through the years the Murcurie has compiled an outstanding record of All-American, international, and Gallup awards. In December, the staff held a birthday party, at which time former advisers of the Murcurie were honored, and the let- ters of congratulation to Miss Margaret Glenn, present adviser, were read. Colleen Krebs and Joan Miller, this year's co-editors, here display the birth- day cakes served at the luncheon. Band 'Capers' Although Venetians can boat and swim up and down their streets, they have noth- ing over St. Paul. During the Winter Carnival a downtown street is flooded for skating. Murray's band, renowned as the first skating band in the world, per- formed at this rink twice this year. Deanne Dumont, Heather Wall, Linda Ehrler, and Jacqueline Hoelscher, flag twirlers, skate to some 'cool' music as they help St. Paul celebrate its "Cool Capers" of l959. The skating band has received national recognition in the Scholastic Roto magazine for high schoo students and also the acclaim of the St Paul Pioneer Press. Step Right Up School spirit is an important part ol every school's life, Never has so mucf pep and enthusiasm been shown by Mur- rayites as during the week of January 26-30. Under the direction of the Student Council, this week was designated as TOC percent week to promote interest in wintei athletics. Students buying a ticket to either the hockey or basketball games tha week, received tags admitting them to c free dance Friday night, Pictured as they receive their tags are Karen Anderson, Judith Treichel, Richarc Erickson, Sue Watkins, and Daniel Marsh Global Friends Home for Heather Wall and Peter Aus is on a ditterent part of the globe from that ot Hilda Rietdyk, the American Field Service representative from Holland. Hil- da's friendly smile and her charming vvay ot expressing herself in the English lan- guage is enioyed by all who knovv her. The AFS makes it possible tor young people to live and learn in a foreign country as one of the people rather than as a tourist. To raise money tor an ex- change student next year, the AFS friends sell shares ot stock. This stock is worthless in monetary value, but is priceless in measures ot understanding which it secures for the vvorld. Creative Minds Pieces ot burlap, cork, string, paper, tvvine, or any scrap material were some ot the objects used in Miss lvlarie Darche's art class this year. The group, as one ot their main projects, used these materials to make collages, modernistic pictures created from the various materials. The art room students shovved artistic talent and style when the collages were hung tor inspection. A variety of ideas and talents were shown when these tour girls compared their creations. Even though all four girls are sisters, Sharon, Karen, Ivierrilly, and Julie Elliott expressed ingenuity and difference in artistic talent in each of their separate pictures. Listening Aids "Your hearing is a priceless posses- sion." These were the words ot Mrs. Louise Berg, school nurse, when she gave the Pure Tone Audiometer Tests this spring. Listening intently are Nancy Budde and Thomas Svvadburg shown marking the hearing tally sheet whenever a sound is heard. The hearing tests, vvhich measure hear- ing acuity, were given to the ninth grad- ers and any miscellaneous pupils who telt they needed the test. Anyone found to have a hearing loss vvas urged to have medical attention immediatelywto protect good hearing and to avoid a hearing handicap. Page ninety-one ADVERTISING 2- , ' Freedom Of Industrial Enterprise '4'-u Page ninety-tour Senior Parents Play An Important Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. and Mrs. Roland H. Abraham and Mrs. Lawrence Albert and Mrs. Edward Allman and Mrs. Charles Ashworth and Mrs. F. R. Barnes and Mrs. M. J. Barrett and Mrs. C. Magnus Baukol and Mrs. D. W. Beatson and Mrs. J. R. Berger and Mrs. Ernest W. Berus and Mrs. Geo. Berzinski and Mrs. B. J. Broderick Mr. and Mrs. Myles Burke Mrs. Joseph Burris Mr. and Mrs. I. W. Cadwell Mrs. John Carlson Mr. and Mrs. Willard R. Cecchi Mr. Mr. and Mrs. Irving Christensen and Mrs. Herbert B. Crommett Mrs. N. A. Dahl Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. and Mrs. John F. Davidson and Mrs. Wayne Davies and Mrs. Clifford A. Dolby and Mrs. John H. Dow Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Dr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mrs. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Dumont and Mrs Kenneth Duncan and Mrs. C. J. Dupaul and Mrs. H. C. Ehrler and Mrs. A. C. Elliott and Mrs. Arnold C. Erickson and Mrs. Gordon C. Erickson and Mrs. Lloyd Flatten and Mrs. Herbert A. Flueck and Mrs. Carl H. Forsblad and Mrs Gale C. Frost and Mrs. Gerhard E. Frost and Mrs L. A. Garling and Mrs Walter Gayman and Mrs Harold C. Gerber and Mrs. R. O. Glaeve and Mrs David W. Glaser and Mrs. Vincent C. Gliske Gertrude Gordanier and Mrs. John H. Hakensen and Mrs Raymond Halley and Mrs. F. P. Hanafin and Mrs John L. Hart and Mrs. Frank V. Harveaux Part In 'The Life We Mr. and Mrs. Albert Helquist Mr. and Mrs. Laurence Hess Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Hilmanowski Mr. Charles N. Hoard Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Hoelscher Mr. and Mrs. Al J. Hollerbach Mrs. C. D. Holzinger Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs Dr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs Charles F. Hoover Roy L. Houge Howard G. Hughes Gerald C. Jacobsen James P. Jensen Arthur Johnson Harold W. Johnson Howard J. Johnson Jerome Johnson Karl F. Johnson Roger A. Johnson Sture Johnson William A. Johnson Herman Kafka O. N. Kardal John Karner Mrs. Rose King Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mrs. