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

 - Class of 1956

Page 1 of 116


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1956 volume:

'Though time be fleet, and I and thou Are half a life asunder, Thy loving smile will surely hail The love-gift of a fairy tale.' o Xa X I X Pi em N f, Vn 4 5 , pills' 4 X ,ik ,U at 'Egg V "- . 'fit 'T- 1 my '12-1, '14, .4- . 1 1 21-fill' fu- . ,bE,"il3f Q, ' l5.'f'Q.'. - ,, i X if-f. ,k.'niL,5L ' if A.,i 1+ . I K . 5' 5 .PH ' 1 A, 9 0 fYA'SJi'- ' ,. Y . , A 1, ' - , ' , . , . I . 4 -", 1' .., L ,,-' M '. ...vii r 1 ,r V-- Q 1, '.wv--1-.L 1 1 :- ? I 'fi-l , --.Aw '- ,.: r,,- 'M ..?:U:!,! ,ay-.5,,-a1ng,f ' ' f 'K " , ,gym ,. - f .. 1 - , y tm, ' 1- ZZ ,,-J. , . ' ' 1 - N .L 5 '..-W,-g 1' 'e Az. , . 1 1 -V4 . 7 1 I 1 fi f 'J X f. + . f J 1 J? ' N, v 1 V V f ,f ,4 1 . A , , A F 1 Y 0' A . C 1 Q Y' '-Pix 4 ,, - I f K X , l .11 1 X , ' . 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Wim- Busmess Manager. 0' ,ia-., ,v-S: .X -G. .0 . .W i X Michael Lan er gp-?3?7'b37fVw ,ff M "Vanta X f 'Q mkxbw QKQ Ml g I 0 Q A' lb gh .L kk. nivih x lx 5,2 . .0-272. fQv'lQNStiS.Wx W 'ah LUV - . 1 'M ' X V H azllfig JN Jggq N. vflim-S was 1 Y r1125'l,Z?1:5' +1-" 'W r 2 'P I 4, 1-al-ffrw or - fr- - - - - - 1495 SWF 63:5 f 4' "Vi A ' ' ' ' " u "NN 2' . t ' ' I' Y nt. ' ' Q ' X' '-' 1 ' 1 x off . 'fix' f MW I, . ull 'Z X. f q, 4-1 . . .s.f, mf - . ,. . A. ,394-gfr,.Q .:,,x .,.- . . .,,,a,-555, , f' ,.,.1h.A?. ' 'dmv X5-5.x ,'-J,-:Q sl?-,-Af: f fi est 1 X2 H.,t I .Nw 1 3,56 s , gllg. 4. X ..:"'r'-:"'1-:rw JW 4 " -' 1 at'-N ' 17 rv -N I ' 'VVX s ' gl. '?"r', E was zisgu.-sg. 1,45 ,ix gg' -.".,fN e. -43. 1 lg! - Hqvllxrf' 'A - l -- mfwmgfeg :se X y 5 'Q - 34g-far,-'fssi fmp -- I gf' X ,fgs . . tu , Ax fluvv F .Ay 1 F91 vsqx ix x gui, . 7 I I - I V, - lilllxl .f r t 1' 5 uY 9L'1j2"'TFP'1o 5- . M' ' 40 'IA I .1 Y I 5 'U y ' 597 ' ' " fl N a 0 ' XXX Y 1 'A secret, kept from all the rest, "gm Between yourself and me . . .' J "I x 'QX N0 f fx A xx.-4:4 lu M " Y-1. A 'I p ax A w . X K -N. ll A-ax 'T e X 5 1 l 'ix M21 ' wax ' A K X V --'fi U ' h S xx- fu ' 5 bxxl, 4" N ,I 59.4 ' 'f' sfgvx f ! , 'X y: ME x X N Qt xflli X X54 ug SR, S-51 Q 0' 1?-'ti-s X 0' X Ns: W '45Qs??44"g DL X XL' P42555 iH.ffLf:iQfTis 33' ' A Qi 341 ,, Q A, , fgg 0l'6W0l' . lk - ' ' 1 .., fr ' ' - ' 5x . X ." . NSN i ,a isnt? ' 1' J: " ' ?? A5 1 I ig Q I jxqrqi ii - - 4'1', o . Xx xg, . ,tink X C . X x X X X , P X . wx 3, H NN 1 X 1 , Vg Q35 Six' rffxiw , ' X x, y mi K QW fk ' 54561323 Q lx X X X Q 1 PX ' . N-S I , 5 , w I - 701, fm, ij M X X jf I p 15 I X' X Lx X X X X Cfya V . fi W-, 1'?L..... W JLZ112: hfhas' XC W " ,J ,,3,!v. 'v' 6, f , 1 ,f ' v " y , x --02,-4: X' f ta. VEIJ' -2 .. ,-": -x X il xi 6' I 'f tl Nj xlxl .JV ff : Xl li T' . A Nix A1 X v f ' X 4' 155121, cf A an li -Wi , iw, bar: y y 'qw X 1-fr wg '. W X "-:5!'jrggiQ3f5xi?v it "H . it nl7A 4 N V ,ff aff-Mi f' i ' b7i7544YQ. J' 4 X7 N' X .lr 1 'ttf' I , , ss X Once upon a time Alice, in her dreams, visited Wonderland. I YQ llll On this journey she had many exciting experiences. She attended the Mad Tea Party and the Queen's croquet game. She heard the 4,352 4 ! lyrlcs of the Walrus and the Carpenter and the aclvice -e kv! ' of the Caterpillar. Dreams, however, are fleeting and soon over-so we invite , Alice to our own Wonderland where the realities of today 'BLQMT blend into the dreams of tomorrow. Come, follow Alice in XX X A 3-'e'7"E537' 5 Q7 Murrayland through the pages of the 1956 Pilot. 7 " p If M ,fn , all l g, gf tg, if . ra- Q V , my e 'xg if ll Bw ' J kr lx 'lll ly X ,fi-. ,, Q, my X ,pl I ir! , , 11,2 '-Y' ' Qi' fhfiyi lrl I If I ig I gf i ,Z A I f Y, if B. -' X72 . 4- I 'f if-'wx .' fl WW .0 ng f' an Q Y l , Nl. 9-V314 'V irkkfif' il" .0 J l . X X i , . puff-Q 5 1 JN w,q:x"5t' x '- .. -SS x x -N ' 0 ', 'gf X, W x ' ee, mst I A i A 1 Emir X K ff: X , A5?'. V 'J A Civ' 4 X X ig I - -+7 . K X- Q 3 ' .Q Ty' LA 1,0 g ' J Q' sis . 0 Xmatfl ax, ., A Raw 'O 0 -i Q 1 'HAH 1 0 9 li f il ' H 'U l ' f V E 7 Xl f l Pita--A 'MN it 9' , ly M yi ug or X , - Nfl! Page V.. ' A fnoff' Q ,. , 'im' " I -f i 1- 'L f fkfp. V' ." vi, - . 2 Iiq. 4.-Ag,fl',.-'Q-' J: ,U . gffeif ,xii T Q . . f Jn xp, J . r ' ' l A' e 6 1 C 61 I I1 ' j: :api ' ' ' 'Hi Y X, , 5 4 , .-,,'.:'l' , .vw " -Aa' . ' 1 A If Alice in Murrayland desires a clear explanation of why up is up and why down is down, there is a charming person in Room 207 who will make all things clear. She is Murray's higher mathematics instructor, Miss Louise Smith, and her present and former students are grateful indeed for the knowl- edge she has imparted and the guidance she has given. Miss Smith's interests o be ond trian les and rectan les how- g Y g g 1 ever. She is adviser to the Student Council committee in charge of assemblies, and she is responsible for Murray's Chapter of Future Teachers of America. Her kind manner, clever wit, and high standards have given pleas- ure and inspiration to many. May the dedication of this book by the Pilot Staff to Miss Louise Smith be a small token of appreciation. f g l gt i 'S fb AY" .1 ll vt. f , l'.ulil J 'll If r, Q21 i if in y my I' -- fs ll 1 0 if L J 1' AQ ji I 4 l at Page fi Lff, 1: :T 4 X ' 311, .giqi '15 K gg A 1 5' H4 ' Q A -V, f - . 3 ry XT Nia- 5323 f . - Ax f 1.4,-N E: 5.11 - xh . , ,, - '- ' N' . ,-we v f ., f --.4 . w . Z'Z"h' X. Y 'f --.. ' :++i:"qI'4R -f 'N s N Hg., .P .- ,-E ' R I . My X A . un.. i 'xv xA, f-'J' f . A N x ' ' af.-ia' ' r U Um .iz 7-ff A . . 7 , ' V ' ,:.. 4, v 4 -3 --Ik. , W 5511,- 'T' f'X -3' I Q Wm Q ?.a. I A x , 'A N ' - A' ' ' X X Ap X .1 K Xx ,nn---:rr f . ' 'w 2535-3- ' Q 3- t' -X Ex ,AX X iw, 57' I A 14' .hx , f 1 P? xi xl V 3 V- 1' " in I A xg-wie fx f K .Jim Y- , E ' K W X , X , f 1 f - I, -H-9 4. I . 'x th '-F' 1'- Classes 'If this were only cleared away,' they said, 'it would be grand.' School Life 'Oh frabjous day! Calloh! Callayl' They chortled in their joy. . Sports 'Would you Walk a little faster?' said a whiting to a snail, 'There's a porpoise close behind me and he's treading on my tail.' . Advertising 'A loaf of bread,' the Walrus said, 'Is chiefly what we need.' asses ,. , ,ggijiilm ' 'vz' 6 VAN 1 T , rfb? , J v I . :I itat M X L rg y.'v-ig' 1 ,I .f . , 'xx 555. N, f , 'M fn" J .5 ' 'A .1 'JJ x I ,N , K' -r J, .u , A U.H.,, 4 'ty ,X -" . ,s :W sf? fXfx L,fX 2 1 , X W K N V 'Ry A- X X-.-x ,,2-'-f Q SU , f XX S35 6 X VL Fx X- 'Vvr 6 X f .1 MIT? J Q ' X X g , X 'gf-N V 1 H ! W -LX X X f N x , 1 X I.. ,L 'Q f Q- 1 V , A 9 y 'Z ', X E, W g X 6 ix v 2 dr ,f 9 Q n ' 1 ' .P 2 -a I ' X ' X Mx X Y ", Eu" 4, I A x x , 'W X ., IFN!-fy' 'Nl Q X 281 Q,-'ig if L, 1 S - " I ' ' X 1 f ' ,ffv if X .f Q K N T-xv 1,2-' x N , ku Q j f I " 'f wig? X. V X! -X X x j 'll M WI X As N V I ' I 1 2' ' 4 I ' 1 X -gif IH-3 A . lu 2. S 1 X. ' . f iii Y s' H 1' : ' - Alf : 4,1 Q P g 'gbt I s I 'If this were only cleared away, they said, 'it would be grand V Ffh-fn,.nwN A 1 V .-Mn' 1 S-Flggbrgi ,. gag if. k i 1:Fg,1,X1'Rr-Agvg f- G:-' "WI 'i1,:l"Fl 5 ,,, Sr W Y "Nj XS.: r, A- kg -I ECIDEMO V 5 Sb 6 Af gd H--5'1,S, HHQfg Tif fb' JE 72255 giffiyj Aff. ,Lag . '-gal - .:A, A' In f - W. w .259 f-if .L :av rf '13' ab I gwdwui Seniors Take Inventor . ,.. . ,....-- c-INS' S ior Class DMN Q Ruth Langer' - Barbara Ixtuux Exam Steclgihg Lonnesg Elaine Carlson, . Q uce r CK' . President Peterson, treasur n 5ecret3fY 1 Jo This tale begins in 1953 when Alice made her first visit to Mur- rayland. It is hard for her to be- lieve that the freshmen of that year are now busy seniors. Alice remembers them as soph- omores when they began to think of their future and organized as a class with Mr. Edward Datko and Mr. Clarence Fulmek as ad- visers. To be a junior was another dream with thoughts of the Jun- ior-Senior Prom. Now as seniors, the class is ex- periencing the responsibilities that come with graduation. Alice wish- es them well in this bit of verse taken from her other adventures. 'And though the shadow of a sigh May tremble through this story, For happy senior days gone by And vanished' senior glory, It shall not touch with breath of bale This pleasance of our fairy tale., "Time -Take Three" "Take Three," shouted Lee Boyan of KEYD-TV as Murray seniors pre- pared a scene for "Murray Showcase," one of the several TV shows. Daily each week, the .QQ-TCCHS Show" fea- tured some Twin City or suburban high school. Excellent experience was gained by each student who partici- pated in these telecasts. Writing scripts, handling panels, and directing were but a small part cf the learning side of these enjoyable appearances. At times tension mounted and nerves were taut as everything became ready for that big moment-but sen- iors agree that television broadcasts were really a wonderland. Pictured here are just a few of the many people who worked to make these shows a success. They are Bar- bara Kruckeberg, Tom Hayes, Marty Nevers of KEYD, and John Otto. Page len ALEXANDER, ROBERT-Track 2, 3, 4, Gymnastics Z, 3, 4 Capt. 4, "M" Club 3, 4, Ames Junior High, St. Paul, Minn., 1. ANDERSON, GERALD-Stage Force Z, 3. ,6 X1 ' -ig." I ARENZ, JOHN-Intramurals 3, 4, Breck High School, St. Paul Minn., I, 2. ASCHENBACH, ROBERT-Basketball 2, 3, 4, Intramurals 1 2, "M" Club 3, 4, Track 2, 3, Band 1. BAILEY, DAVID-Track 2, 3, 4, Cross Country Z, 3, 4, "M" Club 2, 3, 4. BALCOME, KATHERINE-Girls' League, GAA 1-4, Y-Teens 3, 4, "A" Choir 2, 3, 4, Operetta 3, 4, Girls' Chorus 1, FTA 3, 4, Snow Queen Cand. 4, Dramatic Club 4, Senior Class Play. BARNES, KENNETH-Tennis 2, 3, 4, Library Club 2, 3, 4. BARRETT, PATRICIA-Girls' League, GAA 1, Y-Teens 3, Girls' Chorus 1, FTA 4, Senior Class Play. BECKER, ROLLIN-Gymnastics 2, Golf 3, Intramurals 3, jr. Red Cross Rep, 1. BEDBURY, FLOYD-Baseball 2, Football 2, Track 3, 4, Cross Country 3, 4, Intramurals 2, 3, 4, "M" Club 3, 4. BEHRENDS, ROBERT-Summer School 4. BENJAMIN, NANCY-Girls' League, Student Council 3, Rep. 4, GAA 1, 2, 3, Library Club 3, 4, Pres, 4, Business Cadettes 3, Quill and Scroll 4, Murcurie Agent Z, Circulation Mgr. 3, 4, jr. Red Cross Rep. 1, Snow Queen Cand. 4. l ' Fi F . .-5 5 , if Q . . l . z Nl 3 A . K ' , if V 'V.L 1 1 VV P Q I ,. '. ,- 50 r mf "4 " we ., , K E ... . I I 4 ,.-' X M s F x X T' BENTZ, PEGGY-Girls' League, GAA 1, Pilot Agent 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens 4, jr. Red Cross Rep. 1, Office Force 1, 4, FTA 3, 4, BLOMSTRAND, CAROL-Girls' League, Rep. 1, GAA 1-4, Letter Award 3, Quill and Scroll 3, Pres. 4, Murcurie Agent 3, News Ed. 4, Reporter 3, Y-Teens 3, 4, "A" Choir 3, 4, Operetta 3, 4, Girls' Chorus 2, FTA 3, 4, Spanish Club Z, 3, 4, Sweet- heart Queen Z, Snow Queen Cand. 4, BOLAND, ELIZABETH-Girls' League, Band 2, 3, 4, Letter Award 3, GAA 3, Y-Teens 3, Spanish Club 3, 4. CARLSON, ELAINE-Girls' League, Senior Class Board, Y- Teens 3, 4, "A" Choir 2, 3, 4, V. Pres. 4, Operetta 2, 3, 4, Girls' Chorus l, FTA 3, 4, Sec. 4. CHEATHAM, ROBERT-Football I-4, Hockey 3, 4, Track 3, 4, "M" Club 3, 4, Sgt.-at-Arms 4, Intramurals 4. CHRISTENSEN, SARAH E.-Girls' League, GAA 1-4, Rec. Sec. 4, Sports Head 3, Letter Award 3, All-City Letter 4, Quill and Scroll 4, Murcurie Agent 4, Reporter 3, Pilot Sports Ed, 4, Y-Teens 3, 4, ICC Rep. 3, Dramatic Club 3, 4, Sec. 4, FTA 3, 4, Spanish Club 2, 3, 4, Pres. 3, Supply Store 3, Girls' Chorus 1, Office Force 1, 2, Senior Class Play, Pilot Agent 1, Jr. Red Cross Rep. 2. CLASEMAN, CLEM-Football 3, "M" Club 3, 4, Projection Crew 1-4, V. Pres. 3, 4. CORBEY, CATHERINE-Girls' League. COWNIE, RICHARD-Swimming l, 2, 3, "M" Club 2, 3, 4, Library Club 3, 4, Murcurie Rep, 3, Asst. Pilot Business Mgr, 4, "AH Choir 2, Operetta 2, Quill and Scroll 4. Page eleven if s it 'F liiitm " FREEMAN, KATHERINE-Girls' League, Rep. 3, Dramatic Club 3, 4, Quill and Scroll 4, Library Club 3, 4, Murcurie Agent 3, Reporter 3, Copy Ed. 4, AFS Scholarship 3, Y-Teens 3, 4, FTA 3, 4, Pres. 4. FRONTZ, MICHAEL- GAMMEL, JEROME-Intramurals 1, jr. Red Cross Rep 2, "A" Choir 3, Operetta 3. GESKE, MAVIS L.-Girls' League, Business Cadettes 4, Mur- curie Typist 4, Office Force I, "A" Choir Z, 3, 4, Operetta Z, 3, 4, Octet 3, Girls' Chorus 1. GOULET, CONSTANCE-Girls' League, Quill and Scroll 4, Pilot Senior Ed. 4, FTA 3, 4, Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4, "A" Choir 3, 4, Operetta 3, 4, Girls' Chorus 2, Murcurie Re- porter 3, Senior Class Play, Y-Teens 3. GOWER, MARCIA LEE-Girls' League, Rep. 2, Business Ca- dettes 4, GAA 1-4, Letter Award 4, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Rep, 3, jr. Red Cross Rep, 3, "A" Choir 2, Girls' Chorus 1, Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4, Pilot Asst. Senior Ed. 4, FTA 3, 4, Pilot Agent 4. GRAHN, MYRTIS B.-Girls' League, Library Club 3, 4, Quill and Scroll 4, Murcurie Reporter 3, Adv, Mgr. 4, Pilot Adv. Mgr. 4, GAA 2, 3, Y-Teens 3, 4, Dramatic Club 3, 4, FTA 3, 4, "A" Choir 2, 3, Operetta 2, 3, Girls' Chorus 1. GRUBER, RAYMOND-Projection Crew 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4. GUNDERSEN, RALPH-Library Club 3, 4. Page twelve 4 Q s DEARING, JUDITH-Girls' League, GAA 1, Student Council Rep. 1, Murcurie Agent l, Y-Teens 3, 4, Jr. Recl Cross Rep. 1, Office Force 1, "A" Choir 4, Operetta 4, Girls' Chorus 1, Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4, FTA 3, 4, Senior Class Play. DISCHER, BEVERLY-Girls' League, Business Cadettes 4, Pilot Typist 4, Office Force 1, "A" Choir 2, 3, 4, Operetta 3, 4, Girls' Chorus l. DUNLAP, PATRICIA-Girls' League: GAA 3, 4, Business Ca- dettes 3, 4, Pres. 4, Y-Teens 3, 4, FTA 3, 4, Operetta Orches- tra 3, 4, Rufus King High School, Milwaukee, Wis., l, 2. DUSOSKY, GERALD-Cross Country 2. ECKHOFF, ARMIN- ENGEBRETSON, JUDITH-Girls' League, Student Council 3, 4, Pres. 4, GAA I-4, Pres. 4, Sports Head 3, Letter Award 3, Quill and Scroll 4, Pilot Agent 1, School Life Ed. 4, Canteen Board 3, Y-Teens 3, Dramatic Club 4, Band 1, 2, 3, FTA 3, 4, Spanish Club 2, Cheerleader 2, 3, 4, Operetta Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Snow Queen 4, Senior Class Play, Murcurie Agent 2. ERSKINE, jANEfGirls' League, GAA 2, 3, Business Cadettes 2, 3, 4, Sec. 4, Y-Teens 3, 4, Treas. 4, FTA 3, 4, Treas. 4, Dra- matic Club 4, Supply Store 2, 3, 4, Student Mgr. 3, 4, -Ir. Red Cross Rep. 2, Office Force 3, Girls' Chorus 2, Anoka High School, Anoka, Minn., l. ESPERSEN, SHIRLEY E.-Girls' League, GAA 1, Z, Y-Teens 2, 3, Office Force 3, 4, Girls' Chorus 1. FINGER, BERDON E.-Tennis 2, 3, 4, "M" Club 3, 4, "A" Choir 4, Operetta 4, Octet 4, Senior Class Play, Dramatic Club 4, FISHER, SHARON K.-Girls' League, junior Class V. Pres., GAA 1, Z, Canteen Committee Head 3, Band 2, 3, Sec. 3, Letter Awards 2, 3, Spanish Club 4, FTA 3, 4, Homecoming Queen Cand. FRANTZEN, JERRY-Projection Crew 4, Mechanic Arts High School, St. Paul, Minn., l, 2. FREEBCRG, LAWRENCE W.-Library Club, 3, 4, Canteen Com- mittee Head 3, Pilot Agent Z, Football 2, 3, 4, Tennis Z, 3, 4, Swimming 2, 3, 4, "M" Club 2, 3, 4, Dramatic Club 4, FTA 4, Senior Class Play. 3 6 I in Q A Q A , , . , A '. ,iii-,VA " ' - - V '-T3 xg-. L -S 10 . 1 x it P .ii V 1 X 53733.-my-' l f. l , Q . ,, If - - 'r- il Q 3' 1 Q A L A " 1 GUNTHER, JOHN-Stage Force 3, Jr. Red Cross Rep. 2, 3, 4, St. Agnes High School, St. Paul, Minn., 1. GUNTHER, RUSSELL-Intramurals Z, Gymnastics 2, 3, 4, Pro- jection Crew 3, Dramatic Club 4, Senior Class Play. HANAFIN, MARY LOU-Girls' League, Rep. 1, Student Coune cil 2, 3, 4, Rep, Z, Executive Board 2, Sophomore Class Board, Murcurie Agent 4, Reporter 3, News Ed. 4, Y-Teens 3, 4, Quill and Scroll 4, "A" Choir 3, 4, Operetta 3, 4, Girls' Chorus Z, Dramatic Club Z, 3, 4, FTA 4, Spanish Club 2, 3, Lost and Found 3, GAA l-4, Letter Award 4. HARRIS, DENNIS-Student Council Rep. 4, Sophomore Class Rep., "A" Choir 3, 4, Operetta 3, 4, Intramurals 1, 2. HAYES, THOMAS J.-Projection Crew 1, 2, 3, Senior Class Play 3, 4. HELLA, LYNNE-Girls' League, Student Council Rep. 4, GAA 1, 2, 4, Murcurie Reporter 3, Pilot Art Ed. 4, Y-Teens 3, 4, Jr. Red Cross Rep. 3, Girls' Chorus l, 2, Pres. 2, Dramatic Club Z, 3, 4, Program Chm. 4, FTA 4, Spanish Club 2, 3, Program Chm. 3, Quill and Scroll 4, Murcurie Agent 3, Senior Class Play. HETCHLER, VERA-Girls' League, Girls' Chorus 3, Cornell High, Cornell, Wis., 1, 2. HOEFT, CAROLYN L.