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. and Mrs. and Mrs and Mrs. and Mrs. and Mrs. and Mrs. and Mrs and Mrs and Mrs. and Mrs and Mrs. and Mrs. and Mrs. and Mrs. Live' Wm. King Kenneth K. Kloek R. W. Kollmer Joseph Kramer William Krause Frank P. Krebs George F. Kuettner Harold F. Kuslich George Lagerstedr Melvin Lampher James E. Landis John H. Landis E. E. Lange Edgar Larson LaVerne M. LeClair and Mrs. and Mrs. and Mrs and Mrs and Mrs. and Mrs. and Mrs. and Mrs. and Mrs. Winton C. Lembke Leo L. Lenfsch Gordon D. Lewis Leonard Lindholm Gale F. Lindsey Scoh' E. Linsley Dean Long Bernard McCall R. D. McCulley Page ninety-five Supporting Our School Endeavors Mr. and Mrs. Maurice F. McElligott Mrs. Audrey H. McGraw Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Wendell E. Olson Arnold Otterness W. J. Panek Mr. and Mrs. Gerald R. McKay Mr. James M. McLean Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Maas Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Marsh Mr. and Mrs. L. F. Martin Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Matteson Mr. and Mrs. Andrew J. Mayer Mr. and Mrs. John Michelson Mr. Paul W. Mielke Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Miller Mr. and Mrs. Harold R. Miller Mr. and Mrs. Walter T. Miller Rev. and Mrs. C. E. Mix Mr. and Mrs. Jules L. Moor Mr. and Mrs. Howard A. Morgen Mr. and Mrs. Frederick J. Morlock Mr. and Mrs. K. M. Morrison Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Mueller Mr. Harold F. Nelson Mr. and Mrs. Niels Nielsen Mr. and Mrs. Andrew F. Nutz Mr. and Mrs. G. Melvin Olson Page ninety-sux Mr. and Mrs. Raymond J. Paquette Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Parker Mr. and Mrs. Frank F. Paskewitz Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Pass Mr. and Mrs. Louis H. Paul Mr. and Mrs. Walter C. Paulson Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Pederson Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Peters Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Peterson Mr. and Mrs. Harry J. Peterson Dr. and Mrs. Benjamin S. Pomeroy Mr. and Mrs. John W. Poor Mr. and Mrs. George R. Powe Dr. and Mrs. Herman A. Preus Mr. and Mrs. Gerald H. Protextor Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Raygor Mrs. Laura Mae Rice Mr. and Mrs. James R. Roan Mr. and Mrs. Flavel Robey Mr. and Mrs. Michael D. Rocco Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Rolph Taking Pride Mr. and Mrs. Mr. Mr. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Nels R. Rousu and Mrs. Edward M. Rudie and Mrs. T. B. Rudy D. L. Rush C. F. Sandberg Lavon E. Sargent Chas. J. Scherer Mr. and Mrs. Elmer W. Schmalz Pastor and Mrs. Otto E. Schmidt Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Schoeller Mr. and Mrs. Paul H. Schubring Mr. and Mrs. Arne Setala Mr. and Mrs. Donald Shingledecker Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Smith Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd O. Smith Mr. and Mrs. Dr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Dr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. William J. Smith Edmund Smits Arnold K. Solstad Henry Starck Marvin S. Steen A. Sterk Donald M. Stewart H. F. Stiff H. H. Stougaard In 0ur Achievements Mrs. Harry Strenglis Mr. and Mrs. Haskell Swanson Mr. and Mrs. Uno W. Swanson Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. Mr. and Mrs. and Mrs. Meirvin G. Sylvester George Thistle A. J. Thomsen Earl Tipler Mrs. Irene Treanor Mr. and Mrs. John Twedt Mr. and Mrs. Stanley P. Viehl Mr. and Mrs. Howard Vogelsang Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Vollmer Mr. and Mrs. Stan Watkins Mr. and Mrs. Leslie O. Waxberg Mr. and Mrs. Louis E. Weber Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Weber Mr. and Mrs. Michael H. Weihrauch Mr. and Mrs. G. D. Westcott Mr. and Mrs. David White Mr. and Mrs. John H. Wilke Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Wilke Mr. and Mrs. George Willett Mr. and Mrs. E. Russell Williams Mr. ancl Mrs. Floyd Yokes Page ninety seven lT'S SUNDOUlST'S FOR EVERYONE Where ivlurroyites enjoy the best of snoclcs os the group pictured ore doing. Filling orders is Dcivvn Pederson onticipoting the good tood are Thomos Rocin, lvlory Peterson, John Hcikensen, Morv Sanford, Patricia Davidson ond Richord Carlson. Sundquist's, on Como oft Snelling, is o quick drive from school or from ciny gome. For information coll Ml 4-8533. The Rose Printing 81 Publishing Co. O Top Qucility Job Printing O Quick Service O Fine Results 1562 Como Ave. W. Ml 5-9153 CONIO-SNEI.I.ING STANDARD SERVICE Ben Proltitt, Deoler Ml 6-9120 Como-Snelling -A----+----A---+- ---A A-::::::,::: J. I... SHIEI.Y COMPANY Ready Mix Concrete Crushed Rock O Building Stone Ml 6-8601 NOER'S BARBER SHOP ROSE MARlE'S BEAUTY SHOP Como and Snelling Ml 6-2108 Page ninety-eight HAGGERTY DAIRY CENTER Open Evenings to 10:00 1556 Como Ave. Ml 6-9295 Gift Shop O School Supplies O Notions MIDTOWN VARIETY 1520 Como Avenue We Give S8iH Green Stamps AXEL NEWMAN HEATING 81 PLUMBING CO. 1608 Como Ave. W. MI 6-7444 Plumbing, Heating 8 Sewer Repair Gas Heat Installation 8. Service '----v------v------ Hall Bros. Mobil Service Stations AUTHORIZED AAA Wheel Balancing-Ignition Pick up - Delivery Service Brake Service 1200 Snelling Ave. N. MI 6-9021 977 Front Street HU 9-9851 INDIVIDUALS and ORGANIZATIONS MAKE MONEY 6 "buy locally at manufacturers' prices" Samples on Approval-Prompt Delivery Sell fine nationally advertised greeting cards, unusual gifts, personalized stationery and household items at a generous profit- use our tested, proven Money Making Plan. Visit Our Beautiful Showrooms reefinga UNLIMITED 366 WACOUTA AVE. Finch Bldg. Park Square CApital 7-6571 WE FEATURE: O RCA and Admiral Television O Small Radios and Portables O Tappan and Hotpoint Ranges O Maytag and Hotpoint Washers O Fedder's Air Conditioning "We recommend hi fi players and portable radios for graduation gifts" W A T S O N ' S Ml 8-3801 464 So. Snelling at Randolph G I E S E N ' S Theatrical- Historical Costumes for Little Theaters, Schools, Colleges 6th 81 Wabasha Sts. CA 4-3621 GUST JOHNSON LUMBER CO. LUMBER O MILLWORK I BUILDING MATERIAL "Prompt Service and a Square Deal" FR 1-1770 3101 Como Ave. S.E. GOLLING STUDIOS AYUGTGUV Pl'10fOQVOPl1el', R0l0eV'f Tipler, Snaps a picture as Elsie Kuslich, Murray senior, puts on an extra special smile. Judith Larson, Robert's assistant, gives the spirit needed. Every senior remembers the first proofs from Golling's, the picture order, and the delivery of the billfold photos. Other Murrayites recall the October days when Golling's "moved" to Murray to take pictures of everyone, as this well-known Hrm is the official h t h p o ograp er of the 1959 Pilot. Page ninety-nine Visit North Central Publishing Company Here the high school student will learn about the modern presses and will see the best in printing equipment handled by a statt that produces superior workmanship. lt is at North Central where one can browse through letter press and offset yearbooks to get ideas for layouts and captions as these three statt members ot The Pilot are doing. Jacqueline Hoelscher and Daniel Hollerbach are enjoying a picture layout as Janet Schubring searches for a copy ot a 1946 Pilot. the NORTH CENTRAL publishing company ONE EIGHTY-FOUR W. COLLEGE AT KELLOGG BOULEVARD, ST. PAUL, MINNESOTA age one hundred ALLEN BROTHERS GROCERY Choice Meats and Groceries 928 Raymond MI 5-4444 FAIRWAY FOODS GAYMAN BEAUTY SALON PORKY'S DRIVE IN Individual Hair Styling 1890 University Ave. Mi 6-6764 1590 university Ave. M' 5-6901 INTERWOVEN SOCKS LEE HATS ARROW SHIRTS FREEMAN SHOES Head to Foot Outfitters 2399 University Avenue at Raymond Ml 6-1913 Josfenls -One ot the most exciting days for the sophomores was Moy 11, when they received their treasured class rings. Proudly showing oft his ring to Judith Wilberding is Wayne Nielsen, while Connie Spooner and Thomas Guam make their final payments to Mr. Peterson. For many years Josten's has served Murray in the selection of class rings and graduation announcements. Page one hundred one tor all special occasions. Dumont's is the place to go whore you got top qualified beau- ticians and the latest fashions in hair styles. Above, we see a glimpse ot Karen Nelson, who is sitting under the hairdryer following a super deluxe set by one of the efficient operators. Next to Karen is Jean Stougaard getting the finishing touches ol a manicure. Standing is Karen Soderlund who watches and waits patiently tor her turn. Como at Carter. 5 lvll 6-3788 '0,,,'o0,,0,::::::4..:::,:::: A: - -:::::0,4-Q:::-:::- - - - :::::::::::::: Care Will Save Your Car Let T. H. PHILLIPS GARAGE Service Your Brakes and Steering Alignment MI 6-4216 2286 Como CHET cmd JOHNNIE'S Pure Oil Service Station Hardware 0 Variety THE PARK STORE 2290 Como Ml 5-2830 :::.f:::::::::::::: :::::::::::: LYLE'S BARBER SHOP Latest Hair Styling For Men and Children COMO AT CARTER "Just See Us for Service" 772 Raymond Ave. Ml 6-9194 HARDER'S BIG TEN Groceries-Vegetables-Fruits-Fresh Meats WE DELIVER 2256 Como MI 5-3935 SMITH MUSIC 81 HI-FI 2232V2 Carter Ave. at Como St. Paul 8, Minn. MI 4-8875 Page one hundred two PARK CO-OP OIL ASSOCIATION COMPLETE AUTOMOBILE SERVICE 2277 Como MI 4-4775 St. Paul, Minn. NOLL HARDWARE Tools 0 Paints 789 Raymond Ml 6-5408 1 4 J if ' l lg 'l M WW4! cn 4-1401 Q Jr lf - sr. PAUL 1, Minn. 0 ' 1 0 GREENE EIIGRAVIII6 C0. i iffy IW 152, l W WW.-,A V W I! 111' A Q' I it rr rw , i ,Wi 1 r 4 Photography i l Retouching 5 f' I Lithography Greene Engraving Company stands lor high vvorkrnan- ship and the very best ot service in the tield of Photo- Engraving. Visit Us at our nevv location, 241 East Fourth Street. Lei Us serve your vearlqoolq needs. As an artist vvith experience in the Photo-Engraving field, Miss Ann Vogel explains the correct Way to prepare a line drawing lor the i959 Pilot to Bonnie Erickson, the yearlaoolos art editor. e hundred MILLER'S - PILOT DAY SPECIAL I 9 V PHARMACY - js Como I ' f - e- "' if QW-e - 'Eff' - Doswell 'T P ' , Any Time: Come To MiIIer's For The Best -1---wp , Today Only A Hamburger, Chips, and a Root Beer, Only 30 cents JoHNsoN-BACHELLER-Ross, INC.: Equijfen' . upp les X531 I Commercial Photographers . Re chin 2282 Como MI 5-6811 p 9 MAYERS' TEXACO SERVICE Tires - Tubes - Tune Up Paul L. Mayers Como and Doswell MI 6-9225 GUERTlN'S PHARMACY O PRESCRIPTION DRUGGISTS I FOUNTAIN SERVICE Como af Carler Ml 6-1612 ST. ANTHONY PARK STATE BANK COMO al' CARTER ST. PAUL, MINNESOTA A Penny Saved ls a Penny Earned Member Federal Deposir Insurance Corporation P9 hddf dai?" L WEL Sophomore students gather at the supply store to get the necessary needs for the day. The long line only proves that it is worth the wait to get the best. All Murrayites know that to get good marks, good materials are an important factor. Buy at your own supply store. Getting ready tor the early morning rush are supply store othcers Lynn Sweetland, Joan Timm, Sally Souther, Jane Timm, and Elizabeth Field, who are under the supervision of Miss Eleanor Steelsmith. These girls accommodate the large crowds starting at 7:30 AM. For your convenience the store is also open during first and second periods, and during Hrst lunch. MURRAY'S SUPPLY STORE WHERE FRIENDS MEET l Page one hundred tive G tt' some ideas for o nice Mother's Day gift is Sondra Miller, who is looking over the wide selection e ing which they have ot Hermes Floral Shop at 2001 VV. Lorpenteur. Helping Sandra to make her choice is Chor- lotte Hermes, soleslody, who is always on hond to give her expert advice. Hermes hos flowers for all occczsions including the prom and graduation. Plocc your order now by colling Ml 6-7135. Save for the Future at FALCON HEIGHTS STATE BANK Deposits Insured up to 510,000 by Tho Federal Deposit Insuronce Corporation 1544 Larpenteur MI 5-3479 Your Complete Variety Store WINFREY'S VARIETY I 1532 Larpenteur Ave. W. St. Paul 13, Minn. Q 1 Downtown Shopping in J 6 Your Neighborhood ,X , il iGRAY'S DRUG STORE S L -1.1552 Larpenteur Ave. W. MI 6-6757 . Page one hundnecl six L 1 L 81 L FURNITURE 81 APPLIANCE CO. 1534 Larpenteur Ave. W. Ml 6-6379 ::.