-Girls' League, Business Cadettes 4, Y- Teens 2, 3, 4, FTA 4, Spanish Club 3, 4, GAA 2, 3, 4. HOLLERBACH, THOMAS-Projection Crew 4, Cretin High School, St. Paul, Minn., 1, 2, 3. HOLMGREN, NELLIS-Girls' League, GAA l, Band 1. HUGHES, MARILYN-Girls' League, Rep. 2, Y-Teens 3. HUNT, TODD-Student Council 1, Z, 3, Tennis 2, Intramurals 1, 3, Junior Class Pres, "M" Club 3, 4, Library Club 3, 4, Corresponding Sec. 4, Quill and Scroll 3, 4, Murcurie Reporter 3, Co-Ed.-in-Chief 4, Homecoming Mgr., "A" Choir 2, Oper- etta 2, Dramatic Club 4, FTA 4, Spanish Club Z, 4, AFS Scholarship 3. Aux Q'-iv G T 9- A . .N I kj' . 'EZ L 1 1 ,X ,,. wi LA. . ' s and we X H if 4 x .Q .w f 1 T ' , N f if r If f K. fill.. . 'levy' JACK, DAVID R.-Projeztion Crew 1-4. JACK, RICHARD A.-Projection Crew 1-4. JENSEN, RAYMOND L.-Senior Class Play, St. James High St. James, Minn., 2, 3. JOHANNSEN, PATRICIA-Girls, League, Rep. 3, GAA 1, Jr. Red Cross Rep. 3, "A" Choir 3, 4, Operetta 3, 4, Girls' Chorus Z, Spanish Club Z, 3, Supply Store 1. JOHNSON, DEANNA M.-Girls' League, Band 3, Y-Teens 3, Library Club 3, 4, Stage Scenery 3, 4. JOHNSON, DONALD W.-Student Council Rep. 2, Treas.3, Pres. 4, Baseball 2, 3, Football 2, 3, 4, Capt. 4, Gymnas- tics 2, 3, Sophomore Class Pres., "M" Club 2, 3, Jr. Red Cross Rep. 2, Band 1. JOHNSON, GREGG-Little Falls High, Little Falls, Minn., 1, 2, 3. JOHNSON, JUDITH E.-Girls' League, Rep. 2, GAA l, Z, ' 3, Library Club 3, 4, Y-Teens 3, 4, Band 2, 3, 4, Board Rep. 4, Librarian 4, Letter Awards 3, 4, Operetta Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Dramatic Club 4, Senior Class Play, FTA 3, 4. JOHNSON, PHYLLIS C.-Girls' League, Rep. 3, Y-Teens 3, 4' GAA 1, 2, 3, Office Force 3, "A" Choir 3, 4, Operetta 3, 4 Octet 4, Girls' Chorus 2, Girls' Trio 3, 4, FTA 4. 1 3 Page thirteen ul . s , a if N - 5 A 5 .. ,f 5 A ' X M34 . , J os I i if .5 ' x Q, f A . J . s..- MACZIEWSKI, RUTHfGirls' League5 GAA 1, 25 Quill and Scroll 45 Murcurie Reporter 3, Adv, Mgr. 45 Pilot Adv. Mgr. 45 Y-Teens 35 "A" Choir 2, 3, 4, Operetta 3, 4, Girls' Chorus 1. MANSON, MARY-Girls' League5 Student Council Rep. 15 GAA 1-45 Spanish Club 25 Y-Teens 3, 45 jr. Red Cross Rep. 15 Office Force 35 "A" Choir 2, 3, Operetta 3, Girls' Chorus 15 Supply Store 15 FTA 3, 45 Homecoming Queen Cand. MASSIE, DARLENE-Girls' League5 Quill and Scroll 45 GAA l, 25 Student Council 2, 3, 4, Executive Board 4, All-City Sec.-Treas. 4, Rep. 35 Murcurie Agent 2, Reporter 35 Pilot Agent 1, Senior Ed. 45 Jr. Red Cross Rep. 25 FTA 45 Girls' Chorus 1. MAZZITELLO, JOHN-Library Club 3, 4, Associate Member 25 Choir 1-4, Treas. 4, Operetta 1--4. MAZZITELLO, ROBERT- MCCALL, BERNARD-Intramurals 1, Z5 Golf 35 FTA 4. MCCLEARY, DIANE-Girls' League, Program Chm. 45 GAA 2, 3, 4, Board 35 Murcurie Reporter 3, Feature Ed. 45 Canteen Committee Head 35 Dramatic Club 2, 3, 45 Band 2, 3, V. Pres, 4, Letter Awards Z, 3, 45 FTA 35 Quill and Scroll 45 Senior Class Play. MCDIARMID, EMLY M.-Girls' League, Rep. 25 Student Coun- cil 2, 3, 4, Rep. 2, 45 GAA 1-4, Letter Award 35 Quill and Scroll 3, 4, Sec. 45 lVlurcurie Agent 3, Feature Ed. 4, Reporter 35 Pilot Agent 25 Y-Teens 3, 45 Jr. Red Cross Rep. Z5 "A" Choir 2, Operetta 2, Girls' Chorus 15 Dramatic Club 3, 45 Supply Store 15 FTA 45 Spanish Club 35 Cheerleader Z, 3, 4, Capt. 45 Snow Queen Cancl. 45 Senior Class Play. MCMOY, CAROLYN J.-Girls' League5 GAA Z, 35 Junior Class Board5 FTA 3, 45 Library Club 3, 45 Y-Teens 3, 45 Dramatic Club 3, 4, Treas. 45 Senior Class Play5 Neville High School, Monroe, La., l. Page fourteen f it 'f ...ef JOSEPHSON, ROGER-Intramurals 2, 35 Track 2, 35 Hockey Mgr. 35 Jr. Red Cross Rep. 35 FTA 45 Supply Store 45 Projec- tion Crew 35 Pilot Agent 4. KELLER, CAROL-Girls' League5 GAA l, 2, 35 Y-Teens 3, 45 Office Force 35 Girls' Chorus 25 Business Cadettes 4. KELSEY, DONALD G.-Tennis 2, 45 "M" Club 2, 3, 45 Li- brary Club 2, 3, 45 Business Cadettes 35 Murcurie Agent 1, 2, Asst. Business Mgr. 3, Mgr. 45 "A" Choir 2, 3, 4, Operetta 2, 3, 4, Octet 45 Spanish Club 2, 3, 45 Supply Store 1, 2. KLUGE, KENNETH-Jr. Red Cross Rep. 1. KRIZAN, DEANNA-Girls' League5 GAA 15 Business Cadettes 3, 45 Dramatic Club 3, 45 Supply Store 4, Asst. Mgr. 4. KRUCKEBERG, BARBARA--Girls' League: Senior Class Sec.5 Sophomore Class Board5 GAA l-4, Board 35 Dramatic Club Z, 3, 4, V. Pres. 45 Spanish Club 25 Office Force 35 Projection Crew Sec. 2, 3. LANGER, MICHAEL-Intramurals l, 25 Library Club 2, 3, 45 Quill and Scroll 3, 4, V. Pres. 45 Pilot Business Mgr. 4, Pho- tographer 2, 3, 45 Projection Crew Z, 3. LANGER, RUTH-Girls' League, Rep. 35 Senior Class Board5 FTA 3, 45 GAA l, 2, 35 Y-Teens 3, 45 Jr. Red Cross Rep. 35 Office Force 35 Girls' Chorus 15 Band 2, 3, 4, Letter Awards 3, 4. LECLAIRE, THEODORE N.-Intramurals 15 Projection Crew 1, 25 FTA 3. LEMM, SUZANNE-Girls' League5 GAA 15 Business Cadettes 45 Girls' Chorus l, Z. LONNES, BRUCE H.-Student Council Rep. 15 Football 45 Traclc 2, 3, 45 Cross Country 35 Gymnastics 2, 3, 45 Intramur- als l, 25 "M" Club 3, 45 Library Club 3, 45 jr. Red Cross Rep, 15 FTA 35 Snow King Cand. 4. MACDONALD, MARCIA JEAN-Girls' League5 GAA 1, 25 Murcurie Agent 4, Reporter 3, Adv. Mgr. 45 Student Council Z, 3, 4, Sec. 35 Pilot Agent 3, Adv. Mgr. 45 Jr. Red Cross Rep. 35 FTA 3, 45 Spanish Club 25 Quill and Scroll 45 Senior Class V. Pres.5 Band l, 2, 3, Letter Awards 2, 35 Operetta Or- chestra 2, 35 Dramatic Club 4. -f""5' , .. 4, N - -4 4 ' 1 ' J- - 1 . fi V F NR... . ' Q s vm MCKILLIPS, CAROL-Girls' League, "A" Choir 2, 3, Operetta 2, 3, Girls' Chorus 1, GAA l, 2, Business Cadettes 2, 3, V. Pres. 4, Quill and Scroll 3, Treas. 4, Pilot Accountant 3, 4, Y-Teens 3. MCKILLIPS, MERLE-Intramurals l-4, Track 3, 4, Cross Coun- try 3, 4, Band 1, "M" Club 3, 4, "A" Choir 2, 3, Operetta 2, 3, Gymnastics 4. MEAD, LENORA ANN-Girls, League, Rep. Z, 3, GAA 1, 2, 3, Office Force 2, Dramatic Club 4, Senior Class Play, FTA 4. MEDCHILL, PETER-"M" Club 3, 4, Hockey 4, Golf 1-4, In- tramurals l. 2, 4. MILLER, FRED-Projection Crew 3, jr. Red Cross Rep. 1, 2, 3. MOONEY, CARAN-Girls' League, GAA 1, Y-Teens 3, 4, Murcuric Agent 3, Business Cadettes 4, Jr. Red Cross Rep. 1, Opetetta 1, 2, 3, Girls' Chorus 1, Dramatic Club 3, 4, FTA 3, 4, Spanish Club 2, Senior Class Play. MORLOCK, FREDERICK-Tennis 1, 2, 4, "NIU Club 2, 3, 4, Library Club 3, 4, Treas. 4, Pilot Agent l-4, Canteen Board 3, "A" Choir l-4, Pres. 4, Operetta l-4, Octet 4, Pilot Photog- rapher 3, 4, Quill and Scroll 4. MULROY, JUDITH-Girls' League, GAA 1, Z, Murcurie Re- porter 3, Quill and Scroll 4, Pilot School Life Ed. 4, Y-Teens 3, 4, FTA 3, 4, Spanish Club 4, Supply Store 2, Student Mgr. 2, Dramatic Club 4. NELSON, JANICE-Girls' League, GAA 1, Jr. Red Cross Rep. 3, Girls' Chorus 1, Office Force 4. NELSON, KAREN-Girls' League, Junior Class Sec., Quill and Scroll 4, Murcurie Reporter 3, Pilot School Life Ed. 4, Y-Teens 3, Office Force 3, Dramatic Club 3, 4, Steuben High School, Milwaukee, Wis., l. NIEMCZYK, PETER-Basketball Mgr. 3, 4, Pilot Agent 2, 3, 4, Senior Class Play. O'DWYER, JOHN-Football 3, Hockey 3, Intramurals 1, Z, Projection Crew l-4, Jr. Red Cross Rep. 1, Baseball Mgr. 1. g x If 1 I 4? 3 ,.. -4 r , ., , Qi m Q 3' x x A , Q- T s , - , . V .: W -0, Z E at Q -ffl s. Q ' a-A - 1 Y 41 1 1. I X . - F as Q 6' is-1 6 . , I 'ff - 'lsr' J Q' A NN at OLSON, DAVID WALTER-Football I, 2, Intramurals l, Mur- curie Reporter 3. OLSON, DAVID WENDELL-Library Club 2, 3, 4, First V. Pres. 4, Auxiliary Instructor 4, Murcurie Agent 3, Canteen Board Chm. 3, "A" Choir 1, 2, Operetta 1, 2, Dramatic Club 4. OLSON, GARY-Library Club 3, 4, "A" Choir 2, Operetta Z. OLSON, GEORGE-Basketball 2, Intramurals 1, 2, Pilot Agent l-4, Band 1-4, Letter Awards 2, 3, 4, Boys' State 3. OLSON, RONALD-Intramurals 1, 2, Quill and Scroll 4, Mur- curie Sports Ed. 4, Reporter 3. OTTO, JOHN-Football 1-4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, "M" Club 3, 4, Treas. 4, Senior Class Pres., Junior Class Board, Office Force 4. PALARINE, RITA-Girls' League, GAA 1, 2, Murcurie Agent 1, Pilot Agent 2, Y-Teens 3, 4, Jr. Red Cross Rep. 1, Office Force Z, "AH Choir Z, 3, 4, Operetta 2, 3, 4, Octet 4, Girls' Chorus 1, Dramatic Club 3, 4, FTA 3, 4, Spanish Club 2, 3, 4, Senior Class Play. PARSLOW, MARY-Girls' League, GAA l-4, Business Cadettes 4, Y-Teens 3, 4, Office Force 3, Girls' Chorus 1, 2, Band 1-4, Majoretre 1-4, Letter Awards 3, 4, FTA 4. PAUTZ, GWEN-Girls' League, Y-Teens 3, 4, Office Force 3, FTA 3, 4, Spanish Club 1, Z, Page fifteen I . . 5 , . . I t' 4 ' sf p V 3 i . . ri v :tif dak.-gy if ,K "V3.."Tl' . l If 5' QUIIVIBY, BRUCE-"A" Choir 2, Band l, Z. RASIVIUSSEN, ELAINE-Girls' League, GAA 1, Pilot Agent 3, Y-Teens 3, "A" Choir 2, 3, 4, Operetta 3, 4, Girls' Chorus l, Dramatic Club 4, FTA 3, 4, Spanish Club 3, 4, Treas. 4, Sup- ply Store 3. RICE, NANCY-Girls' League, GAA l, Z, 3, Library Club 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens 3, 4, "A" Choir 2, 3, Operetta 3, Girls' Chorus 1, Spanish Club 3, 4, FTA 3. RICHERT, LORELEI-Girls' League, GAA 1-4, Letter Award 3, All-City Letter 4, Quill and Scroll 4, Murcurie Reporter 3, Pilot Agent 1, Co-Ed.-in-Chief 4, Y-Teens 3, 4, Band 1, 2, 3, Letter Awards 2, 3, FTA 3, 4, Spanish Club 2, 3, 4, Supply Store 2. ROBINSON, JALOND-Girls' League, Pres. 4, GAA l-4, V. Pres. 4, Sports Head 3, Letter Award 3, All-City Letter 4, Quill and Scroll 4, Murcurie Agent 2, Reporter 3, Pilot School Life Ed. 4, Homecoming Queen, Canteen Board 3, Y-Teens 3, 4, "A" Choir Z, 3, 4, Operetta 3, 4, Girls' Chorus 1, FTA 4, Spanish Club 3, 4, V. Pres. 3, Cheerleader 2, 3, 4. ROLOFF, HARVEY-Baseball 1-4, Basketball 2, Hockey 3, 4, Co-Capt, 4, "M" Club 1-4, Pres. 4, Sophomore Class Board, Murcurie Agent 4, Homecoming Mgr., Spanish Club 2, Stu- dent Council 4, Snow King Cand. 4. SANDS, WILLIAM-Student Council 4, Basketball 2, Golf I-4, Intramurals 1-4, junior Class Board, "M" Club 2, 3, 4, Pilot Circulation Mgr. 4, Homecoming Mgr., Canteen Committee Head 3, Band 1, 2, Letter Award 2, Hockey Mgr. 4, Quill and Scroll 4. SARNECKI, KAY-Girls' League, Sophomore Class V. Pres., GAA l-4, Sec. 4, Board 3, Letter Award 3, All-City Letter 4, Murcurie Agent l, 3, Sports Ed. 4, Reporter 3, Homecoming Queen Cand., Canteen Committee Head 3, Y-Teens 3, 4, Dra- matic Club 2, 3, 4, Band I, 2, 3, Treas. 3, Letter Award 2, FTA 3, Spanish Club 2, Cheerleader 3, 4, Operetta Orchestra l, 2, Senior Class Play, Quill and Scroll 3, 4, AFS Scholar- ship 3. SCHUBRING, CAROL-Girls' League, GAA l, 2, 3, Business Cadettes 4, Pilot Typist 4, Y-Teens 3, 4, Band 1-4, Letter Awards 2, 3, 4, FTA 3, 4, Spanish Club 2, Operetta Orchestra 2, 3, 4. Page sixteen 9, .,.,k,,,,+ I .. K, A i 'Yi , r , ..,. . 1 9f v es 3 in ' is r ' ' KP' PAVEL, ROBERT-Baseball 3, 4, Football 3, 4, Hockey 3, 4, Co'Capt. 4, "M" Club 3, 4, Sgt.-at-Arms 4, junior Class Board, "A" Choir 2, Operetta 2, Intramurals 3, 4. PEDERSON, DAVID-Football 4, Track 2, Gymnastics 2, "M" Club 4, Band l, Projection Crew 4. PEITSCH, KAREN--Girls' League, GAA I, Y-Teens 3, 4, "A" Choir 2, 3, 4, Operetta 2, 3, 4, Girls' Chorus 1, FTA 3, 4. PETER, SUSAN-Girls' League, V. Pres. 4, Sophomore Class Sec., Library Club 3, 4, Sec. 4, Homecoming Queen Cand., Canteen Board, Sec.'Treas. 3, Y-Teens 3, 4, "A" Choir 2, 3, 4, Student Director Z, Operetta 3, 4, Octet 4, Girls' Chorus 1, Girls' Trio 3, 4. PETERSON, DUANE-Murcurie Reporter 3, Dramatic Club 4, Senior Class Play, South Beloit High School, South Beloit, Ill., 1, 2. PETERSON, JAMES-Intramurals lg Projection Crew 1, 2, 3. PETERSON, JON-Student Council 2, 3, 4, V. Pres. 4, Foot- ball 2, 3, 4, Hockey 1-4, Golf 2, Senior Class Treas., "M" Club 2, 3, 4, Quill and Scroll 4, Pilot Sports Ed. 4, Murcurie Reporter 3, "A" Choir 2. PETERSON, JOYCE-Girls' League, GAA 1-4, Letter Award 3, All-City Letter 4, Business Cadettes 4, Murcurie Agent l, Y-Teens 3, 4, "A" Choir 3, 4, Operetta 3, 4, Girls' Chorus I, 2, Dramatic Club 3, 4, FTA 3, Senior Class Play. PETERSON, ROBERT-Projection Crew 4. POL, HENRI-Basketball 4, Marion High School, Marion, Ind., I. QUAIVI, JOHN-Football 3, 4, Track 4, Senior Class Board, "M" Club 3, 4, Intramurals l-4. QUAIVIIVIEN, LUELLA-Girls' League, GAA l, 2, 3, Y-Teens 3, 4, "A" Choir 2, 3, Operetta 3, Girls' Chorus I, FTA 3, 4, Spanish Club Z. 'xii Q., if" , 5 if . , , sf f , 4 R , I 3 , 3- Q. S.. .3 V 54. M ,gf If I F SCHULZ, EBERHARD-Swimming 43 Library Club Associate Member 43 Dramatic Club 43 jr. Red Cross Rep. 43 FFA 43 Snow King 4g AFS Scholarship Student from Germany 4. SCHWEITZER, NANCY-Girls' League, Sec. 3g GAA 1-4, Board 33 Library Club 3, 4, Program Chm. 43 Pilot Agent 23 Canteen Committee Head 33 Dramatic Club 3, 43 Band Z, 3, 4, Treas. 4, Letter Awards 2, 3, 43 FTA 43 Spanish Club 33 Senior Class Play3 Snow Queen Cand. 4. SEEGER, JOHN-Golf 2, 3, 4g Band 1, 2, Letter Award 23 Operetta Orchestra 3. SHERMAN, DENNIS-Track Z3 Cross Country 2, 3, 43 "M" Club 2, 3, 4. SMITH, CAROL-Girls' Leagueg GAA 2, 3, Board 33 Business Cadettes 43 FTA 43 Murcurie Agent 33 Y-Teens 3, 4g Dramatic Club 43 Detroit Lakes High School, Detroit Lakes, Minn., 1. SMITH, WILLIAM-FTA 33 Projection Crew 13 Willmar High School, Willmar, Minn., 1. SNODGRASS, WILLIAM-Student Council 43 Football Mgr. 2, 3, 4g Basketball Mgr. 13 Tennis 1-43 Intramurals 13 "M" Club 3, 43 Library Club 2, 3, 4, Sgt.-at-Arms 43 Canteen Com- mittee Head 33 "A" Choir 1, 2, 3, Operetta 1, 2, 3, SODERLUND, RONALD-Golf 2, 33 Intramurals 1, 23 "M" Club 43 Band 1-4, Letter Awards 2, 3, 43 Spanish Club 2. SORENSEN, ROBERT-Intramurals 1, 2. SPERBECK, MARY-Girls' League3 GAA 1-4, Sports Head 3, Letter Award 3, All-City Letter 43 Library Club 3, 43 Y-Teens 3, 4, Sec. 33 Dramatic Club 3, 43 Band 1-4, Letter Awards 2, 3, 43 FTA 3, 43 Spanish Club 23 Supply Store Z. STAGE, THOMAS-Hockey 3, 43 "MU Club 3, 4g Pilot Agent 2. STECKLING, DORIAN-Girls' League3 Senior Class Board3 GAA 13 Quill and Scroll 43 Murcurie Agent 2, Reporter 33 Pilot Class Ed. 43 Y-Teens 3, 43 Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4, Pres. 43 FTA 3, 43 Spanish Club 23 "A" Choir 2, Girls' Chorus 13 Prom Committee Chm. 33 Senior Class Play. Sa 9 U' V I X 1 A Y . Q 5 , sy? I 'Wg 'N ' 3 .., . Q. - - ll ,.. 4 -,ggli 4 ' 3 lg fi . A .,,,, if 1 nah? 3 A 1 H, fl ls. . -1 ' 'WW 1 A.. al STOKKER, GERALD- STROMBERG, BARBARA-Girls' League3 Student Council Rep. 3, 43 GAA 1, 23 Pilot Agent 23 Y-Teens 3, 43 jr. Red Cross Rep. 13 "A" Choir 2, 3, 4, Student Director 2, Girls' Trio 3, 4, Octet 4, Operetta 3, 4, Girls' Chorus ls Dramatic Club 3, 43 FTA 3, 4. STURM, KATHLEEN-Girls, League3 Y-Teens 3, 43 "A" Choir 2, 3, 4, Operetta 3, 43 FTA 4g Girls' Chorus 1. SWADBURG, DONALD J.-Hockey Mgr. 43 Intramurals 3, 43 Library Club 3, 43 Pilot Agent 23 Homecoming Mgr.3 Canteen Committee Head 3s Jr. Red Cross Rep. 23 "A" Choir 2, 3, 4, Operetta 2, 3, 4, Octet 43 Supply Store 1, 23 j.S. Prom Chm. 3. SWANSON, WARREN-Student Council 2, 33 Band 1, 2. TAYLOR, RONALD-Hockey Mgr. 3g Golf 23 Intramurals 23 Projection Crew 2, 3, 4. TEREAULT, WILLIAM-FTA 33 Stage Force 4. TESCH, LORRAINE-Girls' League3 Student Council 43 Sopho- more Class Board3 GAA 1-4, Treas. 4, Sports Head 3, Letter Award 43 Murcurie Reporter 3, Exchange Ed. 43 Canteen Board 33 Y-Teens 3, 4g "A" Choir 2, 3, 4, Operetta 3, 4, Girls' Chorus 13 Quill and Scroll 43 Senior Class Play3 Dramatic Club 4. THIELING, SANDRA-Girls' Leagueg GAA I, 23 Business Ca- dettes 2, 3, 4, Treas. 43 Jr. Red Cross Rep. 13 Murcurie Book- keeper 3, 43 Quill and Scroll 4. Page seventeen ' ff! 1-'5 3 L 'Q' 1 wg ..,. .K t' l .iii 5 A I I 35 A A '.f7 ' 5 A WATTERSON, JANET--Girls' League5 GAA5 Murcurie Agent 45 Y-Teens 3, 45 Office Force 3, 45 Dramatic Club 3, 45 FTA 45 Parchment High School, Kalamazoo, Mich., 1. WAYNE, ALICE-Girls' Leagueg GAA 1-4, Letter Award 3, All-City Letter 45 Murcurie Agent 1, 2, 45 Y-Teens 3, 45 Jr. Red Cross Rep. 35 "A" Choir 2, 3, Operetta 3, Girls' Chorus 15 FTA 3, 4, Program Chm. 45 Spanish Club Z, 3, 45 Library Club 2, 3, 4. WELLS, ROBERT-Football 2, 45 Basketball 2, 3, 45 Track 2, 3, 4, "M" Club 2, 3, 4. WHITE, NANCY-Girls' League5 Junior Class Board5 GAA 15 Murcurie Agent 2, Reporter 35 Pilot Class Ed. 45 Y-Teens 3, 45 "A" Choir 3, Operetta 3, Girls' Chorus 1, 25 Dramatic Club 3, 45 Band 2, 3, 45 Majorette 2, 3, 45 FTA 3, 4, V. Pres. 45 Spanish Club 2, 3, 45 Senior Class Play5 Quill and Scroll 4. WILLIAMS, RUSSELL-Basketball 1-45 Track 2, 3, 45 Cross Country 3, 45 "M" Club 2, 3, 4, V. Pres. 45 Homecoming Mgr.5 Band 1-4, Pres. 4, Letter Awards 2, 3, 45 Snow King Cand. 4. ZIMMERMAN, GENE-Library Club 35 Monroe High School, St. Paul, Minn., 1, 25 Armed Services 4. ZINKEN, SANDRA-Girls' League5 GAA 1, 25 Y-Teens 3, 45 Office Force 35 Dramatic Club 3, 45 FTA 45 Pilot Agent 4. NOT PICTURED LANDSTROM, LAYTON L.