-QQ:::::::::::::::::: F L A H E R T Y ' S Twelve Beautiful Lanes Is Now Forming Summer Bowling Leagues -LETS GO BOWLING ALL SUMMER- MI 5-5595 Snelling 81 Larpenteur BARNES GROCERY Open Evenings and Sundays 1102 Larpenteur Ave. W. HU 9-9962 jr 2Z3X Mm Mvtvfoyfffi' SGW' iii Ji EQ Wig Wig 551 V' M My if W . . . . ,- .0 A V Q vw AAN 6 NE ff? 'cf P!"nipJvb.0 Qg,f.:s" .f-M ff' Q Us M V' A rf ffxffgn Aff I Churches Are Vital In 'Life We Live' Vital in the lives of Murray students are the several churches that are built in the school's district The majority of young people who attend Murray belong to religions of their choice and participate rn the youth programs that are offered by the churches of the community. Emmaus Lutheran Church 'IO74 West Idaho Reverend Vernon Koeper, Pastor St. Anthony Park Methodist Church 2200 Hillside Dr. E. Clayton Burgess, Pastor Como Park Lutheran Church 1547 Sheldon at Hoyt Reverend O. E. Schmidt, Pastor Holy Childhood Church Pascal and Midway Parkway Reverend John Buchannan, Pastor Page one hundred eight North Como Presbyterian Church Larpenteur at Chatsworth Reverend James Butler, Pastor Bethel Lutheran Church Wheelock and Maywood Arthur W. Koehler, Pastor Corpus Christi Church Buford and Cleveland Avenues Reverend Paul A. Colbert, Pastor Church of St. Andrew 'IO5l Como Avenue Monsignor R. W. Doherty St. Anthony Park Congregational Church 2129 Commonwealth Avenue Reverend Edwin C. Johnson, Pastor St. Anthony Park Lutheran Church 2323 Como Avenue Reverend Alvin G. Lewis, Pastor A Abraham, Jeanne 33, 57, 64, 65, 75 Abraham, Robert 14, 42, 52, 62, 75, 81 83, 85 Addis, Carol 31 Albert, Arlene 14, 71 Albert, Marlene 14, 71 Alexander, James 30, 80 Allen, Arley 36 Allen, Roger 31, 52, 68 Allen, Ronald 30 Allman, Bonnie 14 Allred, Diane 32 Allred, Marcia 36 Alm, Gary 35, 44, 46, 65, 66, 93 Alwin, Donald 33, 44 Amrhien, William 36 Student Index Blade, Robert 28, 31, 45, 48 Blagen, Sonia 14, 72 Bone, Victoria 37 Borgeson, Victor 37 Boyle, Patricia 36, 62, 64 Braa, Virginia 36 Brasted, Mary 37, 62, 65, 92 Briggs, Marilyn 34, 71 Brink, Nancy 32, 70, 71 Brobakken, Karen 14 Broderick, Catherine 36, 78 ' Davidson, Patricia 15, 62, 71, 98 Davies, Larry 33 Davies, Susan 15, 71 Davies, Thomas 3, 33, 45 Davies, William 34, 50 Delger, Mary 36, 64 Dettle, Diane 30 Broderick, Mary Beth 14, 57, 83, 85 Brohaugh, Steve 30, 52, 78 Brown Brown Budde , Bonnie 34, 64, 66 , Katherine 36, 93 , Nancy 33, 91 Budde, Robert 30, 42, 46, 52, 75 C Andersen Anderson Julian 28, 30, 75, 84 Diane 32 Anderson, Gary 35, 44 50 Anderson, James 34, 65 Anderson Karen A. 34, 90 Anderson Anderson, Anderson, Karen Jean 32 Richard 33, 50 Thomas 28, 30, 42, 50, 52 Burke, Myles 14 Burnham, Jeffrey 35, 45, 78 Burris, Nancy 8, 15 Busch, Evelyn 33 Byrne, Kathleen 32 Byrne, Mary 34, 64 Anker, Carol 34, 78 Annunciata, William 35 Appel, Sandra 37 Arnold, lvan 33 Asher, Jacqueline 33 Ashworth, James 14, 27, 65, 74, 75 Atkins, Robin 32, 75 Atkins, Thomas 34, 45, 65, 75 Aus, Peter 32, 42, 48, 91 B Bache, William 36 Baierl, David 31 Baker, Carole 32 Baker, Judith 36 Bantle, Janet 34, 68 Barnes, Beverly 14, 62, 63, 69, 82, 83, 84 Barnes, Michael 14, 51, 75, 80 Cadwell, Elizabeth 36, 64 Cadwell, Wallace 15 Caldwell, Elaine 34, 64, 75 Calvert, Karen 32 Campbell, Elizabeth 30, 68, 81 Campbell, John 34, 44, 50 Campion, Jerome 15 Cariveau, David 30 Carlson, Donald 34, 50 Carlson, Judith 36, 62 Carlson, Richard 46, 80, 98 Cecchi, Anna 36 Cecchi, Willard 15, 83, 85 Cerny, Ann 36, 64 Cheney, Mary Kae 9, 15, 89 Barnum, Kathleen 2, 30, 75 Barrett, Charlene 14, 78 Barsch, Janet 35, 36 Bauer, John 36, 44, 50, 65 Baukol, Michael 33, 44, 50, 60 Baukol, Monika 14, 72, 82, 83, 85, 92 Bauman, Gary 36 Beatson, David 14, 55 Beattie, David 35 Beattie, James 31, 75, 77 Beckiorden, Julie 33 Beckiorden, Thomas 14 Beniamin, Albert 32, 86 Benson, Janice 30 Berge, Carole 30, 71 Berger, Thomas 14 Bergstrom, Deborah 34 Bernard, David 34 Bernard, James 32 Bernsten, Beverly 33 Berus, Imogene 14, 64 Beyer, Jeff 36, 42, 50 Berzinski, Rosalind 14, 83, 84 Biedler, Gloria 36 Biedler, Lois 32 Bjork, James 30 Christensen, Bette 15 Christensen, Catherine 33 Christensen, Jane 37, 62 Christensen, Melanie 56, 68 Christenson, David 32, 50, 86 Detviler, Kenneth 15 Deutsch, Carolyn 32 Dexter, Sandra 33 Diesslin, Warren 31, 54 Diesslin, Wayne 30, 42, 50 Diftendorter, Joyce 32 Dinsmore, Howard 52 Dixon, Adeena 30 Docherty, Bonnie 31 Dokka, Joann 31 Dolby, Barney 15, 72, 93 Dose, Jan 32 Douglas, Jay 30 Dow, Joan 15, 27, 58, 64, 75, 78, 87 Dow, Susan 35, 75, 78 Dumont, Deanne 15, 63, 72, 78, 83, 85, 90 Duncan, James 15, 42, 43, 55, 80, 83, 84 Duncan, John 33, 45, 50, 66 Dupaul, Sandra 16, 57 Durant, Bruce 36 Dusosky, Sandra 32 E Ecker, David 31 Eckhott, John 16, 28 Eddy, Kay 36, 64 Eggleton, Barbara 30, 64 Ehrler, Linda 9, 16, 78, 89, 90 Ellingson, Clayton 33 Ellingson, Sherman 33 Ellingson, Sylvia 35 Elliott, Julianne 33, 91 Elliott, Karen 16, 91 Elliott, Merrilly 30, 91 Elliott, Sharon 16, 91 Engebretson, William 34, 42, 46, 52, 59 Engle, Douglas 30 Christiansen, Joanne 15 Christofterson, William 30 Cisewski, James 34 Clark, Donald 30 Clemen, Donald 30 Clemen, Richard 36, 46 Cook, James 33, 55 Cook, William 31 Cooney, Mary 36 Comstock, Verne 2, 29, 31, 42, 46, 51, 75, 80 Coury, Michael 34 Cownie, Phyllis 34, 71 Cravath, Sharon 34 Crawford, Bryce 30, 65, 70, 71 Crommett, Gale 30, 73 Crommett, Gwen 15, 27, 64, 75, 89 Cutkomp, Kay 36 D Dahl, Roger 15 Dahlen, Lynn 34, 64 Dainty, John 15 Dainty, Robert 34 Englund, Anthony 31 Erickson, Bonnie 16, 63, 103 Erickson, Gordon 16, 51 Erickson, Tom 68 76, 77, 83, 85, Esterly, Cynthia 36 Etten, Gary 16, 71 Evans, Edward 34 Ewy, Wayne 33, 45 F Fahsl, Meridel 30, 78 Fehrman, Jack 32 Field, Elizabeth 9, 16, 105 Fishbeck, Jacqueline 31 Flatten, Charles 16, 82 Flueck, James 16, 27, 50, 62, 75, 80, 82 Forbes, William 36 Forsblad, Lois 2, 16, 76 Foster, Richard 34, 42, 43, 50, 55, 66, 75, 80 Franta, William 31 Frauenshah, David 36, 61 Freeborg, Ruth 33, 78 Freeman, James 34 Page one hundred nine Hermes, Freeman, William 35, 42, 50 Frier, Carole 34, 62, 68 Student Index Hennessy, Donna 36 Donna 34 Fries, DuWayne 35 Friesen, Jeanette 35, 64 Frost, James 45 Frost, Judith 16, 61, 64, 67, 92 85, Frost, Miriam 16 Frost, Naomi 34, 65 G Gammel, Harold 44 Gammel, Roger 31, 42 72, 75, 83, Hermes, Richard 17 Hess, Lindell 17, 42, 44, 48, 49, 52, 53, 60, 80, 82, 83, 85 Hillstrom, Linda 37, 72 Hilmanowski, Richard 17, 46, 54, 80, 92 Hinz, Richard 33 Hoard, Curtis 2, 17, 48 Johnson, Linda 36, 60, 64 Johnson, Michael 33, 45, 48, 92 Johnson, Roger 34, 44, 48 Johnson, Sarah Ann 18, 62, 69, 71, 83, 84 Johnson, Sarah 32, 61, 65, 67, 73, 75 Johnson, Susan 35, 66 Johnson Warren 18 28 Johnston, Lands 2, 39, 61, 65, 79 Juhl, James 31 Hoelscher, Jacqueline 17, 78, 83, 85, 90, 100 Hoelzel, Steven 17 Holbrook, Carol 9, 17, 88, 89 Garling, Diane 16, 64, 71 Garling, Nancy 34, 71 Gayman, Gloria 16, 61, 62, 67, 78, 82, 83, 84 Geis, Richard 34, 44, 46, 60 Gerber, Dennis 16 Gieseke, Judith 32 Gilman, Gerald 34 Givans, Sharyll 33 Giving, Greta 29, 31, 68, 71 Giving, Giertso Ingrid 36 n, Richard 34, 44, 46, 78 Glaeve, Gerald 16, 42, 45, 51, 60, 80 Glaim, Arlan 36 Glaser, Helen 17, 65 Gliske, Robert 17, 75 Gonda, James 32 Gordanier, Michael 117, 50, 80 Gowers, Linda 30, 65 Grapp, Jerome 34 , Grayden, Larry 34 Grecco, Cheryl 36, 64 Gredvig, Annette 34, 78 Gregor y, Brian 44 Gregory, Michael 33, 44 Gronert, Sandra 33 Hoff, F H red 31, 42, 50 Hoff, Guy 36, 46 Hager, Hakens Hokens Phillip 3, 35, 45, 52, 64, 65, 75 en, Jane 34, 57, 68, 71 en, John 17, 45, 48, 49, 80, 98 Hallanger, Elizabeth 32, 64 Hott, Susan 31, 65, 76, 87 Hollerbach, Daniel 17, 83, 85, 100 Holt, Emili 30 Holt Ronald 35 Holzinger, Gretchen 17, 68, 70, 71 Hoover, Diane 9, 18 Hopp, Caroline 36, 78 Hosking, Barbara 35, 78 Hosking, Richard 31 Hosking, William 36, 44, 50 Houge, Donald 18, 42, 43, 51, 80, 86 Huesman, Gary 30 Hughes, Geraldine 32, 71 Hughes, James 34, 45, 52 Hughes, Janice 18, 71 Humphreys, Richard 33, 70, 71, 75 Hunt, Judith 33, 64, 78 Hunt, Susan 37, 61, 67 Hunt, Holly 30, 56, 73 Hunting, Rodger 32 Hutton, Mary 36 1 lsakson, Eugene 29, 30, 86 J K Kafka, Emelie 18, 71 Kaiser, Peter 36, 44, 46 Kaiser, Susan 31, 33, 64, 65, 92 Kaufert, Joseph 34, 45, 52 Kardal, Sylvia May 18, 64, 83, 84 Karner, Joan 36, 67 Korner, Margaret 18, 57, 63, 64 Keller, Marlene 30 Kelsey, Judith 32, 71, 74, 75, 84 Kerl, Barbara 37, 64, 78 King, Carolyn 30, 68, 75 King, Nancy 18 King, Peter 19, 42, 46, 72, 80 Kloek, Judith 19, 66, 83, 85 Knippenberg, Joan 32, 64, 75, 78 Knuth, Bruce 31 Knutson, David 34 Koennecke, Falker 36 Koep, Judith 37 Koeper, Karen 19, 64 Kollmer, John 19, 45, 52, 53, 80, 83, 84 Kohl, Diane 31, 75 Kohout, Robert 30 Kohout, William 35 Kramer, Kay 8, 19 Krause, David 19, 42, 48, 54, 55, 72, 80 Krause, Douglas 31, 45, 48, 49, 51, 80 Jack, Aileene 31, 68 Jacobsen, Gerald 18, 45, 78, 79, 80 Jacobson, Karen 32 Jahnke, Judith 31 Jannett, James 31, 42, 46, 52, 53, 73, 80 Jannette, Ronald 33 Jarosch, Edward 31, 45, 48 Jennings, Tom 33, 50 Larson, Hallanger, Phyllis 36 Halley, Janet 17, 57, 64, 83, 85 Halstead, Lenora 32 Halvorson, Patrick 36 Hanafin, Robert 17, 42, 75, 81 Hanson, Robert 31 Hart, Joan 17, 71 Hartwick, Stephen 36, 44, 93 Harveoux, Karen 17, 56, 62, 83, 85 Haugan, Sigrud 36, 44 Hawkinson, Glenn 33, 50 Hayes, John 31, 76, 77 Jensen, Judith 31, 70, 71 Jensen, Robert 18, 42, 80 Jenson, Sandra 34 Jenson, Susanne 36, 64 Jobes, Sandra 34, 71 Krebs, Colleen 19, 56, 65, 74, 75, 83, 84, 90 Kroona, Karen 19 Kuettner, Bruce 2, 19, 50, 52, 62, 69 80 Kulvich, Mary 34 Kurz, Frederick 34, 45, 50 Kurz, Margaret 37, 64, 72, 93 Kuslich, Elsie 19, 89, 99 L Lafond, Karen 36, 64 Lagerstedt, Karen 9, 19, 88 Lampher, Mary Ann 8, 19 Lampher, Robert 36 Hemme Hayes, Lonna 31 Hays, Christine 32 Heflin, Heinn, Glenda 32, 78 Gerald 34 Hella, Jeanne 31, 92 Hellickson, John 35, 50, 78 Helquist, Judith 17, 71, 83, 85 ter, John 31 Hemming, Sandra 36 Hendrickson, James 30, 86 Page one hundred ten Johnson Alberta 30, 62, 65, 69, 75, 87 Johnson Alfred 31 Johnson, Arthur 18, 42, 46, 54, 55, 72, 80 Johnson, Beverly 18, 78 Johnson Bruce 18, 86 Johnson Elizabeth 33 Johnson Gudrun 32 Johnson Jacqueline 31 Johnson Jerald 18 Johnson Judith 30 Johnson Judith L. 18, 63 Johnson Judith S. 18 Johnson Karen 18 Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson, Karen L. 29, 32, 71, 82 Kathryn 30, 78 Leon 32 Lindo L. 37, 61, 64, 72 Landis Carol 19, 83, 84 Landis: John 37, 44 Landis, William 19, 42, 48, 80 Lange, Sharilyn 19, 89 Larson, Jan 34 Larson, JoAnn 34 Judith 19, 76, 99 Lauerer, Betty 56, 59, 64, 75, 78 Lauerer, Joan 36, 64, 78 Lawrence, Marion 30, 68 Lebens, Joseph 32, 59 LeClair, Marianne 8, 19 Lembke, Jean 36, 61, 67 Lembke, Katherine 19, 68, 72, 83, 85 Lentsch, Howard 20, 55 Leppla, Roger 32, 50, 80 