-Stage Force 3, 4. POWERS, MARY-Girls' League5 Band 4, Majorette 45 Snow nd 4 Hudson Hi h School Hudson Wis 1 2 3 Queen Ca . 5 'g , , ., , , . TIPLER, RICHARD-St. Agnes High School, St. Paul, Minn., 1, 2, 3. Page eighteen li...1f,'1 , .. THOMAS, PRISCILLA JANE-Girls' League5 Library Club Z, 3, 4, Second V. Pres. 4, Auxiliary Instructor 45 Quill and Scroll 45 Murcurie Agent 1, 2, Feature Ed. 4, Reporter 35 Pilot Agent 35 Y-Teens 3, 4, V. Pres. 4, Program Chm. 45 Dra- matic Club 3, 45 Band 1-3, Letter Awards 2, 35 FTA 3, 45 Spanish Club 2, 3, 4. TIEDEMAN, ELAINE-Girls' League Rep 45 Y-Teens 45 FFA 45 Stage Scenery 3, 4. TIMM, MARY F.-Girls' League5 GAA 15 Y-Teens 45 FTA 4. TROWER, CAROL ARLENE-Girls' League5 GAA 1, 25 Quill and Scroll 45 Murcurie Reporter 35 Pilot Co-Ed.-in-Chief 45 Y-Teens 3, 45 FTA 45 Spanish Club 2, 3, 45 Dramatic Club 45 Supply Store 2, Student Mgr. 2. VAN DE BRAKE, LAVERNE-Groton Public School, Groton, South Dak., 1. VANGEN, LARRY-Projection Crew 2. VAN ZANDEN, PIETER-Baseball 3, 45 Swimming 3, 45 "M" Club 3, 45 FTA 35 Madison West High School, Madison, Wis., 1, 2. VOWLES, BARBARA JEAN-Girls' League5 Student Council 45 Library Club Associate Member 3, 45 Quill and Scroll 45 Mur- curie Reporter 3, Copy Ed. 45 Y-Teens 3, 45 Dramatic Club 45 FTA 45 Mechanic Arts High School, St. Paul, Minn., 1, Z. WAGNER, PAULINE-Girls' League5 St. Paul Park High School, St. Paul Park, Minn., l, 25 Y-Teens 45 Murcurie Re- porter 3. WAHLBERG, LILY-BETH-Girls' League: Sophomore Class Board5 GAA 1-35 Quill and Scroll 45 Murcurie Reporter 3, Special Reporter 45 Y-Teens 3, 45 jr. Red Cross Rep. 35 "A" Choir 2, 3, 4, Operetta 3, 4, Girls' Chorus 15 FTA 3, 4, Treas. 45 Spanish Club Z, 3. WALTERS, PATRICIA-Girls' League5 Library Club 2, 3, 45 Quill and Scroll 45 Murcurie Reporter 3, Co-Ed.-in-Chief 45 "A" Choir 2, 3, Operetta 2, 3, Girls' Chorus 15 Spanish Club 2, 35 Girls' State 35 DAR Award5 Senior Class Play5 Office Force 25 Dramatic Club 4. WASON, VERGEL-Intramurals 2. i' "it , 2 1 l il 5 -if 4 mf' we 5 r .' J. 11 .4 a 1-.1 xxx X 'xh- 'A A e uk Q sw Q A 'Qi ' Q ' W af XM yN'v SQ ,J 1 Y. M SEL V' x I . 1 za Si Q. His Irv: ,Nw-., -o ! l Page twenty Dreaming eyes Of Wonder Murrayland was a whirl of excitement dur- ing Homecoming this past fall. Alice had a hard time keeping up with the students. She went to campaign meetings where she helped queen candidates Sharon Fisher, Mary Man- son, Susan Peter, jalond Robinson, Kay Sar- neclci, their managers, and loyzil enthusiasts paint posters, eat, and decorate floats for the big parade. Such a meeting is :hown here. Queen candi- date, Mary Manson, is standing in the center with Diane Mccleary posing Mary for a pos- ter that's being painted by Todd Hunt and Eberhard Schulz. Otto, Senior Class. Murray's Top Brass Passes Alice is pleased with tht 7' way the organizations were lcept humming this past year by the presidents and heads She comments, "Their lead ership gave an added spar lcle to Murrayland and they did their jobs so cheerfully Front row: Judy Enge bretson, G.A.A.g jalond Robinson, Girls, League Dorian Steclcling, Dramatic Clubg Nancy Benjamin Li hrziry Club ' Carol Trower Pilot Co-Editorg Patricia Walters, Murciirie Co Edi torg Carol Blomstrand, Quill and Scrollg Patricia Dunlap Business Cadettesg Lore ei Richert, Pilot Co-Editor . Robert Lindsay, junior Classy Harvey Rolofl, M Clubg Donald johnson Stu dent Councilg Frederick Morloclc, "A" Choir, ohn uniors In Review Getting in the swing of their Ju- nior year are Lee Snyder, Michael Scott, Sandra Sutton, Larry Viehl, Audrey Cheatham, Joanne Bies, Gary Spooner, Sam I-Iaroldson, Barbara Barnum, Robert Lindsay, and Gren- ville Fales. They are members of the Junior Class Board. 'We've Something Important To Say, The Junior Class was organized when its members were sophomores. Michael Scott was the first president with Roger Risbrudt as vice president, Judy Nelson, treasurer, and Karen Loney, secretary. By late spring, 1955, the members began to think of all the important things that were on the calendar for the Juniors of '56, To head the class, Bob Lindsay was elected president. His officers included Grenville Fales as vice president, Larry Viehl as treasurer, and Joanne Bies as secretary, Early in the fall the Sadie Hawkins Dance at- tracted many Murrayites, and another dance, the These busy Juniors are all members of the chaperone committee for the Junior-Senior Prom. Here they are calling some of the people on their list. The members are Sandra Sutton, Joel Kerlan, Dan Shaules, Audrey Cheatham, Sam Haroldson, and Lau- relli Koran. The co-chairmen of this big event were Sandra Sutton and Sum Haroldson. "February Thaw" helped the Junior group to get the needed money for the Junior-Senior Prom. Heading the many committees needed to make this dance of the year a success were Sam I-Iaroldson and Sandra Sutton. "Just thinlcf' adds Alice, "only a week ago we danced and danced 'In the Still of the Night' at the Junior-Senior Prom held at the Minneapolis Auto- mobile Club. Ir was a grand night and the Juniors were wonderful under the leadership of Miss Donna Edlund and Miss Marion Koch." Page twenly-one 'How Many Days In A Year?, Juniors-303 Front Roxval.aVonne Sandeen, Karen Kulenlcamp, Jeanne Fahsl, Carol Dalcins, Jacqueline Roan, Judy Maehl, Rosalie Herr O Barbara Barnum, Den- nis Kilhane, Douglas Wilke, Barbara Arth, Karen Brink- man, Robert Larson O Dyane Arhart, Gordon Hcmming, Donald Peterson, Wayne John- son, James Lee. E-ll L. Juniors-209 Frou! Row - Sandra Kellor. Beverly Sheire, Patricia Roth. Judith Zon, Mary Lou Kroona, Darlene Dupaul, Marilyn Hil- gert O Ronald Anderson, Vir- ginia Larson, James Hurley. Judith Nelson, liarhara Wlmite, Frances Voorhees, Sylvia Bor- gfson I Joel Kerlan, Michael Scott, Lee Snyder, John Zup- fer, Roger Ahrahamson, Thom- as Dumont I Stanley Nlclfar- lin, Richard Kampa, John Gil- je, David Burgess, Lawrence Viehl, James Nielsen, Jerome Wfeihrauch. Juniors-202 Frou! Row 4 Dorothy Quinn, Judy Johnson, Kathleen Mc- Culley, Judy Thompson, Kath- erine Nelson, Joanne Bies O Sandra Maas, Judy Campbell, Louise Broolcins, Karen Laney, Barhara Magnuson. Janet Pear- son O Kenneth Kloelc, Jerry liurlcholder, Joyce Priclcett, Charles Regal, Donald Snyder, Bruce Swanson O Bruce Sparr, Joel Hadrits, Sam Haroldson, Loren Olson, Peter Arny. Page twenty-two Juniors-106 Frou! Row-Aclriann Stathas, Fay Wittiner, Roger Rislarudt, Karen Munson, Sharon Meloy, Sondra Johannsen, Sandra Sut- ton, Larradine Hess O Dan Shaules, Glen Richards, George Briggs, Dan Clemmons, Quene tin Perfect, James Koroschetz O Nancy Zebe, Georgann Ko- clln, Mary Peterson, Richard Karner, Nancy Wells, Yvonne Allen, Barbara Erickson l Grenville Fales, Robert Moffatt, John Schlundt, Jerome Grove, James Jahnke, Ronald Dow. 'Always Have Lessons To Learn' Juniors-205 Front Row-Audrey Cheatham, Carol Kramer, Dawn Wason, Terry Lester, Dallas Eckert, Yvonne Dolney, Janet Krueger I RoseMarie Snidarich, James Cooney, Dale Jones, James Za- voral, Gary Paulson, Sharon Houseworth O Richard Carl- son, Ken Jacky, Richard John- son, Jerome Zellner, Carl Gjertson, Gerald Brink, James Bren. Juniors-Aud. Frou! Row-Judy Lind, Laur- elli Koran, James Slama, Larry Bies, Douglas Gronert, Karen Sontag, Marcia Hagen, Eileen Cook O Randall Cheney, Shar- on Gredvig, Richard Poeschl, Gary Haught, Joan Harveaux, Gary Jensen, Terry Beckjorden I Gary Spooner, Ann Haw- kins, Roloert Panek, Robert Lindsay, Roger Hinze, Robert Christensen. Page twenty-three ' B 1 0 .Jn -Iii F59 ,Q -2 u Sopltomores-i oz lfmnl Ron- -Karen Aydt, Nlary lleaurline, Alanire Anderson. -Ioyre Gelxrman, ,lolm Xvagner, Donna Gitzen, lVlary Kens- ler. Sonia Nlattson. Aloyre l,ind I lark Twedt, Nlarllia Rog- ness. ,lulius l,oipersl1ecl:, Susan Olson, Carole Hallen, l,averne laindgren, Patricia lx'lK'l.Hlljfl1llll, Patriria Kueltn O Priscilla Pol. Ronald Hitreinan, Dale All- man. Daniel Jolmson, lriinar Gustavson, Gary ylolinson, rence Barnes, liloyd ylunglc. Karen lverson O lieth Hawle- ins, James Nelson, Richard Jensen. Roger Vandenlieuvel. Paul Peterson. Kevin johnson, Rolwert liever, ffliarles Gron- loerg. Soplioinores- W4 Frtml Ron-bluditlt Lewis, Wfil- liam Paist, ,lames Grayden, liet- ty Hayes. Doris Gust, Victor Iallfnnv, ROl7Crt SkllIllll3cl'g, Nlarilyn Knudson Q Karen Slind, Carol liorgeson, Doris Benson. james Heinz. Sandra Solland, Rosemary Trapp. lir- nest liriclzson I Donna Wal- ton, Roger Teirli. Ronald Sand- quist. ,lames Ullyot, Karen Nlartinson. Karol l3eNurri. Darlene Balfanz. Kathleen Doeltz I Donald Pederson. David Nlagnuson, lVlirl1ael Gal- lagher. -loan johnson, Charles Nelson, Robert Abbott. Donald Yzermans. Page Irrenfy-four - 5 . 4We Are But Clder Children' Sopltoinores-goo lfmnl Kun - lflizalwetli Kaul- 111311. Nanette lirontz, Natalie Granovslcy. Rosalyn Kardell, Bonita Asllley, llorotliea Peter- son. Alanet Alolinson. l.ois Hen- derson, .loanne Peterson I Charles Bassett. lleverly Hard- ing, Sue Wfigen. llliyllis Ras- mussen, Tom lioster. Tliotnas Cimlwura, james Otto, Rose- mary Soderlund I Terry New- ell. liolw lfddy. ,laines Tousley, liarlwara Wlooding. Rolu-rt Kirk- wold. Thomas liirrenlwarlc, Rug- er Gillwrt I l.eRoy Smith, Srott lansley, llurle Halstead. Gerald Quayle. Tliomas Sal- mon, Steplien lfrauenslmulx, .lan Sarneclci. Ri,l1ard Vasterling. 5 l vii r Q fi' 22? ,525 . igf. J' I f , F ."! I I Q' Alf Sophomore s-3 07 Frurit Rowf-Berry White, Lyle Slifer, Clifford Carlson, Martin Appel, Joann Kluegel, Gordon Lothson, Marlene Bailey I Charlene Rich, Carol Hodgins, David Larson, Joyce Freeman, Richard Hodneheld, John Sal- vatore, Barbara Thorsen O Di- ane Richert, Barbara Block, Milo Peterson, Glen Slcovholt, Peter Lawson, Nancy Manning, JoLynn Edberg I Judy Allen, Suzanne Perfect, Bernard Colc- ley, Roger Kruzeslci, Frank Storm, Karl Borgeson, John Freeman, Deanna Lemm I Ale hert Stoslcopf, Dennis Siebold, Shirley Hubenette, John Mat- thews, Gordon Pearson, John Fisher, Gerald Groebner. Sophomores-Balc. Front Row - Nancy Douglas, Gail Werner, Muriel Moncrief, Hermene Nelson, Stephen Magnuson, Roger Sandquisy Nancy McKinney, Myrna Ku- utti O Lorraine Hays, Jean Schroder, Timothy McArdle, Charles Coverdale, Virginia Raymond, Elsie Vong, Vernon Granna, Douglas Kluge O Barry Rosch, Sharon Hovda. June Graham, Norman Olson, Bill Wayxie, Anita Buck, Char- lotte Hubennette, Henry Wil- helm I Donald Bjorklund. Robert Sands, Williaiim Torger- son, Wai'd Culbertson, Sam Stelzig, Howard Eilers, Thom- as Pavel, Sophomores-goo Front RowALynn Wybest, Ju- dith Johnson, Karen Barnes, Sue McKay, Sandra Dahl, Su- san Wilke, Verene Busch, Dot- tie Gravden. Patricia Kilbane O Jack Nichols, Kenneth Dune lap, Sharon Razslcazolf, Elaine Sather, Mona Hultman, Perry Lonnes, Jacqueline Ostrom, Joan DeNucci, Lynne Morrison I Mary Lou Hughes, Barbara Toenjes, Williain Freeborg, Marvin Geslce, Sandra Tschida. James Arndt, James Collins, Nancy Podd C Donald Mof- fatt, Gerald Nelson, Stephen Johnson, Ronald Willie, Jarlc Steingraber, Carlton Mix, John Healy, Donald Duhisar, James Southward. I o Page twenty-five 'If I Only Knew How To Begin' Freshmen-Aud. limui Rim'-Myles Burke, Den- nis Gerber, Juclith Vogelsang, Bruce Kendall, Luther Rousu, Kay Kramer, Clifford Paulson I Richard Otterness, Marion Sherman, Annette Nation, Syl- via Kardal, Karen Harveaux, Susan Davies, Dawn Pederson O Carole Steen, Gerald Otter- son. Daniel Hollerbach, Robert Tipler, Willard Cecchi, James Meyer, Janice Hughes O De- lores Nelson, Charles Smith, John Swanson, Don Houge, Wallace Cadwell, Victor Smith O Jack Dainty, Bernard Panek, Mary Lampher, Kenneth Weih- rauch, Robert Wright, Boh Jen- sen, Raymond Beyer, Freshmen-Aud. Front Ron'-Kathleen Swanson, Genevieve Miller, James Thistle, Diane Garling, Mary Kae Cheney, Michael Haines I Michael Gordanier, Thomas Olson, Gerald Schoeller, Sue Watkins, Richard Gudim, Du- Wayne Crowell O Leslie Lind- holm, Keith Vierling, Gordon Erickson, Judith Pietrus, Bon- nie Marsh, Barbara Treanor O Mary Conlan, Bonnie Allman, Patricia Miller, Gloria Gay- man, Bette Christensen, Cath- erine Bakken I John Eckhoff, Roger Rohey, John Poor, Jim Sherman, Dale Wells, Lance Raygor, Douglas Peters. if if ' Q J P 3 vw J x 'A v X V, . ' ,Ll iiiii K A c ' Llp "' . any .' - - K -5933, I ' l HWY, ' 'r f ,o. ki If 1 V W . my 1 R S H z: t 5 V ig hu: fl I fi. wh., .. ., -:au X s ' 0 ,f .4g:.,.1 LR'-w 1,.," 2 ...,,, M ,..- L N +2 l rn Page tzverzty-fix Freshmen-Aud. Front Row-Michael McCulley, Linda Ehrler, Mary Broderick, Judith Wittgraf, Sandra West- cott, Diane Hoover O Rosa- lind Berzinski, Stephen Wick- strom, Richard Hermes, David Stiff, Beverly Barnes, Emelie Kafka O Janet Halley, Coleen Krebs, Walter Kruckeberg, Gwen Crommetr, Jean Stou- gaard, James Parker O Judith Helquist, Patricia Davidson, Lindell Hess, Joan Miller, Ken- neth Lippert, Janice Nielsen I Miriam Olson, Robert Gliske, Chloe Sterk, Joyce Nielsen, Jeanne Schmalz, David Krause, Gerald Glacve. Freshmen-Aud. liruni Run'-Jule Ralph, Dean- na Nihart, Karen Johnson, Sandra Ertle, Nancy King, Catherine Scherer O Dorene Starck, Arlene Albert, Joanne Nutz, Marie Twedt, Patricia Lindsey, Diane lVlrElligott, Pa- tricia limos O Brute Geslze, James Fliieclc, Robert Lewis, Anna Nlorloclt, David Paslce- witz, Helen Glaser, Steven Hoelzcl, Tom Beckjorden I Roger Sargent, Judith Kloclt. Chal Setala, Thomas Willet. James Ashworth, Sharilyn Lange, lfrvin Yoltes. ,x 'I Should Like To Show You' di 'L Freshmen-105 Front RowvPatricia Sylvester, Imogene Berus, Carol Landis, Janet Schubring, Judy Johnson, Bruce Kuettner I Deanne Du- mont, Susan Mullen, Joanne Christiansen, Arthur Johnson, Williain Landis, Gail Pope I Charles Flatten, Kay Weavei', Katherine Wilke, Karen Ri:e, Nancy Truman, Gordon Peter- son O Howard Lentsch, Frank Tsfhida, Benjamin Pomeroy, Judy Johnson, Thomas Rudy, Vernon Isalcson I JoAnn Vollmer, Howard Nliellce, Wil- liam Boyer, Terry Lorigseth, James White, Glenn Neujahr, Ronald Nelson. FI'CSl1lI1CI1slUl Fran! Row 7 Gordon Thole, Elizabeth Field, Keith Ander- son, Gary Olson, Beverly John- son, Judith Larson, David Beat- son O Roger Dahl, Joan Wo- lens, Charlene Barrett, Margue- rite lVlcKay, Sarah Johnson, Barbara Rush, Janet Treague, Daina Smits O David Beards- ley, Bonnie Erickson, Mary Haase, Marion Clark, Carol Osborne, Karen Brobalclcen, Nicholas Stenglis O Robert Nelson, Bruce Johnson, Janet Walton, Robert Burlcholder, Robert Abraham, Charles Maas, Karen Lagerstedt, Carol Holbrook. Page twenty-seven Freshmen-305 Front Row-Donna Sandberg, john Norman, Gale Neumann, john Halcensen, David Zon, Thomas Weber O Margaret Karner, Thomas Hiatt, Judith Frost, Kenneth Cable, Kathleen johnson, Judith Asher I Gary Etten, Muriel Finger, Barbara Mayer, Marianne LeClair, Glo- ria Michelson, Lorene Sandeen, Marlene Albert O Marion Weber, Karen Mix, Lois Fors- blad, Erna Lou Lofstrom, Lynn Matteson, Virginia Johnson, Thomas Roan O William Michel, Jerald johnson, Ken- neth Morrison, Richard Carl- son, Warren -Iohnson, Russell Smith, Charles Roth. FI'8Sl'lI'l18I'1-212 Front Row-Madeleine Kuutti, David McLean, Tom Berger, Richard Hilmanowslci, Delores Willte, Elsie Kuslich, jacque- line Hoelscher O Jerry Pro- textor, jerry Petersen, Sandra Dupaul, Karen Kroona, Gerald Jacobsen, Robert Hanafin, Loris Powe, Joan Dow I Margo Ferrel, Katherine Lembke, Rose Rocco, Betty Ann Schmidt, Michael Barnes, Carol Morgan, Mary Preus, Gretchen Holzing- er I Barney Dolby, Julie Thomsen, joan Hart, Bradley Pass, Terry Williams, Allan Viehl, Jules Moor, Marshall McGraw. 