Lewis, Robert 20, 48 Mary 32, 78, 98 Lieder, Carolyn 36, 60, 64 Lien, Richard 34, 50 Liepitz, Gerald 32, 78 Lindgren, Robert 31, 52, 75 Lindholm, Leslie 20 Lindquist, Wayne 33 Lindorfer, Laura 37, 64, 72 Lindsay, Patricia 20, 64, 75, 81 Lindsley, William 20 Lindstrom, Dianne 29, 31, 56, 78 Lippert, Kenneth 20, 61, 71 Luckey, Michael 52 Ludwig, Delores 33, 78 Lueck, Tony 36 Luke, Carol 30 Lundgren, Roger 36 Mc McCall, Kathleen 20 McCall, Mary 36 McCulley, Anne 36 McCulley, Michael 20, 75 McDiarmid, Ann 32 McElligott, Diane 20, 78, 81 McGraw, Marshall 20 McKay, Carolyn 34, 64, 75, 78 McKay, Marguerite 20, 68, 78, 81 McKillips, Linda 37 McLaughlin, Barbara 30, 71 McLean, David 20 Mclean, Janet 36 M Maas, Charles 20, 45, 48, 52, 80 Maas, Virginia 36, 78 Madigan, Margaret 31, 56, 78 Malmberg, Lyle 33 Manke, Marcia 36 Mantis, John 35, 44, 50, 52, 65 Mantis, Penny 34 Marcotte, Leon 31 Student Index if Montgomery, Joan 33 Moor, Jay 30, 46, 73, 75 Moor, Jules 21, 42, 52, 74, 75, 78, 80, 83, 84 Morgen, Carol 21, 75 Morlock, Anna Marie 21, 75, 87 Morrison, Kenneth 21, 42, 43, 52, 80 Mueller, Agata 21 Muellner, Donald 33 Mullen, Sue 8, 21, 89 Munson, Stephen 36 Murawslci, Richard 30, 75 Murawski, Robert 31, 75 Murray, Adair 34 N Nadeau, Sandra 31 Nelson, Carol 37 Nelson, David 32 Nelson, Joan 30, 65, 73 Nelson, Joyce 35, 78 Nelson, Karen 68, 102 Nelson, Renee 30, 87 Nelson, Richard 31, 51, 80 Nelson, Robert M. 21, 44 Nelson, Robert 34, 44, 50 Nelson, Ronald 21 Nelson, Terrance 32 0 yi 5 item will -Lyon ,'V'f57Q":n-BVX! ,l"C--o Jlrauzzl j imc Paskewitz, Daniel 34 Paske , DavLd 22, 45, 65, 75, 81 Pa fqww, 47, 51, aa, 76 f' Pau 91 a , ai, - Qfgrq , Patoile, .1 hn 34 1 l, 2, , 58 ' , Paulson A nn ,vi ' i ai Paulson, Cliltord 22 Pearson, James 42, 43, 46, 4 Pearson, Michael 34, 42, 46, 52, 0121, Pearson, Roger 31, 45, 52 - Pederson, Dawn 22, 71, 76, Pederson, Jerald 32, 73, 75 Peltier, William 33, 50 Peters, Douglas 22, 42, 45, 51 Petersen Leilani 33 Peterson Carole 34 Peterson, Gordon 22, 92 Peterson, Jerry 22 Peterson Karen 31, 59, 67, 69, 82 Peterson, Marsh, Bonnie 20, 27, 69, 76, 81, 82, 83, 84 Martin, David 2, 20, 45, 52, 62, 65, 80 Martz, Karen 30 Neubrand, Paul 35, 78 Neuiahr, Glenn 21 Nichols, Jack 33 Nielsen, Janice 21, 68, 83, 85 Nielsen, Joyce 21, 57, 71, 72 Nielsen, Wayne 29, 30, 58, 101 Niemczyk, Gary 30 Niemczyk, Nancy 34, 78 Niemela, Ronnie 34 Norman, John 22 Norton, Sharon 31, 82 Novak, Roger 37, 65 Nutz, Joanne 22, 64, 81 Nystrom, Nancy 30, 78 Olson Matteson, Lynn 20, 84 Mayer, Barbara 20, 64, 75, 81 Mayer, David 3, 37, 44, 46 Mayer, William 31, 75 Moyers, Judith 30, 64 Mazzitello, Susan 34, 78 Mazzitello, Thomas 30 Mellinger, Jeffery 32 Melrose, Jane 30 Meyer, Gloria 30 Meyer, James 20 Meyer, Robert 21 Michel, William 21 O Oakins, Gary 30, 42, 50, 54, 68, 80 Olson, Bruce C. 34, 50 Olson, Bruce G. 34, 50 Olson, Diane 36, 64 Olson, Gary 22 Olson, Karen 32 Olson, Linda 36, 61 Olson, Miriam 3, 22, 71, 87 Olson, Nancy 9, 22, 78, 88 Olson, Roger 30, 46, 47, 52 Thomas 22 Michelson, Gloria 21, 71 Mielke, Howard 21, 45, 52, 61, 74, 75, 80 Miller, Miller, Genevieve 21, 71 Joan 21, 64, 74, 75, 82, 83, 84, 90 Miller, Patricia 21 Miller, Sandra 34, 106 Miller Thomas 33, 44 Miesen, Paul 33, 44, 50 Mix, Karen 21, 64, 71 Moberg, Betty Lou 36 Monahan, Robert 30 O'NeilI, Philip 30 Ori, Earl 34, 45 Osborne, Carol 8, 22, 88 Otterness, Richard 22 Otto, Jerald 33, 44 Owens, Judith 34, 71 P Page, Christopher 34 Panek, Bernard 22, 65, 75 Pankonin, Bruce 35, 50 Paquette, Carole 36 Paquette, Thomas 22 Parker, James 22 Perlich, Mary 34 Pietsch, David 34 Pietrus, Judith 9, 23, 89 Poltin, Lois 34 Pomeroy, Beniamin 23, 45, 48, 58, Pomeroy, Sherwood 34, 45, 50, 59 Pooler, Sharon 32 Poor, John 23, 71, 83, 85 Potter, Marcia 34, 71 Powe, Kay 23, 27, 66, 78, 87 Predo, John 31, 51, 80 Preus, Mary 23, 64, 74, 75, 83 Protextor, Jerry 23, 48, 80 Q Quam, Thomas 31, 101 Quammen, Margaret 32 Quammen, Roger 32, 45, 52, 65, 80 Ranheim, Steven 23 Ratlili, John 33 Raygor, Lance 23, 70, 71 61, 80 Razskazott, Donald 34, 42, 50, 52, 65, 75 Reiter, Dorthy 30 Reiter, John 36 Repke, Dennis 32, 86 Rice, Karen 23, 64, 75, 81, 83, 85 Rietdyk, Hilda 23, 75, 91 Risbrudt, Gregory 37, 50 Roan, Thomas 23, 42, 48, 49, 98 Robey, Roger 23 Rocco, Rose 23, 77 Rohleder, Jean 32, 64, 73 Ralph, Jule 23 Rosencrans, Charles 34, 44 Rosenthal, Dennis 33, 50 Rosenthal, Kathleen 31 Rostvit, Nadette 34 Rousslang, Marlene 35 Rousu, Luther 23 Ruddy, Rosemary 33 Rudie, James 28, 32 Rudie, Jeanne 23, 71 Rudolf, Carolyn 29, 32 Rudy, Thomas 23 Rundquist, Jeanne 29, 31, 56, 78 Rupp, Victoria 36, 64 Page one hundred eleven Ruprecht, Gail 34 Rush, Barbara 9, 23, 88 Rutford, Kenneth 44, 50, 78 Rutoski, Ronald 32 Rygg, Thomas 30, 71 Salmon, D Sandberg, S iane 35 Donna 24, 78, 83, 84 Sandberg, Richard 36 Sandgren, Sharon 37 Sandgren, Sherman 36, 65 Sandquist, Carolyn 33, 64 Sandquist, Sandford, Judith 32, 70, 71 Judith 30, 56 Sanford, Mary 31, 68, 73, 75, 87, Sargent, L arry 37, 93 Sargent, Roger 12, 24, 72 Sather, Charlene 31 Satersmoen, James 36 Satre, Glo Schattner, Scherer, C Schmalz, J Schmidt, B Schmugge, Schmugge, Schneider, ria 37, 64 Sandra 28, 30, 64 atherine 24, 71 eanne 24, 56, 83, 84 etty Ann 24, 71, 83, 84 Jon 34, 45 Linda 31 Nicholas 36 Schoeller, Gerald 24, 45 Schoeller, John 32, 42, 54, 73 Schreifels, Barbara 36 Schreitels, Mary Ann 34 Schroeder, Patricia 3, 30, 68, 87 98 Scholz, Jacqueline 36 Schubring, Janet 9, 24, 68, 83, 85, 88, 100 Schultz, Ward 30 Schulze, Curtis 34 Selbin, Susan 34 Senneseth, Duane 31 Sergot, Thomas 31, 45, 48, 80 Setala, Charles 24, 75 Sherman, Dinah 33 Sherman, Glenn 35 Sherman, Marion 24, 68, 87 Shingledecker, Steven 24 Shaffner, Kirk 33, 44, 45, 52, 75 Simons, Sharon 32, 71 Skovholt, Thomas 35, 44, 