'I Wish You Were 1 Down Here fax 1 i , If 2 , ty, if 433, Wlth Me' 5. I", A: X fl eq! wi as HJ, , . S J D -. at ,wa i :-ti ', H: f fill Page twenty-eight ,l: . is '-intl Wood Craftsmen Loud noises can he heard com- ing from Mr. Bergup's room 104. Here Alice sees a new part of Nlurrayland as Kenneth Rutford, Richard johnke, Richard Pearl, and Vernon Zauner are working on their vnrious pieces of wood- work. This class is required for all seventh and eighth grade boys. Round 'n' Round Collening hohlwies is one of the hig projects of this seventh grade class. Their teacher is Miss Mack- ey. The hohhyists are john La Clair, Ronald Hinze, john Man- tis, and Gary Munkholm whose hohhies are railroad trains, oil drums and leather craft. Chain Gang Work on experiments is one of rhe main projects of Mr. Lind- herg's science classes. Demonstrat- ing one of their assignments are Gary Niemczyk and Robert Syl- vester. Looking on are Jeanne Rundquist, Carol Waterinan, and Connie Spooner. 6 9 Take Your Choice Page lwenly-nine 'We Have The Best Education' This year's enrollment in the Junior High has increased considerably and now totals 660. Because of this large enroll- ment, a Junior Student Council has been formed to care for the problems of this group. Various classes are offered to this group depending upon their interests. Manual training, art craft, and physical educa- tion are but a few. The curriculum includes several outside activities for this group. By attending the athletic events regu- larly, these students help to support the teams. Just entering a wonderland of their own, the seventh and eighth graders of Murray High School are making new dis- coveries every day. Seniors really arenlt as fierce as they some- times seem to be, and the tale of a swimming pool on fourth floor is now a legend. The dream-child moving through a land Of wonders wild and new, In a friendly chat with bird or beast- And half believe it true! In the picture at left, girls from Mrs. Fritsche's eighth grade gym class are forming a pyramid. On the bottom are Sandra Dexter, Elaine Caldwell, and Janet Cimbura, in the middle are Judy Wood and Janice Boyer, and on the top is Mary Westcott. Miss Pederson's mathematic classes are studying geometric designs. Jean Elliott, Joyce Diffendorfer, and James Hendriclc- son are doing the assignment while Eugene Isalcson and Susan Hoff look on. Rafia worlc, chip carving, and tree decorations are part of the many crafts in Miss Koch's art classes. Karen Anderson, Mary Sanford, David Mielke, Robin Atkins. and Karen Isaacson are finishing their worlc. if Page thirty 8A-314 lfmnt Row-John Wolf, Peter Aus, Larry Mastel, Linda Paul, Bryce Crawford, Donald Dahl- quist, Franklin Wandmocker O Jeanne Simons, Judy Johnson, Leon Johnson, Gudrun John- son, Judy Johnson, Judy Haase. Carla Blake O Roger Quam- men, Patricia Schroeder, Judy Kelsey, Merle Melcher, Betty Whitten, Wayne Diesslin, Rich- ard Nelson, Williaxti Mayer O Patricia Patterson, Michael Luckey, Marlys Ostergaard, Marcia Stougaard, James Wright, Michael Swifka, Eliz- abeth Campbell O Marcia Mitchell, Renee Nelson, Susan Klemp, Anne Peterson, Roger Olson, Judy Jensen, Jane Mel- rose, Joan Rask. 8B-203 Frou! Row-Nancy Nystrom, Merrie Ann Proetz, James Mc- Donald, Emili Holt, Wesley Noyes, Julian Andersen, Ricky Hosking O Steve Brohaugh, Gerald Liepitz, Thomas Mazzi- tello, Jay Peltz, Geraldine Mag- nuson, Joan Knippenberg, Rob- ert Lindgren O William Bart- lett, Roger Pearson, Thomas Anderson, Judy Hosttawser, Betty Lauerer, James Nash, Su- san Kaiser l Carol Luke, Gale Crommett, Lenora Halstead, Melanie Christensen, Dianne Lindstrom, Meridel Fahsl, Grayce Michelson O Sarah Johnson, Kathryn Johnson, Wayne Nielsen, Jay Moor, Douglas Krause, Dennis Dass- ner, Karen Martz. N , - . 'fin wr e f-sa -f - 6 A ,E b , 5, - i X - 5' A R 1 1 . ii hi' , A W ' ,I W 8C-Aud. Front Row-Robert Sylvester, John Bloyer, Constance Tyson, Ronald Allen, Charlene Sather, Ronald Johnson, Curtis Smith I Jeanne Rundquist, Bruce Knuth, Patricia Bjorkland, Car- ole Thorsen, Nancy Thomas, Gary Niemczyk, Harlan Nel- Son O Steven Sweetland, Con- nie Spooner, Diane Uram, Rich- ard Wiles, Mary Snyder, Thomas Weber, Robert Sffduglln I Sandra Schalfner, Roger Kuhn, Dennis Replce, Len Thole, Carol Tako, Carol Waterman. Page thirty-one 'Therels No Room To Grow' J l SD-2457 2 Front Kmaf-Barbara Watsoii, 5 Susan Vandenhoven, Dorothy Q Tiedeman, Judy Jahnke, War- 1 ren Sievers, Jack Pearl, Thom- as Rygg I Roger Leppla, John Clare, Margaret Qualnfnen, Janet De Nucci, Ann Wiger, Anne McDiarmid, Barbara Johnson O Margery Smith, William Christolferson, Mary Peterson, James Gabeau, Curt Throngard, Willis Woldt, James Hendrickson I Jean El- liott, Judy Pfoser, Karen John- son, Alfred Johnson, Eugene Isakson, Marion Lawrence, Christine Hays O Karen Cal- vert, Gail Broman, Patrick Dempsey, Frederick Daleske, Joyce Dilfendorfer, Susan Holf, Joan Nelson. SE-107 Frou! Row - Mal'y Sanford, Sharon Norton, Karen Ander- son, Lorraine Tompkins, Jac- queline Johnson, Gary Ahra- hamson I Karen Isaacson, Warren Diesslin, Beverly Frendt, Carol Anthonsen, Lin- da D'Antoni, Gerald Holt O Gloria Lancette, Karen Nelson. Sandy Nadeau, Holly Hunt, Ronald Wethammer, Judy Bundy, Diane Kohl, Marie Stougaard I Lorraine Pritchf ard, Carolyn Zentic, Karen Ja- cobson, Carol Addis, Janice Benson, Jan Dose, Carolyn Ru- dolf I Merrill Kindall, Kathy Spiegel, Nancy Brink, Dan Smith, David Mielke, Robin Atkins, Diane Allred, John Nitti, 8F-zoo Ifmnl Ron' 4 William Franta, Allwert Benjamin, Jeffrey Mel- linger, Dean Van DeWalker, Herbert Linder, David Ecker, Charles Copeland I Karen Peterson. Robert Monahan, Gregory Rice, Bruce Buehler, Joseph Tschida, John Preda, James Alexander O Jack Fehr- man, Linda McLean, Gretchen Vanzanden. Gary Oakins, Kathleen Barnum, Judy San- ford, Carolyn Deutsch, Robert Townsend O James Justus Margaret Madigan, Duane Senneseth, James Peterson, Fred Half, Terry Ubel, Thom- as Erickson. sqi':'IIQ Page thirty-Iwo I 'S 'kms 1' V 7C-CEI fc Front Row - Walter Cable, Richard Pearl, Richard Thole, Sue Sarnecki, Barbara Ander- son. Sharon Dahl, Mary West- cott O Lee Bloemendal, Paul Neubrand, Janice Boyer, Wayne Ewy, John Hellickson, Daniel Paslcewitz, Larry Hansen, Don- ald Slcunclberg O Evelyn Busch, Susan Dow, Thomas Miller, Karl Rasmussen, Terry Ander- son, Linda Richert, Richard Johnlce O Janet Bantle, Mary Richardson, Errol Repl-ae, Jean Culver, Helen Powe, Wesley Olson. 'It Will Be Better To Obey' 7A-310 Front Row-Richard Lien, Don- ald Newell, Paul Kopischlce, Eleanore Wissman, David Sie- bold, Thomas Rosenquist, Ron- ald Hinze I Adair Murray, James Ramsay, Carl Lundstrom, Richard Ronquist, Fred Winter- mantel, Martha Vong I Ron- ald Leslcela, Karen Selleclc, Kar- en Soderlund, Miriam Egge, Karen Sather, Linda Thomsen, Carl Osterlund I Bruce Ray- kowski, Richard Toenjes, Char- lotte La Rue, John La Clair, Karen Mueller, Mark Kuebel- beck O Larry Schissel, Gary Munkholm, Robert Prow, Bar- bara Hoslcing, William De Witt, David Knutson, Jeffrey Sauer. 7B-Aud. Front Row-Mary Schreifels, Perry Gustafson, Eva Stiff, Bon- nie Brown, Russell Whitten, Earl Orf, Donald Smith O Janet Tiedeman, Sharon Swan- strom, Cathy Watson, Mary Sontag, Constance Hedin, Da- vid Jones, Thomas Patterson, Thomas Skovholr I Tom Da- vies, Joyce Stanton, Bill Enge- bretson, Sydney Laslcy, Jack Nelson, John Mitchell, Richard Schmidt I Sally Thorstenson, Patricia McFarlin, Jeanne Abra- ham, Diane Salmon, Joyce Nel- son, Earl Nitbi, Penny Manus, Donald Schulze I Kent Strom- men, Marcia Potter, Robert Odenwald, Sharon Soclerberg, Paulette Perkins, Marilyn Briggs, Leilani Peterson. ': ,-Q - QQ l Page thirty-three C 7E-Cafe Front Row-Dan Alwin, Mary White, Donald Steinle, Sher- wood Pomeroy, Judith Vetter, Pamela Sutten, Joan Mont- gomery I William Warner, Bruce Pankonin, Lynne Rae Peterson, Lauree Michel, Kurt Wagenei', Diana Stull, Barbara Wilke C Dick Foster, Nancy Niemczyk, Vernon Zauner, Fred Syrdal, Donald Razslta- zofl, Jane Hal-censen, Kathleen Frontz, Mary Perlich I Kar- lene Brodtmann, Susan John- son. Mary Stoslcopf, Thomas McFartlin, Janet Raslc, Janet Tong, Brurc Olson. Shall We Ever Grow Older? 9 7D-103 Front Row-Terry Frick, Rich- ard Hinz, Glenn Hawlcinson, James Freeman, Jim Frost, Jerry Heltzer, Ronald Bjorn- berg, Richard Freund O David Buck, John Mantis, Keith Ehr- ler, Marlys Hanthorn, Carolyn McKay, David Diettrich, De- lores Ludwig O Thomas De- mel, Kirk Shoifner, James Lew- is, Helen Knudson, Sharyll Givans, Ronald Holt I Ken- neth Rutford, Joseph Kaufert, Judith Hildebrand, Michael Jones, Willard Cochrane, Susan Mazzitello, John Asp I James Johnson, James Blackford, John Vollmer, Richard Henry, Chris Page, Judith Hunt. Page thirty-four 7F-300 Frou! RowgJerald Otto, Judy Wood, Karen Ellefson, Tom Jennings, Sharon Harvey, Rus- sell Nutz, Curtis Engelhard I David Pietsch, Joanne Larson, John Ratliff, Virginia Pfoser, Michael Pearson, Susanne Reh- waldt, Lois Poltin, Billy Free- man, Ronnie Niemela O Linda Vangen, Judith Forrest, Fred Davis, Judith Lewandoslri, Dor- othy Trapp, Arlyce Lichthardt, Judy Schmotter, Elaine Cald- well O Sandra Dexter, Karen Gunther, Janet Cimhura, Pris- cilla Hammer, James Thill, Lyle Malmberg, Lynne Dahlen. 6What Can One Poor Voice Avail?' "Some day we will be in that choir," commented thc Junior High students as they watched and lis- tened awestruck while the choir performed at the Harvest Festival program which was held in Novem- ber. Already getting in the act were: James Otto, Doris Gust, Adriann Stathas, Julond Robinson, Kay Balcome, Barbara Magnuson, Susan Peter, Louise Brookins, Joyce Prickett, Mary Lou Hughes, Beverly Discher, Jacqueline Ostrom, Curtis Engleharcl, Karen Loney, Sharon Meloy, Rosalie Hert, Carol Blom- strand, June Graham, Lorraine Hays, Sharon Razs- kazoff, Beverly Harding, Kathleen Sturm, Lily-Beth Walillverg, Phyllis Johnson, Myrna Kuutti, Elaine Sather. 'I Told Them Once, I Told Them Twice' Always ready and willing to help whenever they have an opportunity are these eager Junior High stu- dents. Here they are back in the busy days of No- vember preparing to do what they can to make the carnival a big success. On the right is Julian Ander- sen who could be seen practicing his barker pro- cedures whenever there was a spare moment. Gudrun Johnson, left, and Madeleine Kuutti, center, seem to have already been persuaded by Julian's convincing speech, and they assure him they will be there the night of the carnival participating in and enjoying all the fun and frolic of the evening. Homecoming in Murrayland found everyone getting into the act. One of the busiest groups and certainly some of the most enthusiastic people were the junior high students. They were always willing and able to lend a hand. Whether it was making posters, handing out tags, or riding on floats, like Sandra Dexter, Karen Johnson, Judith Forrest, and Kathy Spiegel, they were ready to do their part. Part of their enthusiasm could, perhaps, be accounted for as due to their anticipation of the future when they can take a greater part in the festivities. Page thirty-ive Here Alice Meets Dr. Forrest E. Conner In charge of secondary and voca- tional education is Mr. Glenn F. Varner, assistant superintendent of St. Paul schools. As a former class- room teacher and guidance counselor, Mr. Varner feels very close to young people. One of Mr. V:1rner's favorite sub- jects is the need for fitting the cur- riculum to the individual student. He is proud of St. Paul's record of keep- ing students in school until their "high school" worlc is completed. Page thirty-:ix Always ready to pose for Murray's photographers is Dr. Forrest Conner, superintendent of the St. Paul schools. From his offices in the City Hall, Dr. Conner has the responsi- bility of the entire school system. One sometimes wonders how this busy administrator is so familiar with names of his large teaching force and is equally able to know the needs of individuals within the schools. Dr. Conner's visits to Murray include friendly chats with students and fac- ulty as well as formal business. Wliat Murrayland would be with- out its top brass and the efficient secretaries in the office is a ponder- able question. To the far right is Mr. Leslie Tripp, principal. His sympathetic un- derstanding of the students' interests and his way of calming troubled waters makes him beloved by all. Seated beside him is Mr. Harry Falk, assistant principal, who also helped at Roosevelt junior High School by talking over the duties of principalship for part of the year. Seated is Mrs. Ruth Trost and standing is Mrs. Delores Fladeboe. Both are new to Murray this year. Efficiency and charm aptly describe tllcfc Clcfks. Very Important People Office Notables r , Counselors Are you worried about those cred- its in that far-away freshman year? Then here are the people you must see. They are Miss Gladys Rose and Mr. james Palmer who, as counselors, are able to iron out difficulties and dispell worries. Each counselor interviews students individually in order to know what subjects are best for the person and to malce the individual realize that discussing problems helps any person. Here, sitting in for Alice in Mur- rayland, is Carol Morgan, freshman. Page thirty-:even I J tm- Cl Minute - here we have more V.I.P.'s-in fact this bool: would not be possible if the people pictured had not trained their students in business practices. Seated are Miss Eleanor Steelsmith. hoolclteep- ing and typing instructor. and standing behind her is The Pilot's accountant Carol Mcliillips. Talking to Miss Sreelsmirh is Miss Valhorg Helseth whose business students are whizzes in transcription and typing. Standing near Miss Helseth is jane Erskine, one of the Business Cadettes. Break is appreciated by teachers during their free periods. A l-ew moments of relaxation are enjoyed here bv Mrs. Enid Swanson, social studies instructor. Miss Marie Darche, Murray's senior art teach er, Miss Olive Batschelet. junior high mathe- matics, and Mrs. Helen McGeever. vocal music and choir director. All agree that a high school day is a mad whirl. Xlwlll Spots Unlimited - ia- ...- gathered the coaching staff of Murray. Seated are Mr. Bernard Broderick, hocltev and golf mentor and mathematics instructor. Nlr. George Rose, "Bn squad football, "A" :quad basket- ball, and social studies teacher. Nlr. Reno Ros- sini, football coach and chemistry' teacher. Standing are Coach Thomas Thompson. gyine nastics, track, and physical education director, and Mr. Robert Ritter, assistant "A" squad football, "B" squad basketball. baseball coach. and biology instructor. Teaching Is Fun say this foursome as they malce merry while posing for pictures. Left to right are Miss Donna Edlund, English, whose outside interests this year include worlc- ing for a Master's in English. Mr. Edward Datlco, also an English instruc- tor, seems ready to ask what is in the box that Miss Marion Koch, arts and crafts, is holding. Malcing a good guess is Mr. Clarence Fulmek, math teacher. Center Things here is the rec- ord cahinet in the lihrary. Loolcing over a new collection are Miss Louise Pederson, junior high math and a lover of music, Miss Marion Gratz, lihrarian, Mr. Alex Heron, director of Mur- ray's two hands, fAlice, quit heating the drumsll Miss Florence Vest, English twelve and speech, and Mrs. Lucille Smith, chemistry. Boys Be Boys -from spin- ning tops to glohes is just a jump in time. Mr. Maurice Schmid, English instructor, may be pointing out a place where he spent his World War Il days. Mr. Eugene Pose and Mr. George Bergup, hoth industrial arts instructors, are travelers of note. Mr. Bernard Quinn, so- cial studies, seems to he pointing at a world trouble spot. X V' 4 I Q A fi J, K .4-as Books and teachers' looks are pleasant indeed as Mrs. Mary Flaherty, school nurse, talks to instructors about the Christmas Seal drive and the Mantoux tests. Seated are Mrs. Patricia Fritsche, girls' physical education in- structor, and Miss Louise Smith, senior mathematics teacher and adviser of Future Teachers of America. Standing, Miss Jeanette Benson, assistant lihrarian and Spanish teacher, notes with interest the plans heing made. C fc. In the second picture, instructors are glancing at some of the new hooks on display in Murr:ly's lihrary during Book Week. Miss Mahel Surratt, junior high English teacher, and Miss Virginia Fertig, social studies. look across at a new hook being enjoyed hy Mr. Bill Addison, English, and Mrs. Ann Fisker, home economics. Each year hooks :ire selected hy students and teachers for lihrary use. "Tis An Honor To See Me' "Books are one's lvest friends," comments Miss Mary Healy, teacher of eleventh grade English, to Miss Mar- garettal Ellsworth and Miss Grace Mackey. Both Miss Ellsworth, who instructs students in English and social studies in the junior high, and Miss Mackey, who teaches seventh grade English, agree with Miss Healy. During their free periods these instructors, all graduates of the University of Minnesota, are to he found enjoying hooks in the school lihrary. "They are cooking up something," thinks Alice as she peeks from her hiding place. She recognizes Mr. John Mather, senior social studies instructor, explaining some- thing to three new teachers, Mr. Donald l.indlwerg, Mr. Walter Buchmann, and Mr. Clarence Schaeffer. These men are additions to Murray's science and social studies departments. Mr. Charles Rogers, another new instruc- tor of social studies. is consulting the CXUIIXIUIICTVV Cficitlr. I age forty l In the early dawn Mrs. Wiiiifred O'Dwyer, cafeteria manager, and her excellent staff are at work preparing the day's school lunch. Each has her special tzlslc as salads, meats, vegetal'-les, and those pies and calces, are made ready for the hungry hordes that come in three different lunch shifts. Ready for the day's services at the cafeteria counter are, left to right, Mrs. Winifred O'Dwyer, Mrs. Myrtle Schilling, Mrs. Esther Wilke, Mrs. Ethel Agnew, Mrs. Leona Newquist. The first customer of the day is Curtis Smith, and he comments that he is hungry. 'Alice Meets Very Nice People' Sometimes Murrayites tltinlc that Mr. Marvin House, right, chief custodian, really enjoys a snow storm as it gives him time to play with the snow plow. Witliotlt it, the taislc of shoveling Murray's walks and steps would he an almost hopeless joh. Wantiiig to talce their turns at this husiness, and it seems to worlc as Tom Sawyeris white washing the fence did, are Mr. Sam Bollinger, and Mr. Lawrence Johnston of the maintenance staff. Mrs. Amelia Matt- son seems to want to get into this act, too. Not pic- tured are Mr. Edward Balcula, who this year was pro- moted to school engineer, and Mr. Hanlc Curtis. 4g 1 Page forigv-out clzool Lyfe . . . . . 9 45x , 'T' 'f wa I .ga .. I ,, 11,924 025 u, S". 'I 1 rw, Wahl: X93 X U X xQ .Q Q gg I H' NL'j,D,4g, 1 '4 117' U I' 9. ,Q myqqil I "iffy 2 Xir W Calloh' Callay H f'2,g"5 they chortled 1 M m their joy. X, 3 .'o' 3 xx XX X .,g ' - X N SX NA -i 5 X .x 9 D 'KN i N hw' xfw. 'N 1 ., -, V1 , ..--M' ,Q- 'QWL-i 1' 11" ',.j"..'I'7 - l .Is'f.-JE 4, ' ': 0' f"-' ,IPX I W- wiv , I f' Jf' H. Zum XM 4 ' x 'Img' UI - 50 ffl' 9 '1Qfu.'32b3f', f x X"f".jv-f 'Oh frabjous day! I U ,i 1, A ll , Ji., - f , -ff ' eff' l w .ff 4- x'QA I H,f'7 A527 .Aix Hr, f Q N .. in . . . ' 1 2 x xy h "i'f:u,ig- l xx ex Page forty-Iwo I gs Student Council Planning and organizing, setting examples, and carrying out the high ideals of Student Council rests on the shoulders of these officers. They are from left to right: Roger Risbrudt, treasurer, Donald Johnson, president, Judy Engebretson, vice president, Ju- dy Nelson, secretary. The Council had an unfortunate beginning when Don had to move out of Mur- ray's district. Judy Engebretson was elevated to the presidency and Jon Peterson took over her work as vice president. In this picture, these board mem- bers are working on the school social calendar. All the clubs sign up for dates for their meetings and parties and it is up to these Council mem- bers to straighten and juggle the dates so that the Library Club is not meeting at the same time as the Quill and Scroll and the Business Cadettes. All changes in the calendar after it is completed must be made through the Student Council. 'They Talk Of Many Things' "Off with her head, off with her head," shouts the Queen of Hearts. "I'm glad the Murray Student Council members are calm and sensi- blef' says Alice. "There is more con- fusion here than at the Queen's cro- quet game." Several additions have been made this year to the Council's already busy schedule. Co-operating with the Murcurie Staff, the Student Council issued a Student Directory which in- cluded the name, grade, address, and telephone number of every Murray student. Dawn Wason, Darlene Massie, city secretary, Roger Risbrudt, Jim Niel- sen, and Lindell Hess are Murray's representatives to the All-City Stu- dent Council meetings. These gather- ings present the councils an oppor- tunity to exchange ideas and promote Page forty-four divx Qi .QP RMI 1 N X Affktmas- -.L-.G S f fn--N N , 2 "- N. -f A . -ii QQ 'S-vii ' ' l " 'si YI Wil-r Bi' " xv Uly- i ' JQYI. NX 5 1 J., , S a 6-' f' Rs' if. R Tr" gil ,N ff W 2-i-7 'J li T , X n ci l l 1 I l 3 I i , . l friendly relations among schools. The annual Christmas trees in the auditorium and the office were sup- plemented this year by Christmas decorations and music in the cafe- teria. Virginia Raymond and her com- mittee decorated the trees and a Ju- nior Student Council committee did the lunch-room. To complete the feel- ing of Christmas spirit, Santa Claus, in the person of Mr. James Palmer, presided as the Murray students opened their hearts and brought gifts for needy children in the March of Toys assembly. The Community Chest, the March of Dimes, and the sale of Christmas Seals were some of the important by the Student drives sponsored Council. The most successful of these was the March of Dimes in which the collection totaled S16o.oo. ,rm 'sv' I 3.- N 1 rf Q4 I I lguxd yi who Llll S? .1 ww M , ' E Fav x s r 1 .A V . X .fn -F553 .1 P" ff. 25 figs I tub- W. evil .- . . A.-. -.: K V kit! X V: O XIX", mf r s ' ..1' 'i 4 k X s X" i' ' P 'vis X . 'x T t 4: ,ggi l .K eel Wondef What's in thisf' says Karen johnson, treas- urer of the Junior High School Student Council, as she loolcs over some of the packages in one of the Marcli of Toys homeroom haskcts. Pictured here are Karen, Lindell Hess, president, and Kathy Lemblce, secretary. Not here to join in the guessing is David Krause, vice presi- dent. Mr. George Rose and Judy Engehretson, Senior Council president, are the organizers and advisers for this organization. Its claim to fame is that it is not only one of the newest hut also the only group that is open to the seventh, eighth, and ninth graders exclusively. Its duties are to provide special projects, lceep order at assemhlies, in halls, and in the cafeteria, and to assist the Senior Student Council. Emly McDiarmid, Mr. George Rose, Marcia McDonald, Floyd Bedhury, Todd Hunt, and jon Peterson are husy making plans for Sno-Day. Canteen 'Wil1You?' Q P5 'Won't You?' i,ll'lVi A . i ' li 5 for f r 2 l ' Vx Xi 9 pail. Ni Left: Marcia Gower, Danny Shaules, Kay Balcome. Right: Mike Pearson, Helen Knudson, Marlys Hanthorn, Don Razslcazolf. ' oin Us In The Dance' Bustling activity and low lights set the scene of Mur- ray's many canteens, held on every available Friday night in the Murray gym. Canteen nights are alternated between the junior high and senior high students. School clothes are the order of the night as records are used instead of a band which contributes to a more casual atmosphere. These dances are one of the major social functions at Murray and they give all students a grand chance to get better acquainted. Of course, dancing in the gym isn't the only activity provided to entertain the many attenders. Various table games, Ping-pong, and just relaxing over a colce, all take place in the cafeteria and check room. Mr. Bernard Broderick and Mr. james Palmer are the teacher advisers. Their services are greatly appreciated by all board members as they chaperon all canteene and help the board with any problems that might arise. Alice observes that all board members have n specific job to do such as selling pop, playing records, taking charge of the check room, putting up decorations, obtaining parent chaperones, and collecting fifteen cents admittance at the door. Canteen Board Caper:-Front Row: Dick johnson, Laurelli Koran, Karen Sontag, Carol Oalcins, Peter Amy, jackie Roan I Dennis Kilbane, Wayne Johnson, Tom Dumont, Jeanne Fahsl, Sam I-laroldson, Louise Broolcins, Bob Christensen. Page forty-:ix Spanish Club ' f Wonders Wild And New, "Curiouser and curiouserf' exclaimed Alice when :he heard the conversation of Spanish Club members. Life led in Span- ish countries was re-enacted through songs, games, and records, which were played at the meetings. Spanish teachers, Senorira Jeanette Benron and Senorita Marion Koch. provided a special treat in their classrooms with records and newspapers which brought the students a better understanding of the Spanish speaking people and their language. Celebrating Christmas Spanish style, Bob Sands attempts to break the Pinata, a favorite Christmas custom in Latin American countries. Displaying abilities in the language and dance of Mexico, many second year Spanish students made an appearance on television in January. tau... Board' Mernbers Make Plans-Bob Sands, presidentg Carol Hallen, vice president: Rosalie Hert, secretaryg Elaine Rasmussen, treasurer. Betty Boland, Dennis Sic-bold, Marshall McGraw, Louise Brookins, Thomas Weber, Allan Viehl, Bob Sands, celebrate Christmas the Spanish way. 3 r ? i ,- wx' Page forty-:even Murrayland Is Proud Board Mmrilwrr-Sandra Thieling, Beverly Discher, Pat Dunlap, Jane Erskine, Carol McKillips. Experience for the world of business outside Murray- land is gained by the members of the Business Cadettes as they perform their duties for a teacher or an organiza- tion to which they are assigned. They efficiently go about their jobs of taking dicta- tion, typing, filing, and mimeographing. Bookkeeping, use of rhf electric typewriter, adding machine, and dicta- phone are all part of a day's work. The club is as active socially as it is buiiness-wise. Each year faculty members look forward to the lovely dessert luncheon given for them at Christmas time. Business techniques are learned on field trips to modern business organizations. Entertainment for the girls was provided by a thrills and spills roller skating party held in February. Not too long afterwards, the annual alumni dinner and initiation of new ofticers was held. This year's active schedule was planned by Patricia Dunlap, president, Carol McKillips, vice president, jane Erskine, secretary, Sandra Thieling, treasurer, and Bev- erly Discher, program chairman. Able guidance was pro- vided by Miss Eleanor Steelsmith and Miss Valborg Helseth. Of Business Cadettes Ct1a'eHer at I'Vorfc-Sitting: Connie Goulet, Carol Keller, Marcia Gower, Carol Smith, Catan Mooney, Nancy Benjamin. Slimding: Carol Schubting, Sandra Tbieling, Pat Dunlap, Joyce Peterson, jane Erskine, Mavis Geske, Carolyn Hocft, Mary Parslow, Beverly Discher. Page forty-eight if Running stencils, the job be- ing undertaken hy these Cadettes, Sandra Thieling, Carzln Nlooney, and Carol Schu- lwring, is only a part of the finished product. First the stencil must he cut, errors and corrections checked, the mimeograph ma- chine set and inked, the crank turned until their arms are weary, and Hnally the project is completed. No organization could get along without this duplicating system and the able girls who run it. 7 Oops. Joyce Peterson does not seem to be doing too well as she, Sandra Kellor, and Carol Keller take time out to enjoy the brisk winter air. This little exercise was a forerunner for these girls who planned to attend the Business Cadettes' sponsored roller skating party which took place at Lexington Roller Rink on Febru- ary thirteenth. Witll the whole school invited to participate in the activity, Joyce hoped she would not find herself in the same embarrassing position. SeT'V1ng tea to Marcia Gower, Carol Smith and Pat Dunlap, Jane Erskine is an ex- ample of the graciousness common to the girls who act as hostesses to the members of the faculty at the Christmas dessert luncheon. Each did her share in pouring and serving. Invitations were presented and decorations were carried out in a festive motif. The Christ- mas table arrangement and delicious dessert caused exclamntions of delight from the guests. v, Page forty mn: Red Cross Serves Others All Murrayites are proud to support a worthwhile organization lilce the jun- ior Red Cross. Digging deep into their pockets, all contributors became mem- bers during the annual March drive. Miss Marion Koch is the adviser, and those active members who help out with their time, as well as their money, make favors for hospitals, collect articles for overseas parcels, and help the more un- fortunate ones. Members contributed their time and efforts to give hospital patients a bit of pleasure. Preparing a project for the Red Cross are Judy Campbell, Judy Nelson, Larry Viehl, and Eberhard Schulz. F.T.A.: 'One Two, One Two' Strange things happen in Murrayland, but is that a student teaching school? As Alice loolcs closer, she realizes the student belongs to Future Teachers of America. The purpose of this club is to increase interest in the teaching profession. To achieve its goal, the group is active in sev- eral different ways. They tool: field trips to Man- lcato Teachers College, University High School, and St. Paul elementary schools to observe mod- Pmtricc Teaching-Katlierine Freeman, two St. Anthony ern teaching methods and to receive actual teach- ing experience. Many interesting talks were held at the regular meetings. Miss Sara Myers, Mr. Walter Buch- mann, and Eberhard Schulz, exchange teachers and an exchange student respectively, have pic- tured the foreign schools. Miss Louise Smith is the club adviser. Park School children, Alice Wayne, jane Erskine, Elaine Carlson Y.:-T1 P480 fifty .St- ,, A Mx 1 lfmrit RowfRay Gruber, Terry Lester, Charles Regal, Mr. Donald Lindberg I Gerald Frantzen, Ronald Taylor, james Lee, Stanley Nlcliarlin, james Cooney, Richard Carlson O Dick Jack, Tom Hollerhach, David jack, Clem Claseman, john O'Dwy- er, Dave Pederson. Projection Crew: 'The Rest Next Time' All classes and many school organizations are greatly aided hy the efficient services of the Projec- tion Crew. Experience, interest, and initiative are the qualities which all members are required to have in order to he selected as a member of the crew. No grade restric- tion is placed on the selection although the younger students are at a slight disadvantage because of their lack of experience. The few underclassmen who are chosen are taught by the older, more-experienced members to carry out their required duties. Several members are assigned to each period so movies are available at all times. Mr. Don Lindberg, the teacher-adviser, is always on hand to offer his much appreciated help and sug- gestions wherever they are needed. Stage Force: T esting Microphones, props, or lights-all are the responsibility of the tireless Stage Force. "What many jobs this busy crew hasf' thinks Alice, "and how well they handle them." Bantering and joking together, the Stage Force found it was not all work and no fun. From left to right, Bill Tereault, Layton Landstrom, Randall Cheney, Larry Bies, and Roger Kruzeski took over their equipment to see that all is in order and working. Larry, Roger, and Randall will be the remaining mem- bers of the group to continue next year with a new force chosen by Mr. George Bergup, adviser of the Stage Force. Page Hty-one tWhose Echoes Live The n ' iajorettes are forming A UV., f I Ur VlCIOry. These - ' V9fS?ltlle . HI gals can he found strutting their Stu . . on the foothall held doing f ' amy rourinef, 0 - n the haskethall H l Y , oor, and trying their luck on the ioclcey rinlc T - h , the band lx I LJ HIL Ill' eye!