46, 52, 75 Sku nd berg, Donald 34 Smith, Smith, Charles 24, 61, 62, 65, 74, 7 Curtis 12, 30, 42, 48, 92 Smith, Donald 34, 45, 50, 52, 59 Smith Jeanine 37 Smith, Margery 31 Smith, Russell 24 Smith, Victor 24 Smits, Daina 24, 56, 65, 92 Snodgrass, John 34, 42, 71 5, 80 Snyder, Mary 30, 65, 73 Soderlund, Karen 34, 78, 102 Solberg, Dennis 32 Solstad, Edward 24, 78 Sorenson, June 33 Souther, Sally 35, 36, 64, 105 Spandeau, Werner 33, 50, 80 Sperbeck, Anthony 36, 44, 50 Page one hundred twelve Student Index Spooner, Constance 32, 61, 78, 101 Spooner, Roger 42, 46, 54 Starck, Delores 36 Starck, Dorene 24 Stathas, William 36 Steen, Carole 24, 64, 78, 83, 84 Steen, David 36, 50 Steinle, Donald 34, 46, 70, 71 Stelmach, Vaughn 30 Sterk, Chloe 8, 24, 71 Stevenson, Bernadine 36, 64 Stiff, David 25 Stiff, Eva 34, 64, 66 Stoskopt, Mary 34, 78 Stougaard, Jean 25, 71, 77, 102 Stougaard, Marcia 30, 74, 75 Stougaard, Marie 9, 31, 74, 75, 85 Strenglis, Kathryn 34 Strenglis, Nicholas 25, 45 Sullivan, Thomas 35 Sundstrom, Dennis 31 Sutherland, Dennis 35, 59 Swadburg, Thomas 50, 91 John H. 35, 36 Swanson, Swanson, John 25 Swanson, Kathleen 25, 92 Swanson, Russell 36, 45, 65 Sweet, Judith 37 Sweetland, Lynn 36, 105 Sweetland, Steven 42, 48 Sylvester, Patricia 25, 75, 81, Syrdal, Fred 65 T 83, 84 Talbott, Richard 34 Teig, Linda 35, 65 Thistle, James 25 Thoennes, Kathy 36 Thole, Gordon 25 Thomas, Nancy 30, 56, 59 Thompson, Beverly 64 Thomsen, Julie 25, 68, 78 Thorsen, Carole 30, 71 Thorstenson, Sally 3, 34, 64 Throngard, Curtis 75 Thrumston, David 36, 44 Thurow, Allyn 36, 79 Thurstin, Colette 33 Tiedeman, Dorothy 31, 65 Tiedeman, Janet 33, 64 Timm, Jane 35, 105 Timm, Joan 8, 30, 57, 84, 105 Timm, Richard 34, 44, 50 Tipler, Robert 25, 45, 99 Tousley, Sandra 33, 78 Townsend, Robert 31 Trapp, Dorothy 33 Treanor, Barbara 25, 62, 66, 85, 88, 89 Treichel, Gerald 31, 45, 48 Treichel, Judith 33, 64, 65, 66, 90, 92 Tschida, Frank 25, 86 Turi, Edward 30, 42, 48, 73, 86 Twedt, Marie 8, 25, 66, 75, 88, 89 Tyson, Constance 31, 57, 78 Tyson, Daniel 36 U Uloel, Terry 30 Ulvin, Beverly 29, 31, 68 Ulvin, Richard 33 Uram, Diane 32, 56, 57, 65, 87 V Van De Walker, Dean 32 Van Zanden, Gretchen 31, 56, 69 Van Zanden, Susan 7, 37, 52, 72 Vastierling, Terrance 32, 45, 48 Viehl, Allan, 25, 46, 54, 62, 80, 82 Vogelsang, Judith 25 Vollmer, JoAnn 25, 56, 78, 79, 83, 84 Vollmer, John 33, 42, 46, 54, 66, 78 Vong, Martha 2, 35, 78 W Wagener, Kurt 34, 50 Wagner, Susan 36 Wall, Ann 36, 64, 78 Wall, Heather 31, 56, 78, 90, 91 Walls, James 31, 54 Walls, Thomas 34 Wandmacher, Frank 32 Wandmacher, Gary 44, 46 Warner, Raymond 35, 50 Waterman, Carol 29, 31, 78 Waterman, Paul 35, 36, 44, 46 Watkins, Sue 25, 61, 64, 83, 84, 90 Watson, Catherine 35, 50, 64 Waxberg, Donald 7, 25, 42, 46, 47, 54, 72, 80 Webber, Shirley 33 Weber, Daniel 31, 92 Weber, Marion 26, 75, 78, 81, 83, 84 Weber, Thomas 26 Weihrach, Kenneth 26 Weihrach, Michael 33, 42, 46 Westcott, Sandra 26, 61, 66, 67, 83, 85 Wetherbee, Craig 30, 54 White, James 26, 27, 42, 45, 75, 80 White, Mary 34, 64 Wiger, Ann 30, 64 Wilberding, Judith 31, 57, 73, 101 Wiles, Richard 29, 31, 42, 48, 59 Wilke, Barbara 33, 64 Wilke, Delores 26, 88 Wilke, Katherine 26, 83, 84, 87 Willet, Thomas 26 Williams, Terry 26, 45, 48, 49, 52, 53 79, 80 Wirtz, Frank 34 Wirtz, George 37 Woldt, Willis 31, 71 Wolens, Joan 26, 74, 75, 83, 85 Wolf, John 32, 45, 52, 73, 75 Wooding, Mary Lynn 36, 62 Wulf, Eldred 30 Y Yokes, Ervin 26 Z Zalk, Robert 36, 44, 46 Zebe, Carol 34 Zellner, Janet 31 Zentic, Carolyn 31 -r Xu whim V- ,Q rf 5: av' VFJ e,,,,,,. , . .4 , , f YVWX' 'MV.:. 5 . , ' A, ,' 1. : i 1 , '-.f-Tx ' - .,-,-V, --VVV' V , ,V ' u X 1 Vu , 7 V - , .J 7 V V. . . I A , . . y, ,.. ggVE.x r g 1 M , 'V . V in im?X.V,-f:11,1fif3W'2?"Qfg1"-7:5553 ...H I T,-N 1: U V I QM W 5 4 A U ,V ,I5,?lE ,.V. V K L . .. ,, -V ,ix -f V , . . L .. .K MAJ. V- --Q-V ,. -V J Vw:-2-' , , ,J A ' ' . .V ,mf fm.. ,..,,,,.. 47 X V . ,Q - X' XT' V . 1. X 2, , f 7 , L , X! ,. X V ' V X ffilfr Nw V V ggmfm H ,f - . V- , -M ' , V V , :V ' ,O X -ff if . 1 ' CK n VM E, 35215 :X Qfj - X W, fV. V .. " pf I j 'T Q, 5 . .,,, . A aim, . , . V V .QVVV M ,:,i:V:iL'x'L'1 , V my -. IV 'L 'fV2:sbi-.- . ., V Q, 'gr .gif , I , r A , ":':V,V. ,qw . . Lf.: . . X ' , - I ' W Els f4TiV3A.gV,.?13' fffvfwl'-iL'. HR , 'H if 'W . -X . . fr: X' -:.,V X .,,- gy' V- L V Jf V. V AV - .ff ,je -,:,. ' . 3 V .X V V , .. -- Mfif A V r, gl ,- J: . !- . TQ 5- 551: . , V P .3--2.55 V, . W V 5 j,,a..q,-,Q X V5 . ' 12 -:JV , " V-1511 -Q as - .Q is V -V . fm- V V V ' V. ' - 'V . ,JV 'VV 1 -Msrvv . V .X V 'V fi.,-. V ' -3'-: A . V -' Q V wi . XX , V2 V., - . . iii. V5??'V 5 mal if W V . 2,4 -V . ' J L A V .M.Vmf.-2:-X VM1fV'gfV-- :XV . , ,. V -. ,Q V: " 141, wig: X v' V' 5-1345. ,ifggw X, a:-E . L 1 KQV Vf- :Lui .V V ' V X 'V3g.ff5'1- V... , -1 Q Y L. - ,Q ings' 1, ww :V 'ffve' . , X :V . i, V V- 4 V. ig, 2 .V 'g1::.V,x,.:f V-f,VVV,fg,z-Y 1 r- 1-'HV,j:V,. VV,-, -.,1:V .4 4 wb,--Q, 3 - "- :V ' ' 1 I . j4V'y3,., r-,' izgluflfgf ,, 'V 5 --:V .5513 xg 'fri A-QVVSZQVFVVL ,, Vw 3 , Y VV X XX 1 ' X Q A . - V Wgijfp' . ff. V' V ,. - " Pi.. ., , , X Him " -.X Y-V 11wQ+igii'fi'1 'W ' 25 V. ' 4 K, ' 5 A , V. - 'Y ' 'Y-iii i V: Lg-+V, V .. , V x ,R A + ,. V ,L,,1 A 1 . lfgl, ' - - 5 ' , . .iq V Mg, 1. y V.-4.U. -,,, V., ,cz - .,-gf.--,V-- A , Af .gt .f. V-, , V, K 1 ,Wy ., ,, gg iii M, ' fe: , ' gig T" . , XV V-.. V lnVss7:: f f' 5 1-2, V' X ' ' give. V 1 .3 Y, . :V-VH 4 X - Q .5 " . .V V1 , I V V35 4 T, .. ,Vw fi' . . f . V X Vw -V A V 4i2"k'3 .-7 . 1... ' ' A ' . V f' ,e X V ' . in . f 7-'-ff: . - V fa--. VV . V ,,V, f. XX .V .Vt my 2 Vf VV X V. ,. . a -V V VA - 4. V SY 1 V Xffrflf' - 5' gy xiii . mf . ,, X: VX V V ' , .xgawg 55? '. E"F 1, VV ffii1sZfgi". .V Wk V -V f f .X M4 . .V , Q V , V: 44,31 2 ff ,VV . ' V ' .Vg-F, , . VV . VV- .. . Q ,V , ,, W ...M 4- Vx 3 , .w.V.4i. V V- V V.. ,, V V ,QW . arm ,- '- "VN a 1 X at 1-QVV..