-V x F tnclm , par ormancv of . Q - unir, e- PLP and color to the much. - mg The V J' aff? Joann ' . , - e Big- . trly Johnson, M1 Y P ts, Htrmene Nelson B. Utlw Gmvdc . ry arslow, Nancy' WI. - tv. ,Q f JL and JVI-rr, P f Jlffv Dor- L0olc 'lt me I 'di Owers. - ' 1 can ' -. , lng' ilyou .lUSf-o0PelO'Iil'imi' Allcf is shout- 00lcs. " Nb is harder than it vu 'l R e Judy Nelson. Sylvia l'i0i'p.eson, 1 Front Roivff-Sandy Sutton. Gerald Jacobsen, Priscilla Thomas, Charlene Barrett, Gai op , . Gretchen Holzinger, Kathy Lemhlce, Judith Johnson I Sharon Hovda, Nancy Manning, Judy Thompson. Janet learson. l.artadine Hess, Judy Johnson, Sandra Westcott, Carol Schubring, Sue McKay. Sue Watkins. Judy Klock. Carol Morgan, Jo- Ann Vollmer. Jeanne Fahsl, Diane McCleary I Marion Welder, Donna Sandberg, Judy Frost. Kay Rowe. Ronald Soder- lund, Roger Sanclquist, Bill Freehorg, Lois Forshlad, Doris Benson, Marguerite McKay, Jean Schroeder. Jetty Protcxtor, Don Houge, David Krause, Terry Williains, Ronald Sandquist. Sharon Gredvig, Pretty Boland. Russ NVilliams, Nancy Schweitzer, Ruth Langer, Don Moliatt, Imogene Berus, Joan Dow, Betty Ann Schmidt, Diane Mciilligort I Beverly Barnes. Gloria Gayman, Tom Hiatt, George Olson, Sam Haroldson, Dick Carlson, Bruce Johnson, Jim Arndt. Karen Kroona, Judy Asher. Rosemary Soderlund, Kathy Doeltz, Betty White, Bill Linsley, Michael Barnes, David Magnuson. Nlary lee Kenslcr. Vex-ene Busch, lioh Slcundherg, Terry Newell, Tom Rudy, Bill Torgetson, Gary Paulson. Barbara ML11,er. Nlarshall McGraw. Ken Morrison, Sandra Dupaul, Charles Roth, Mary Sperbeclc, Jack Steingralner, Albert Stoslaopf. Vernon lsalcson. lils.e Vong. Joanne Christiansen, Genevieve Miller, Roger Dahl, Julie Thomsen, Sharilyn Lange, Mr. Alexander Heron. Russell W' A -s illiams, A Hivl -W President f 51 School Bqnd ' A 0 the M . . , 15 dlrcct' . urray 1 - . - . In I 1 bn some lively bus of rl! 'tl g Ns hoard members 15 playin, ff i. J Tm- Nanq ' FI 3 lmf frianglg WI-I VDCJWCKZQ JCGFY, VIC. M- ' a Tic ia , on the t L Pflsidtnt, and Priscilli T1 ni Mc' TI gm-gun and tamhourine r - ioirfas are 10 an , und, , U CSpect1ve Alexander Heron if the guldlng hand ol, Mr ial - K 1 5 fl SOIDQWI . - ntion. lts appearances, at s 5 fat unique organ. pogilar one wid, the gtud -PC rts events malce it 3 ivinq a rousin N cms' ., ' . ' il Welcom . - Enxrestlnted its annual gpringe to hPrmg, the Band PFI sixth TIM B ' concert this ' ' a . . - Year on on the MKICVUQ- Q nd was nationall 3 I , ision blmw ffwid W-d V cc aimed 9 1 0 Worldvv as the only hielq J FCl1o0l gkatin . . , g hand in the W0 rld. In Memory Yet' Is it Beethoven or bop? This lively section of the Murray Band will whip up music at a mo- ment's notice. They are a part of the Nlurray High School Dance Band, a group of about nine- teen pieces, selected from the marching and con- cert Band. They have performed on the "9-Teensv television show. The musicians also played at the "Winter Xxfonderlandn dance held in December. In the picture, David Magnuson, Russell Wil- liams, Sam I-Iaroldson, jack Steingraber, and Nancy Schweitzer are playing a tune they are re- hearsing for the spring concert. i i . is A ill. lift 5 3 l"yUIlf Npyy Juhln Aid Mirtz join if -I ' USPU. Susan K '- N- . . lx ,. fluff. M. . . , It hx 1 mPPenhe.z!..James Nash, 105 11 KTY Wesfloff. Miriam Egge. Karen Sade rlund, K umm Tyson. G, N . , GP auf Xxfvlwrz Tom Nnllzglkahlllgiljon, Mary Snyder, Suiih DoirIcr1?eI1Fah5l, Nancy Thomas, Carol Tgiirryn fjohnsony Karen rick C U01 Wu! mmett O Robert Srrqughn Ro, er Hg em Rymerson, Carol Luke Dhimoy BGSU' Nystrom, 2, ' 'F in strom, Tom . ' '44 :e'mi , D, V' , e , n lllrcd-Wfinterniaritel,liQf.1yn:ig:uErlgSLSCinih5,arrrY ghissel, wrayfe Nigliifxi, !,gE3lilfIB?iEItilCSiglr Fnggi Holt, Mary Beth Brode. etmrson, 53,111 johnson g en N - E ' Mt .Q Q , lane Uram, M1 au e b. 1 . k:IlVlZ.ig?ei'eJBrolhalugh, Geraldii1goMR,2f:gEj:0nbEUe Sarnecki, Hefgsnlfoxihriiglsen-HT?m zgndersorii, Eeiitcjy Ingles, ' 0 0' rw fl . c. ' - L drene s.f1 ' 'L' WH , .1 ' My Douglas Krause, Jeifreyirglifzlrlyfffjcfjgij, ieasne Rundquisg E'2nriZncgBoiCgaHE?rH Margaret lJ!:dilga1:oiz3rgfeEl1ci5E:Y Mrlfunk- ' I1 ' ' y U1 a if en R' h ' . ng, om erson, Kirk Shoffner, Gerald Lie ic ard Wiles, Bob Sylvester, Pirz. JAY M0or, Mr. Alexander Heron- The Junior Band, composed of seventh and eighth graders does a little skating on its own. Mr. Alexander Heron, preparing them for the future, has these youngsters out on the ice cutting fancy Figures. They, too, had a spring Junior Band Concert and helped the seniors out by play- ing a few numbers in the concert on April sixth. Plotting out the concert schedule are all the board members pictured here. They are from left to right: Sue Sarneclci, Bob Sylvester, Julian Andersen, president. Second row: Nancy Thomas, vice president, Mary Snyder, secretary, Margaret Madigan, Nancy Nystrom, treasurer, Betty Lauerer and Tom Weber. Senior Class Play 'Come Rain Or Shine' Page fifty-four Character Jac Grayson Dan Lyons Glenn Grayson Agnes Holden Irene Holden Rosemary March Mrs. Grayson Mr. Grayson Mrs. Sparlcs Helen Diclc Ella Stone Fred Murrow Julia March Casts Thursday Emly McDiarmid Dave Olson Larry Freehorg Judy Engehretson Judy Dearing Lynne Hella Diane McCleary Boh Christensen Kay Sarneclci Judy Johnson Russ Gunther Lenora Mead Duane Peterson Nancy Schweitzer Q In Fancy "What's all the excitement here?" Pictured are members from the Thursday night cast of the senior class play. Nancy Schweitzer, as Julia March, accuses Jac and Glen Gray- son Jr., played hy Emly McDairmid and Larry Freehorg, of running away from home specifically to displease her. Mother Grayson, Diane Mc- Cleary, has no sympathy for her. Life photographers, Lenora Mead and Duane Peterson, look on. Le- nora comments, "I draw the funni- est assignments." They Pursue' Kalci McMoy, the excitable Irene, is aghast as Rosemary, played hy Pat Walters, sohs hysterically and threat- ens to quit the play. Sarah Christen- sen, as Julia March, is comforting her granddaughter and scolding fa- ther Grayson, portrayed by Thomas Hayes, for allowing her precious granddaughter to be hurt. Agnes Holden, played hy Judy Engehrctson, is threatening that she'll sue if Glenn doesn,t return her boat in time for the races. Caran Mooney, as mother, placates her. Friday Dorian Steclcling Ray Jensen Berdon Finger Judy Engelaretson Kalci McMoy Pat Walters Caran Mooney Tom Hayes Rita Palarine Lorraine Tesch Russ Gunther Pat Dunlap Duane Peterson Sarah Christensen 'There Shall Be Nonsense . . .' The Dramatic Club prides itself in the line programs it presents. The meetings have featured clever skits, tableaux, and spe- cial holiday celebrations. Miss Sara Myers provided interesting entertainment by her talk and slides of Holland. Members are always pleased with the presentations and with a chance to do some acting. One of the best liked skits was the one given at Christmas time at the "March of Toys' assembly for all the school. In the hrst row Marcia MacDonald, Dan Shaules, and Nancy White stole the show with their clever costumes. Marshall McGraw, Dave Pederson, Dave Olson, Gary Spooner, Larry Freeborg, Karen Nelson, and Bob Sands had their fun in the Christmas frolic. Almost all members participated in one or more of the "9-Teens" television shows sponsored by Station KEYD. One member of the club, Eberhard Schulz, won the State Award in the "I Speak for Democracy" contest. - 5 r K Y , .. kr? MER. , Trade Tricks E FC 'Q X Cn Stage - A - 'Z-. "'1s..w-, Pictured here, the Dramatic Club officers are engaged in the art of applying stage make-up. Kaki McMoy, treasurer, is trying special techniques on Dorian Steckling, president. Lynne Hella, program chairman, and Sarah Christensen, secretary, are doing their best with Barbara Kruckeberg, vice president. Make-up is only part of the production of a program along with casting, directing, practicing, and costuming. These varied jobs provide activity and entertainment for the members. Besides helping in its own depart- ment, the Dramatic Club gives its service to other departments needing assistance in make-up and production. The group consists of sophomores, ju- niors, and seniors advised by Miss Florence Vest. To become a member, students must qualify :it the try-outs at the beginning of the year. Members are chosen by their presentations, and during the course of the year, they have the chance to prove their acting ability. Page-fifty-H Homecoming 'Scepter In Her Hand Possihly the most anticipated activities in any school are those of Homecoming. A typical sight during the hectic hut wonderful Homecoming week, Octoher third eighth, finds Bolw Pavel, .lohn Gunther, and Dave Pederson making merry. Boh and Dave appear to he forcing some of the plentiful campaign propaganda on john. This material, which included, this year, primed tags, huhhle gum, suckers, paper hats, and halloons, is handed out hy each queen candidate and her manager to gain the much desired votes. Open houses given hy all five queen candidates for three nights provided plenty of food. fun, and work for lVlurrayites who were interested. Full houses each night gave proof of the enthusiasm shared hy all students. Campaigning in full swing is shown here as candidate. Lonnie Rohinson, is helped Iw Nancy lVlanning. Charles Flatten, Chuck Roth, and Marilyn Knudson, to hlow up balloons which were io he used the next morning in the campaign. Nlurrayls annual Homecoming parade, l'eld on Thurs- day, October sixth, was one of the hest ever. liach candi- date had one major Hoat entered in rlit- parade, and all five entries were exceptionally attractive this lVlary lVlanson's stunning fioat pictured here called "Out of this Worldl' shows the result of some very original thinking and hard work. The angels on the float, who are, no douht, up in a cloud over their candidate, are Lynne Hella, Audrey Cheatham, and Kai' lfalcome. Hard working, hut happy, hest descrihes Todd Hunt, Harvey Roloff, Don Swadhurg, Bill Sands, and Russell Williaxns, the five queen candidates' managers. After several days of hard campaigning which included mak- ing speeches, posters, and floats for their choices, the hoys find time to relax. if possihle. while waiting for the coronation. i s l P , . . - ,nf ,,i, I . 'H P 4: .il I P.:-vu' fiffv-fir Crown On Her Head, Here she is, the Homecoming Queen of ioi6-pretty ,lalond Rohinson, known to her friends as l.onnie, She is liainiliar to all nlurravites as one of the cheerleaders. The smile here shows a verv happv voting lady who, hy the wav, is alwavs smiling. l.onnie is also president of Ciirls' league, lWurrav's largest student organivation. and a school lilie editor on the vearlwoolc. Alter lu-ing chosen queen. l,onnie felt like Alice in Wlonderlandicould it lie just a dream? A line orchestra, low lights, and rovaltv. topped oil l"rid.n"s chain of events at lVlurrax'. The 1955 Hcwiiie- coming Uance. one of the social events of the weelc. was a huge success. The alumni who toolc the time to refresh old nieinories niade the dance even more enjovahle. Nlur- rax' seniors, Dorian Steclcling with Pieter Van Zanden, .ind lilierhard Schulv with Nanci' Schweityer. dance to HlX"ll0lllt'llIS to ReineinlNer." A thrilling game to the verx' last ininute, played against lVlonroe on Saturdav. Octolwer eighth. at Central Stadium. was the climax of all Homecoming activities. Althougli lVlurray lost IQ-14. the teain couldn't have plaved lvetter or satisfied the spectators inore. Enthusi .lsin and excitement are shown lw these loyal fans. Diane Nlcfflearv. liarlwara Stroinlverg. hlarcia Gower. Mary' l.ou llanalin, and -luclv Dearing. who cheer as the Pilots sCOI'i' :I ltillfllxlwwli. Susan Peter, Sharon liisher, Kai' Sarneclii. Nlarv Nlanson. and l.onnie Rolvinson. the live lovely queen candidates. are tense and excited in those few minutes heliore the coronation. Main' sleepless nights were spent ln' each one during the preceding week. hut now that the liig, inoinent is here. von can he sure that each will al- wavs lieel she has had one ol' the inost wonderful weelcs in her lil-e regardless of who is crowned. 4 A-i Page fiftw Quill and Scroll 'Take Pen And Ink And Write It' Sitting-Lorelei Richerr, Miss Margaret Glenn, Carol Blomstrand O Nancy White, Marcia MacDonald, Darlene Massie, Judy lingehretson, Diane Mcffleary, Dorian Steclcling, Mike Langer O jon Peterson, Karen Nelson, Barbara Vowles, Don Kelsey, l.ynne Hella. Mary Lou Hanahn, Bill Sands, Sarah Christensen. It is seldom that members of the Murcurie and Pilot staffs get together, hut here is one instance where friend- ly rivalry is lost in the social atmosphere of a Quill and Scroll initiation. Murray's unit of this international society for student journalists is the Stephen Vincent Benet chapter. This year its officers were: Carol Blomstrand, presidentg Michael Langer, vice presidentg Emly McDiarmid, secre- taryg Carol McKillips, treasurer. Two initiations were held during the year, one a Christmas affair with Miss Sara Myers as a special guest. The second event was held at the Teachers' Federation Rooms, and parents of officers and editors were the hon- ored guests. After lighting candles over the comhined flames of the officers' candles, each memlver was honored with a pin, which can he worn proudly with good cause. It is a sign of having done outstanding work in the journalistic held. A surprise meeting in March, celebrating St. Patriclds birthday, gave the members of the Fourth Estate a hreather from headlines and deadlines. Adviser of the group is Miss Margaret Glenn assisted hy Mrs. Lucille Smith. Fran! Ron'-Carol Mciiillips, Kay Sarneclci, Emly McDiarmid, Lorraine Tesch, Priscilla Thomas O Fritz Motloclc, Todd Hunt, Richard Cownie, Katherine Freeman, Nancy Benjamin, Carol Trower, Pat Walters. Myrtis Grahn, l.ily-Beth Waiti- herg, Ruth Macziewslci, Ronald Olson, Judy Mulroy. Page fifty-eight 'Who For Such Dainties Would Girls' League Planning and participating in the monthly Girls' League meetings plus taking charge of the several outside activities of Girls' League are the duties of the League's officers. Here, Secretary Rosalie Hert, Treasurer -laclcie Roan, President Lonnie Robin- son, Program Chairman Diane Mc- Cleary, and Vice President Susan Peter appear to he preparing for one of these meetings hy practicing their individual parts. This makes for a better meeting both in timing and slcillful presentation. During the fifth period, Alice decides to drop in on one of the Girls, League meetings. There, she finds all girls in grades nine through twelve joining in the fia salute lead by the vice president. The business follows, with the president leading a discussion of pros and cons on important issues. After the business meeting is over, the program chairman takes charge to introduce the pro- gram. Girls' League has had many types of programs throughout the Year. Student talent of various sorts, in- cluding the performance of the Girls, Chorus, has been ot Stoop' presented several times. Panels and films on manners, growing up, and good grooming also have provided very entertaining programs. Initiation of freshmen, annual birthday party, and installation of officers occupied an important place on the calendar of monthly meetings. Social functions other than the monthly meetings in- cluded sponsoring the Sweetheart Ball in February and entertaining the mothers and daughters at tea for the senior girls in May. The latter event was planned by the juniors under the advisership of Miss Gladys Rose. Can Can girls, Fflaine Sather, Sharon Hovda, Sharon Razslcazoff, Marjorie Hill, Susan Slind, perform for a Girls' League meeting, Page fifty-nine The Murcurie Tts Ma ic Words Hold Thee Fast' 8 I I II TI I cl h I hh il Top pitfme, retire:---I risci a iomas, Emy IVIeDiarmi , Kat erine Freeman, Li y-Beth Wa I erg. Simi ine Diane Me- Cilearv, Iiarhara Vowles, Carol lilomstrand, lVlai'y I.ou Hanafin, Lorraine Tesch, Hiding-Ronald Olson and Kay Sariiexki. Hutton: fuct1ni',u'.1fed Ruth IVIatziewslci, IVI.u'cia IVlacDonald, Donald Kelsey, Nlyrtis Grahn. Stiuia'nig I'.itriti.i Dunlap, Nlavis Geslce. Snyder, Nancy lienjainin, Judy Nelson, luxe! Todd Hunt, Patricia Wriltt-:'s. Cfo-editors: Ilonald Kelsey. Iiusiness'. Don't want to he late lor that very important date -IVIurcurie deadline. Alice is hewiched and Ise- wildered over all the hustling activity that is a part of the everyday routine of the staff writers. There is good reason for her confusion as never a dull mo- ment exi-ts when this staff gets together to dream up clever and humorous features and to puhlish in the paper all the latest happenings and sports events of the school. Unlike the Queen of Hearts, the co- editors direct the-e memhers with a friendlv and guiding I'and, making sure that all their headlines, cutlines. copy, and page plans are correctly put to- gl'tlTfI'. lhilue iixfy The feature editors supplied the entertainment part of the paper with amusing poems and feature stories, whereas news and sport editors provided the students with all the important and interesting facts that concerned IVIurrav. Checking over the copy of these writers were the needed copy readers. Sending out complementary copies of their newspaper kept the exchange editor on the johg while the special reporter kept the citv alert to the activities of the school. The husiners end, composed of the ahle advertisers. typists, and the husiness and circulation managers helped to keep the Nlurcurie neat and orderly. The Pilot 'Thus Grew The Tale Of Wonderland ' Tap picture, ritliixg-Dorian Steckling, Nancy White, jalond Robinson, Judy Engebretson. Starialing-Darlene Massie. Karen Nelson, Lynne Hella, judie Mulroy, Connie Goulet. Bottom pivlure, tilting-Richard Cownie, Sarah Christensen, Carol Schubring, Beverly Discher. Slundirzg-Carol McKillips, Bill Sands, -Ion Peterson. Irisetglsorelei Rirhert, Carol Trower, Co-editors: Michael Langer, Business Manager. Alice is convinced that room 209 during fifth period has as much excitement as the Mad Tea Party -only no real Her first glimpse is of the Mad Hat- ter business manager contriving ways to keep all the finances straight. On further scrutiny, she finds the editors taking measurements of copy and pictures, just one of the many tasks they have to handle. Far from being like the Doormouse, the school life editors :ind :ports editors kept busy with the pleasura- ble responsibility of planning pictures and writing about them. Senior editors and class editors had an immense job to handle with all the many students that make up ML1rray's population. Taking care of all the activities accredited to each graduating senior was an added responsibility for the senior editors. Carrying through the theme with impressive ability was the talented art editor. In the business area of the Pilot, the accountant and typists handled their work with proficient care while the assistant business manager and the circula- tion manager cut pictures, handled payments, and numerous other jobs. All these varied staff assignments were handled skillfully with the help and guidance of editorial ad- viser, Miss Margaret Glenn. Page :ivy on Library Club Creates Wliile in the land of Murray, Alice comes upon the "Kingdom of Books". Their dwelling place, the library, hums with the busy activities of students engaged in industrious study, in writing reports, in preparing term papers, :md in enjoying the books and magazines provided tlterein. Miss Marion Gratz, librarian, is always ready with excellent advice and willing aid in the selection of proper materials. Each Library Club member goes about his assigned task so that all runs smoothly. Daily jobs of the L. C. group include check- out desk work, book mending, cataloguing, cir- culation, and filing. To make the library more interesting for others, roundtable displays and bulletin board attractions are arranged each week. The hall display case, used by all or- ganizations, is also Linder L. C. supervision. But, all is not work for the Library Club. Alice is delighted with the many events filling the year's schedule. Social activities began with Watcliiiig Priscilla Thomas and David Olson preparing their Library Club Auxiliary reaching material is Gary Olson. l Front Ron'-Patricia Walters, Marilyn Knudson, Lynn Wybest, Kathleen McCulley, Jacqueline Ostrom, Sandy Sutton. Patricia Roth. Beverly Sheire O Barbara Barnum, Barbara Vowles, Bill Snodgrass, John Mazzitello, Judith Johnson, Karen Loncy, Judy Campbell, Karen Kulenkamp, Priscilla Thomas I Fred Morlork, Nancy Schweitzer, Don Snyder, Katherine Freeman. Roger Hinze, Joyce Prickett, Bob Eddy, Mike Langer O Richard Cownie, Todd Hunt, Larry Viehl, John Cwilje, Bob Lindsay, Sam Haroldson, Wayne Johnson, Peter Arny. Page xixty-Iwo Wonderland Of Activity The l,ihrary Cluh hoard is always husy directing their many activities. Gathered for a meeting are Susan Peter, recording secretary, Fred Mor- lock, treasurer, and David Olson, first vice president, sitting at the tahle. Behind them are Todd Hunt, corre- sponding secretary, Bill Snodgrass, sergeant-at-arms, Nancy Schweitzer, program chairman, Nancy Benjamin, president, and Priscilla Thomas, xc- ond vice president. the gala initiation in fall. Afterwards. meetings were ac- cented hy fine speakers, parties, and programs. Book Week is planned hy the juniors. A theme is selected, special displays are planned, classes visit the lihrary, new hooks are voted on, and all is climaxed hy the tea for parents of memhers and the faculty. The fourth annual L. C. and Quill and Scroll joint meeting was held in january with Mr. Walter Buch- mann giving a highly interesting and descriptive talk of his life as a German airforce pilot. Near the completion of the year, seniors are the honored guests at the spring L. C. banquet where pins are awarded memhers for their service to the school. Library Cluh Auxiliary recruits new imemhers, and un- der the direction of David Olson and Priscilla Thomas, lessons are prepared for the hnal test in May. Alice has completed, in her tale of Murrziyland, a chapter about one of its oldest and finest organizations. Frou! Kon'-Susan Wilke, Deanna Johnson, Kathy Doeltz, Virginia Raymond, Rosie Herr, Sandra Maas, Myrtis Grahn, Mary Sperheck, Larradine Hess I Nancy Benjaminv Nancy Rice, Susan Peter, john Freeman, Kaki McMoy, Alice Wayiie, Judy Maehl, jo Lynn Edherg O Glen Skovholt, Roher Abrahamson, Bob Moffatt, Richard Karner, David Olson, Thomas Dumont, Ralph Gundersen, Donald Duhisar, Mike Scott I David Magnuson, Ken Barnes, Eberhard Schulz, Don Swadhurg, Larry Freeborg, Don Kelsey, l'lowie Eilers, Bruce Lonnes. Page sixly-three 'A Song For Here we see the Octet, dressed in their gay red costumes, in preparation for one of their many Christmas appearances. One of the num- bers they will undoubtedly sing will he the well lcnown favorite, "The Night Before Christmas." Members of the Octet are Berdon Finger, Rita Palatine, Don Kelsey, Barbara Stromberg, Susan Peter, Dan Swadhurg, Phyl- lis Johnson, and Frederick Morloclc. Although not on of the eight pictured, Katherine Nelson is very vital to the group's success as their accompanist. Various societies or clubs, tele- vision audiences, hotels, and clutches have had the pleasure of hearing these eight fine people perform this year. l Iirrml Ronf'gRita Palatine, Joyce Peterson, Sandra Kellor, Luella Quainmen, Judy Dearing, Barbara Stromberg, Joyce Freeman, Barhara Block. Fritz Morloclc, Dick Carlson, Mrs. Helen McGeever I Nancy McKinney, Rosemary Trapp, Karen Pietsch, jackie Roan, Barbara Wliite. Deanna Lemm, Elaine Rasmussen, Diclc Vasterling, John Mazzitello O Lois Henderson, Adriann Stathas, Nanette Frontz, Doris Gust. Karen Barnes, Judy johnson, Connie Goulet, Dennis Harris, joel Hadrits I Ruth Macziewslci, Katherine Nelson, Sandra Maas, ' J Virginia Larson, Beverly Harding, Darlene Balfanz, jetty Burlcholder, Mavis Geslce, Don Swadburg. As she passes through the halls of Murray during third period, Alice comments, "It was at the great con- cert given by the Queen of Hearts, and I had to singf, Perhaps she should join the 70 members of "A" Choir, who lift their voices in song in room 309, under the direction of Mrs. Helen McGeever. Much concen- trated practice is required in their little world of har- mony if choir members are to complete the series of per- formances scheduled on their 1955-56 calendar. Heading the list of appearances was the Thanksgiving program which was given twice fone assembly for the junior high and one for the senior high, on November twenty-third. The Octet, singing selections from the "Student Princev, two popular numbers sung by Louise Page sirly-four Broolcins, and a piano solo by John Mazzitello, as well as some "fancy Dancin" in "Country Style", made the program very delightful. Christmas performances are always something special for all choir members. The Choral Pageant at the St. Paul Auditorium on December fourth was one of the first of several appearances during the yuletide season. The choir was under the very critical but admiring eyes of other St. Paul School choir members when they sang familiar carols for the "Deal Program" at the Midway Y.M.C.A. The P.T.A. was also entertained on Decem- ber thirteenth by the choir giving its annual Christmas Concert. The memory of a beautiful candle-lit procession and the singing of the much loved Christmas carols and Your Delight' songs such as the "Hallelujah Chorus" and the solo. "Ave Maria", sting by Rita Palarine, surely lingered long in the minds of Murray students as they left the halls of their high school for the holiday vacation. The Brotherhood and Nlemorial Day assemblies as well as appearances by individuals in the choir kept things really humming. The operetta, "The Rose of the Danube", presented in April was chosen for this year. The choir will now prepare to honor the seniors' farewell in June. The Girls' Trio and the Octet are two very busy groups which are made up of several members of the choir. These vivacious songsters appear before many types of audiences throughout the year and add variety and color to the choir's performances. Television fans, too, have had the opportunity of seeing the Octet, Trio, and choir when they appeared on the "9-Teens" Mitr- ray show. All choir members have put forth hours of as they will sing for Baccalaureate and commencement effort and deserve much credit for their fine work. lfmnt Row- -Don Kelsey, John Zupfer, lierdon Finger, Terry Lester, Kay Balcome, Louise Brookins. Nlary Lou Hughes, Beverly Discher, Elaine Carlson O Barbara Magnuson, Joyce Prickett, Susan Peter, June Graham, Sharon Razskazoff. Jacqueline Ostrom. Jalond Robinson, Rosie Herr, Lorraine Tesch O Phyllis Rasmussen. Karen Loney, Carol Blomstrand. Judy Maehl, Elaine Sather. Lorraine Hays, Myriia Kuutti 0 Gary Haught, l.ily-Beth Xvahlberg, Mary Peterson, Sharon Meloy, Kathleen Sturm. Pat Johannsen. Phyllis Johnson, Mary Lou Hanatin. 1 , , 4 : P Witli spring comes operetta time. An entertaining perform- ance of 'eThe Firefiyw, which was given last year, was out- standing as one of the "A" its , , Choirs many activities. Long hours of practice, not without itil' fun, produced a show of the finest quality. Here Rita Palarine, disguised like a boy, expresses her desire in song to he a "Soldier of the King". Accompanying her is the marching "Tommy Atkins Chorusf, Page sixty-fvc 'M' Club h L Fran! Row-Bob Moffatt, Bob Wells, Peter Arny, Mr. Bernard Broderick, Bob Pavel, Jon Peterson I Bob Cheatham, Tom Stage, Dick Kampa, Harvey Roloff, Bill Sands, David Pederson I Larry Freeborg, Jerry Zellner, Bob Aschenbach, Einar Gus- tavson, John Quam, Russ Williams. 'How Cheerfull He Seems To Grin' "Are all those muscles real?'l Alice asks coyly as she wanders in to an 'M' Club meeting, Mr. Bernard Brode- rick, the club's able adviser, offers to show her around. The officers, Harvey Roloff, president, Russell Williams, vice president, john Otto, secretary-treasurer, and Bob Cheatham and Bob Pavel, sergeants-at-arms, are having a meeting to plan the 'M' Club Revue, an all-school talent show sponsored by the 'M' Club. They use the profits from this enterprise to hnance their annual 'M' Club Banquet. To be eligible for this club, which is exclusively for males, a boy must earn his Murray letter in one of the many sports. The qualifications for each sport are dif- ferent, however, the boy, in each case, must retain his scholastic record. He must participate in a specified num- ber of events, he must, at all times, demonstrate good sportsmanship, he must come to the required number of practices. The hnal event of the year for the 'M' men is a letter award assembly in which each boy receives .his letter and the athlete of the year, chosen by the coaches on the merits of ability, good sportsmanship, and leader- ship, is announced to the school. Front Row-Berdon Finger, Dennis Kilbane, Mr. Bernard Broderick, Fred Morlock, David Bailey, Robert Larson I Bill Snod- grass, Glen Richards, Lee Snyder, Peter Medchill, Quentin Perfect, Don Johnson O Robert Alexander, Floyd Bedbury, Dennis Sherman, Stanley McFarlin, Bob Sands, Merle lVlcKillips. Page sixty-six Y-Teens 'How Doth The Little Busy Bees, Rita Palatine, president: Priscilla Thomas, vice presidentg Jane Erskine, treasurerg Barbara Erickson, secretatyg Jackie Roan, l.C.C. Representative. One of the largest organizations in lVlurray is the active Y-Teens group headed by Rita Palatine, president. During each season there is some .l ' r iff P K 'rs' X. ' K . V rf K 'I I S QN v a? ae, ,. ,I-gi -- U4n.,s M" project or activity going on which is fun and is aimed at helping others. "This would be good for me," mused Alice as she watched Y-Teen- ers at their htst meeting of the Year where Mr. Walter, hair stylist, gave the girls tips on correct setting and styling for various hairdos. Later in the year, Teeners collected clothes and food for needy families. Bringing the people of the Lyng- blomsten Home the Christmas spirit, Y-Teen members made holiday cards for them and sang carols through their halls. Surprise for the Teen members on Lincoln's birthday was a Come As You Are Party which brought out many amusing outfits. The Sno-Day dance found these same members busily shining shoes, while spring found them washing cars. The money helped the girls to carry out their good will projects. A Y-Teens scrapbook can be lots Working on Christmas activities are: Phyllis johnson, Marcia MacDonald, Judy Mulroy. of fun when it is planned to be ex- changed with a group scrapbook in another land. The book this year con- tained all of the activities that made Y-Teen history in 1955-56. .J af ' gt if Q it W .. Page sixty-:even 'We'll Go To The Ball,-Red 6 9 All Mimsy Were The Borogoves X ueen, Exclamations of surprise and happiness echoed in the Murray gym as Sonia Mattson and Bob Sands ascended a pretty red, heart throne after being crowned King and Queen of Hearts at the Sweetheart Ball. Then, while the new king and queen caught their breath, Bar- bara Stromberg, singing "No, Not Much" and "Dungaree Doll", and Todd Hunt, as come- dian, provided excellent entertainment for the royal couple. Colorful red and white streamers which formed a low ceiling, the little hearts and cupids which decorated the walls, and the full, rustling skirts of many pretty dancers, all con- tribu:ed to the beauty of the 1956 Sweetheart Ball. Each year Girls' League sponsors the Sweet- heart Ball near Valent1ne's Day and takes charge of the election in sophomore homerooms of five girls and hve boys to run as candidates for the King and Queen of Hearts. The final voting takes place at the dance. The other pretty sophomores who were can- didates for queen this year were Karen Aydt, Elizabeth Kaufman, Sue Olson, and Lynn Wybest. The sophomore king candidates were Perry Lonnes, Jim Otto, Ron Sandquist, and Jim Ullyot. "Whiz cola, just ten spacegrams a glass." "Fill up on our very special supersonic vitam- ized food pills." "Stop in for your 4oo,ooo,ooo mile checkup." These and similar shouts were heard echoing from the Murray gym on janu- ary thirteenth as the seniors sponsored a 1999 Dance. Did you see "Spacerama',, a live color spec- tacular featuring a 1999 style show? If not, you may look at the picture to the left and see what you will be wearing in 1999. Seated in the front row is Berdon Finger, wearing a typical sports costume. This outfit is worn for all winter sports except basketball for which you remove the skates. Nancy Schweitzer is all dressed up and ready to go to any type of party. If the affair is informal, she merely removes her stole. Kay Sarnecki is the feminine athlete of the future. By the way, Murray boys have just caught on to Bermuda shorts. Nancy White is ready for bed, with her is Zxlzt, a domesticated Marsian. Lynne Hella is decked out for a formal dance. This gown was de- signed by Barbre Kruckeberglu. Judy Johnson finds her everyday school outfit most con- venient, especially the built in pencil sharpener. White ueen, No foolin'! There's no day that's more fun than lVlurray's annual Sno-Foolin' day. This year, January twenty-seventh dawned crisp and cold for the day's enjoyment of winter frolics. The merry-making begun with the exciting coronation of Sno King and Queen. The at- mosphere in the auditorium was electric with the tensity as the twelve candidates entered the room. Carnival royalty, Rex Boreas XIX and Queen Dorothy Arneberg, crowned lovely Judy Engebretson and happy Eberhard Schulz, chosen by the sophomores, juniors, and seniors. Sharing the throne were Princess Gloria Gay- man and Prince Lindell Hess, chosen by the seventh, eighth, and ninth graders. Almost everyone took time ou: from the festivities to have a look for either of rhe two hidden treasures. For those who enjoyed less strenuous participation, there was the chance of having the button with the lucky number. which won a portable radio for its bearer. After a pleasant day, everyone was ready for the Sno-Foolin, Dance in the evening. The gym, decorated in a true winter fashion with snow and snowmen, was an added touch. 