-V,i.,w-535. Q. . , . ' X , 155 - -'V Vg gy X' -1 X . ,. . VV t 'N V- . . V "'.,,. Q- '01 4, ,fl X III' .QV W - QQ Xf - ' Yi' V . VX J ' f 'A ' ' -V 1' ' 7X?'V X-+2 XV - ug X .V X gf,,,. V 5. We '- V V, 4,JV3V1..zv- . , -V.Vff',-,V, 1 W ., an . b iii .. Q " " gg, X' ' ' 311.-X5 an , 35 5 '4 'see . , ., ., L Wy- 1 - gs V -' VV .ff 1 X 'V I, .W X. W , , A , ,V X- P--1 Air' V , Qi, W V .mp fi , X 1. , '7-- N X ' :,:'V?'. 'V' r' L '. X5 ' ,. 515 .L K Q r -W V 4 V .gAaT. V 'VMS ' X 'ff - V -f X -:..xf?1V.V V: gg? , V5 . gf ' Q V - Yfaizqff . .M -: V. QV,f,f 1 , . . Vw... IQ.. 43. V' g'V'51.1-1 ,4 .Vw t' gm- 35' V X-3,51 V L if , V ... ' ' -!'11Z.l"' :n'..' .' VV '12 dl V A 1 . V,, V, f .5 ff' ' VV V 52915 -,v"XV' -V V,f, V' , ff.: ,V 1V -'Xin .X 'W ...VV .. Q- ' VXI av' ,'X VW' .V ,5jfA.f'5XVVf: . , , .. V , 1 '. ,M . X-W I7 . iw. . V 1 VV X , . x , Vu, VVff'm V .vm V V . 1-In .514 'X X 5 'gb ' .. 'L page 'tg pg-5,,.:vV 'K 3 . Qgvfii f VL- f " 1 Y A SAV. Qqfffh V. X Vw-QV 1 I -e f' 3 1 V iff Q. Ig ' V . . Lf- VVV L- X -1' .X ,, Eg- T" : --V--bv' -V5 ' V T ' I fa ' ' - . :Qi . jfffsx gg ,V V ,, , . ,A Y ' ' V' ,V A A A A I L fx, u 15:-5. Lf , V 4 -' 4' V X- X if 553. . I .X . V ' 113,313 X .T fi' f --?':2VVHfV A Q V.,I2:f'1X sg Vis: '- 21433, 'I' ,Zi "ig"i fi,.'iiiX?X . ' mf 'Vlilji' f- Gi-VV HSJXX X .f U .. ' fi 'f"L"..1 4 1 V fl ,zfgg A i V, , an .. s, ,. A , . 3 1kX"lX"5A lf, QL:-i 1.,V4S14fT ' ' ff H 1, 1 ' L , -V-' zany V X--V V .FPVX , V ' V' ,. V -if -'ji . 313. r-1 X Q'--'V Mi13'1Mw X zfmzi. 1x.V.V:1Vam,:g . . xf 4. , . ., 1 14,1 X 'W '- ' - V ' 'M . V. V me VV 1 V V X QXQVWHVVVQV, ' X- :fV ' K.. . ,. Q, . V ww :MV-My gq zu fggj ?L'h6,.V? 'wi 2'1" I J w qw 4. x I 1 ,V K mi H 4 -HJ! .nam J , N ,f -la: w ww, 'fm'W'- " we I "' ' hivmnwkmf- ' , WW ""'-'I Ufvzwym . , -uma-rwxvsa-eapn,,5.,,q,,,, 4 , ' ' "1" -f . ,.1 .. -,ang-it W K K , 5 V .A , '- ,. gm .Q ge , . , 34 .Y 5 5 , ,. , ,Q ,Q . , U g , M , 1 , K F H U i 1 ,.L z, H qi ,.z an ,, L' A V W , I LM-W: Q4-' gag V aan M ,A f Q , gg M if l 1 if M 2 ' 1 Q is 1 ' . ' .Q Qi ,H "J yi 1, JL ,., '11 4 ' i ,if AT-M T 1 W ' -ll ,, X lflf A f '51 N 'W ' 'A j Q z , I' ' -, 4 ,gf 3 X U I H- 1 1 5 ' ,, A wg 1 ,f:1,'Q'f V ,Q-1 ,-Nf.u"N-- ' Q Q 1 1 T1 f -Q55 ., Q 1-T1 h'?f,,4gyu, " " ' gm L ?-i , ' , A Q - . Q WMM ""' ZH, F fx , 3, 'f , - 5 'v 44' ':.,1 'kg x ' 1 f 1 A H, ,M I .--15 V , ,qw - ,gn Tl 4 s vN V , 'Qfwf-f-an , M - , . 'Q V. i, ,J W, ,, , fx' '--4 ' - ' X- 2 ', - 1 ' f f ' ' . N . f N E, .U A I fx .9 4 In .A I .1 L ak, .ftiiff I , W 1 E J ,V 1 f M , fi 'S y7YflfW 5633 lffl. W 1,352 W it ,qty-:'Li QAWE Hfifl, ' . l , , -W , , i , , Z ,, V- , 5 id K ,, , . Ik 41. , JA "1 f E Ewa is -Q , ii 'J H, ' , 7 if ' I Img-5 Viyfi 4 we . ,, W 'V , , . f P , -M I 1 3. fl ' ,, gb . , 1 '- ' ,' , f ' A 1 ., -, A , t . h. ,LA I' f v ' ! V1 f ' I ! M i.wv Y ,II J ' , in iw A 'A f Wt v 1 LV' ' ' gf . , ... A -Q.. 'x , g 1 'N ,W A V n .L -Wk 5 .- I P 1 ' ' 4 5 ' ' -1 W ' 1 wlufawf - 'I as dxf- f f f' ,Q HHLTUS-Q V mi 'N . ' I m. -'f37i"'M' J - g ,L , Q- fwS,Q:,f3.'+: ,fbi W ,355 Q -as f H Y , R wx , J j , W-,..., Sf' , '. , .. 1 x f V - 1" ,, 1. - n ,, 1 p ,ruff Nh N lf f,,,Mf51fa,5p ,1,:wgwMWi55w,,,ikl,,,r,,W M,,q'g,,mral4Ww5,.. lv, ,A 'll-i -V 1 , , M, Aff! H -1 .- 1'-L in . A -mv ,N A A 54? - W' 7 3 , M- , '--fl!-,Q " W- 5- ,N - Q, 'I f E. - , , 'u', S wim f W. 6 said -.qgmnf-.v ,, y. 6' V M A dj , ' , , ' ' M . Q1-f',,5w X ,san-m...f if - Ji A V ' 7 + I W V. - , 'ff 4-v-, f"iu"f-ffm. '- fer, H, 1 -fl-,-f'Q,1,, -1 ""',33Jrf-3:53. ix' ' " V ' ,,,, , ' ' t , ' Q'--1 ., .M '- iw W?-Lx, N V I N5 1 Q'-"D"W"'f f , ' 'S .' - w"wM-' 7 'V - f Alia fri QM ' A ' V ' P, ' ' ?-:5'fg it f, P . ' ., 3 .Eli 11"-f' f 5' Q' - f -A r 1 ' ' K ",r'6' I' Q 1 ,' 'Q . , X 3 W ' 'ww 4 "fr , - ,QR i f"-:. ' 1- .. .Ik ,-Mr! 1, ,,f?,f,,QLm,,,:,,u, A, -, , A N , YY: V 4 ,VK ,. .- . fa S 1 - Q Q 1:51 - 695.5 ,nxx W ,iv .y 2- 43,,w?,W, , ,A-Ju A + Y ,vs K' an ' - wi 4 1' .J 4 M-A., ,akribilwlmgfg iywfl ,,, . '- , ,' ' ' L -- N Y ur--ls' 1 1. g 'J' , , ' , ef ff 1' 4' ?,"'QWl -N f A 1' " , 1. , -,L 4 I . - Q K' K , ' ',:' 9,1 ... if 'Q 1 H V ' - 'if ' Q--ufegl - f ' Q '7Tf5,3"f'-4 g " N Sw' f 1-A " , m - f .y ,J H W- M 'fr j, f ,lk , Q if x, ,N -an 0 1 5 , I . T., , , p , "'iJg'f"',,,i'?j g M- J f,,:.I,,1 ., ' - .,- ' N ' my :yT?g?'1'Qi5'K.fQ-w1'a'? fwwy P ' - "" . 'W 1- - ' SQ ' , . i"w f" 'V A .f"'f'f' w- 'n?sL,,, ,A L ff.,-1 A'2'M+ - A , , W2 1 .Q v' am' N1 ' P' 1,,'+,"",g 'Q-W. .g11!?mwl'. em 3 .F m"""" W , 5' '- ' g ' 'X rx ww 531, 4.54 Q" 'MQW W, 1le,wP'w-1 Q, ay: Av ' 1 ' M- . ,g -V ,gl-.4 +V., kfux-4 ,WM jwga-,NFL , A y 1 I 1 g 1 W , p, M 1 , Q www 3 ,Y Q 1 1, - -5 ,fs ,ff 4-M, 3 1 W., ,i,,,f,M 'F mgiiy -fevjl M, . , . , 5 A , . . Q , " ' 4 i 1 . . Q X " vu. , - X 1 r 'P ' f Q ' ,an T' 0 .1 5 ? ' 4 ., . , W , , ax 'P ' ft I . a ' 1 "' Q , ' g A . q 41:-sr ,, , X r 1 , ' 7 ' ' , 4 4 4 , ' 1 ' V i ' , 'F v. u - J ' f A ' x. J- - ,A I 1' X - B 1 6 ' S 1 Q.

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

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


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


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


Murray High School - Pilot Yearbook (St Paul, MN) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1


Murray High School - Pilot Yearbook (St Paul, MN) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1


Murray High School - Pilot Yearbook (St Paul, MN) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
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? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.