'And Dreaming Nancy Manning, Hans Buchmann, Gordon Heinming, and Ingrid Buchmann are properly attired for the activities at Como Park. Skating and skiing are always popular, but this year a new device was used which looked like a Hy- ing saucer. Ingrid is about to try a trip into space as her brother Hans prepares to assist her. As much fun as Sno-Day is, much work must be done to execute the plans so all runs smoothly. Marcia MacDonald and Jon Peter- son were co-chairmen, chosen by the Student Council. They were in charge of publicity, selling buttons, renting buses, counting ballots, decorations, and planning the dance. Jon was also the emcee at the assembly and introduced the entertaining acts. This year's Sno Queen candidates were Kay Balcome, Carol Blomstrand, Nancy Benjamin, Judy Engebretson, Emly lVIcDiarmid, Mary Powers, and Nancy Schweitzer. Harvey Roloff, Eberhard Schulz, Bruce Lonnes, John Otto. and Russ Williams were king candidates. Prin- cess and prince candidates were respectively Ro:e Rocco, Gloria Gayman, Beverly Barnes. Katherine Lembke, Joyce Nielsen, David Krause, Lindell Hess, Don Houge, Charles Flatten, and James Flueck. And Alice And All Eyes of Wonder L' el Action Sparks Carnival Fun 1V Y Of all the colorful events of hflurrayland, the carnival offered to Alice the confusion and excitement of a day once spent in her own Vffonderland. She found a pageant of gaiety in the crowds of happy people, an array of color, and a myriad of amusements. "They were indeed a queer-looking partyf' was her comment during the variety show as she viewed the amusing act of Mr. Reno Rossini, Mr. Richard Slind, Mr. Eldred Hunt. and Mr. Rohert Ritter. Facul- ty, students, and parents alike contrihuted their efforts to make the carnival a hig success for the second year. Kicking their legs as high as the Mock Turtle and the Gryphon in the Lohster-Quadrille, these senior girls, Diane Mcffleary, Kay Sarnecki, Carol Blomstrand, Lonnie Robinson, Judy Dearing, and Judy Engehretson entertained the audience with an energetic Can-Can. Along with them, on the program were many other line acts which included a hilarious heauty contest, a "Petticoat" dance, a ventriloquist, comedy sketches, and a skit done hy the speech class. Unlike the Queen's Croquet game, everyone including Jo Lynn Edherg, Judy Allen, Jackie Roan, Jeanne lfashl, and Tom Dumont, had a chance to win a prize at one of the many hooths. All the concessions were set up in the gym- nasium. As in any carnival, they were gaily decorated and equipped with the traditional harkers, shouting, 'Step right ' ' 'J' A d indeed they were, for all had more than their share of the fun par- up, nohody loses, every ticipating in the festive affair. 01105 Il W1I1I'lCI'. I1 Page fl'1'L'Y1ffV Murray's Colorful Kaleidoscope The :tudents 'ind the events at Murra are to h l . 1 . y , e sure, ciaracteristic of ll lcaleidoscope-ever-changing and ever- colorful. A - f ' f -- new paittrn in as set hy Kathy Freeman, Todd Hunt, Eberhard Schulz, and Kay Sarneclci, members of the American Field Service. Kathy, Todd, and Kay were the first students from Murray to participate in this program that enahled them to spend the entire summer in Europe living with an adopted family. On the other hand, it has made it possihle for Eberhard, a German student, to hroaden his understanding of America hy living as an American. pnffififl Kilim V , , a usan son are usy with another pattern. This is quite literal for the pattern they are working on is part of their project for sewing class. This useful worlc is an example of what may he accomplished from the many different courses available in the school's curriculum. Wliiftlier it is l'ome economics music or strictl a d ' hi . - ., . , . y ca emic su jects, Miirray students allways have the chance to learn something new. ne, Fav Wittiiier, Sandra Dahl Luella Quammen nd S Ol h The most exciting and new activity launched this year was lVlurray's introduction to television. Several shows were done on the "9-Teens" KEYD-I V program. Dorian Steclcling, Ingrid Buchmann, and Mrs. Patricia Fritsche, with one of the men from rhe :rudio pose in front of a l V camera, which is quiclcly hecoming a common piece of equip- ment ro rl ' 3 d' ' ' ' ' ie stu ents. Mr. John Nlather directed the shows and, with the students, prepared the script, props, and talent. a....W-NM K-'-...W WN.-mm ..,-gi. xg, Page xcventy-one , ,- Q yr. .ae.,,, .. ,. . t 1 it 01' ts f , 0 0 o 0 0 x K E ' 0LDE-' ' f PILOTE 55 ,f' 41 9 gui I i 9'iA'X-1 X W A. ., A I sly! 5 gg- Q M if .2 6 'Would you walk 'ff M J! -X H a little faster?' f K i M W ik lr said a whiting . , "' i 's. . ' 2 1 t k e e r I X N e t X . 'fa sm" . ADX fx. :Ate qi '21 There s a porpolse ' Q g. close behind me i X Y ix i and he's treadin Q . X 3 1 , XX it "1 on m tail ' ' Y ' A y-two 'liliis seems like a tug of war as Bolw Pavel f7zl of Nlurrax' ancl lymruce lonnes l34l tackle two XY'asliiiii1roii plavers in at rougli game rliat found tlie Pilots on tlie receiving end ol! tlie score. Injuries Hinder Pilot Gridders rlqlll' grllllll'l'5 lll lxllllrllnv l1aCl Flll Lll'llvUI'fLlDHYL' FCQSUU, l0SlI'lg :Ill tlieir games. Nlanv of tlie contests were Close and liarcl fouglit matclies. 'lilie lNlonroe Cireen wave l'aLl .ill it could do to stop tlie liard cliarging line and last running and passing liaclcs on Octolwer 8. lion' tliis game tlie lVlui'rav gridtlers were in rlie lwest L-Ol'lK4llrl0llK'l.l lllflllI,3UlfYl'l' of fllf 5l'n5Ul1. Tllc lnlnfll Sfoff YVHS l4'lg in favor of rlie Ciieenies, lwut thi- spectators coulcl see tlialt tlie Nlurrav lwovs plavetl tlieir liardest and tliat tliey had a victorv inside tliemselves even tliougli tlie score clidnit follow suit. Tlie pa-sing altaelc was goocl in tliis game. An eiglit yarcl aerial l-rom Hon -lolinson to Tom lioster tallied tlie Pilots' first touelidown late in tlie second quarter. Tlie Pilots clidn't tlireaten again until tlie elosing minutes wlien a comlwination of pass plays put tliem on tlieir opponenris one varcl line. 'lim Ullyot liit Holi Cflieatliam witli a good pass in tlie end zone to malce it I4-lg, lwut tlie tri' for tlie extra point liailed. lnjuries tlirougliout tlie season possilwlv slowed tlie lwoys' winning alvilitv. and unfortunately some of tlie players missed out on several games. Page inf-vilx-loin' Jim lxlielsen is lieacled for tlie golclen lancl-at lea loolis tliat wav in tliis lVlurray-,Iolmson rilr. unior Varsity Boasts Large Numbers Frmif Ron'-Tom Roan, jerry johnson, Gerald Otterson, David McLean, jim Flueck, Bob Abraham O Don Houge, Charles Flat- ten, john Hakensen, john Norman. Art -lohnson, Dick Hilmanowski, Bill Landis, David Zon, Bob Hanahn. Mike Gordoniet, Thom- as Weber, Vic Smith, james Otto O Coach George Rose, Willard Cecchi, Richard Hermes, Perry Lonnes, jim Southward, jack Dain- ty, Charles Smith, Tom Birrenbark, Tim McArdle, james Collins, Bruce johnson, Gordon Hemming C jules Moor, Dennis Sit-bold, Donald Moffatt, Bob Jensen, James White, Gerald Glaeve, Kenneth Morrison, Ervin Yolzes, Ken Lippert, Russ Smith I Albert Stos- kopf, john Eckhoff, David Krause, Douglas Peters, Jan Sarnecki, Bob Eddy, Howard Mielke, Bob Kirkwold, Roger Sandquist, l.t-Roy Smith, Bob Burkholder I Sam Stelzig, Tom Willett, Chal Setala, Stephen Frauenshuh, David Magnuson, Bill Torgerson, Gordon Pearson. Paul Peterson, Charles Nelson, jack Steingraber, Bill Wayne, Einar Gustavson. The largest junior varsity ever to play for Murray com- pleted a disappointing season because of tlae lack of expe- rienced players. Murray had enough material, but costly mistakes made it impossihle for them to gain a first divi- sion berth. The gridders scored their first touchdown of the season on October zo, but it wasn't enough to prevent johnson from taking a 44-7 decision. Coach George Rose, giving the second and third teams a chance to work under actual game conditionf, used his entire squad. A strong Central team pounded out a 27-o victory over the Pilots on October 14. The Mintiteiiien controlled the game with a sharp running attack. Harriers Have Top Record lfmnf Ron'-Dave Bailey, Coach Bernard Broderick, Charles Bassett I Norman Olson, Karl Borgeson, Merle McKillips O Stan McFarlin, Floyd Bedbury, Carl G-iertson, Bob Lindsay, Russ Williams, Dennis Sherman. Page twrciitv-tix Murray's speedy cross country team com- pleted anotlier winning season. A loss to Wil- son was the only mar on the Pilots' almost perfect record. The harriers gained third place in the Re- gion Four meet, which was held at the High- land Golf Course on October 19. They hnished third, following Alexander Ramsey and Cen- tral with a total of 64 points. Floyd Bedbury, Stan McFarlin, and Russ Williams placed fourth, seventh, and ninth respectively. This placing automatically entered the team in the State Meet held at Lake Nokomis on Octo- ber 28. The thinclads took second place in the City meet on October I3 with 46 points. Central, in winning their third straight city title, edged the Pilots by a mere five points. L Know The Way Out Of This Pool? Tank Tallies Murray 65 . Monroe 6 Murray 48 Harding Z8 Murray 39 . Johnson 38 Murray 61 ., Humboldt 12 Murray 37 Central 40 Murray 70 , Washington 5 V FN Murray 24 , Wilson 53 An extra mouth-full of :iir helps Larry Freehorg push-on to qualify in tht- city contests in the 50 and too-yard free-style. Swimmers Hold Third Place Go! Go! Go! was the cry of Co-Captains Pieter Van Zanden and Larry Freehorg, as they tried to speed up the other seventeen wehfoots. Their cries were not in vain. The team ended up in third place in dual meets with six wins and two losses. However, a technicality lowered the teamis standing to fourth in the city meet. Six tanlcmen qualifying in nine events in the city con- test were: Larry Freehorg in the 50 and ioo-yard free- style, Pieter Van Zanden in the zoofyard free-style and i5o-yard individual medley, Peter Amy in diving, Donald Pederson in ioo-yard backstrolce, and a medley relay con- sisting of Lyle Slifer, Eberhard Schulz, Donald Pederson, and Peter Arny. The team participated in three non-conference meets, of which two were won. This year's team was the largest in the history of the scltool. Out of the nineteen team members, fourteen were sophomores and freshmen, which guarantees a promising team for the next few years. Frtmt Raw-Lyle Slifer, Tim MtArdle, Bruce Kendall, How- ie Mielke, jerry Glaeve, Dave lit-arclsley 0 jan Snrneclci, Don Pederson, Chuck Gronherg, Peter Amy, Glen Richards, Al- hert Stosltopf, Tom Salmon O Bill Torgerson, Norm Olson, Pieter Van Zanden, Larry l"reehoi'g, liihcrhard Schulz, jim White. Page :evenly-.teveu Pucksters Gain Playoffs Into the Nets Murray o johnson 3 Murray 3 Mechanic Arts 0 Murray 4 Wil.fon o Murray o Harding 1 Murray 2 Monroe 2 Murray 3 Wasliinglon 2 Murray 4 Central 0 Murray 3 Humboldt 1 Tie Breaker Murray 1 Monroe 2 Play Offs Murray o johnson 5 Murray 2 Monroe 1 "Get in there,', yells Harvey Rolofl: as he launches a backhand shot at the Mechanic Arts' net. Jim Arndt desperately waits, in a scoring position in front of the net for a pass from George Briggs at the side of the Trainers' goal. Page seventy-eight ' 1' is 4 -ani-bf.: Hot Time on Ice "Playoffs, here we come!" This was the yell of the spirited icemen hefore every game. Three periods of hard skat- ing and shooting each game resulted a better-than-last season record of 542-1. The Pilots began the season with a non-conference tilt against St. Louis Park, at Williains Arena. Murray pour- ed on the steam in the opening period and won the game 7-l. The hoys met Johnson in their first conference game and lost 3-0. Critics predicted that Mur- ray would not reach the Region 4 Play- offs after this game with the Governors. Captain Harvey Roloff scored the hat- triclc in the Mechanic Arts game to over-power the Trainers 3'0. This was the first conference win for the Pilots. Mur- ray played a hard-fought game against Harding but lost l-0 because of ai lucky goal in the first period. I.:- Fruut Row-Bob Pavel, Dan Shaules, Doug Wilke, George Briggs, jim Hurley, -lim Arndt, Peter Medcbill, jon Peterson, Harvey Roloflf, Coach Bernard Broderick O Bill Paist, Bob Cheatham C Bill Sands, Mgr., jerry Groebner, Quentin Per- fert, Bill Freelvorg, Tom Foster, Steve Magnuson, Assistant Coach jim Niessen, jim Collins, Tom Pavel, jerry Nelson, Tom Stage, jerry Zellner, Don Swadburg, Mgr. Take Third In Conference Pla Wilstun was out-hustled by four goals as the Murray second line rallied twice, and one goal each for the first and third lines. Bob Cheatham was indispensable as this was his second shutout of the season. Surprised at the new improved Monroe team, the Pilots just tied the Greenies 2-2. The Murray icemen started their comeback in the third period as Tom Stage scored. In the last minute of the game, jon Peterson flipped the puck in front of then net where Harv Roloff banged it in for the tying score. The puclcsters played their toughest game of the season against Wfashington. Bob Pavel was top scorer with two goals and one assist as Murray won 3-2. The Pilots finished the conference play by beating Central and Humboldt. Murray was tied with Monroe for second place but the Pilots lost the tie-breaker 2-1. The Governors had too much strength for the Pilots in the first round of the playoffs. johnson won 5-0 as goalie Bob Cheatham stopped 39 shots. Murray won the Consolation title in a revenge game with Monroe 2-1. Two Murray players were chosen on the All-City Team - forward, Harvey Roloff and defenseman, Jon Peterson. 'Speak Roughly To Your Little Boys' 'Q-gi x Coach Bernard Broderick is illustrating a rule with Co-Captains Harvey Roloff and Bob Pavel, after a hard practice in the after- noon. Page :evenly-nine rn Kia P4-gg ! -' -" ."'Q 5 41:1 i.. gps, 7 . ffl, ',..l'i'ar fy A - f J if- .M fl ' I. K' ,x' , 4 Q .Q i ujlnl gli' - ' a Q1 . .5-v as , I QC gb- 5 - ' ,QI .I.gQQ-,x4:4V.v:,'Ag.-v 4" gui' gQ5x 49 O 0' C . .J ' -il! 4-E'3v11'.1'L' . iv l Mechanic Arts' goalie 417, Mike Larson is having a good workout as the Murray six fire shots at the net, to score only three goals in the game. Murray defense- man, Jon Peterson is trying to work the puck to the front of the net. Wing, Doug Wilke is skating hard to get in front of the net for scoring position. "Cover up!" yells f37l goalie Bob Cheaihem, as defenseman jon Peterson f26l rushes over to try to stop a pass to Hardingas Bill Howie lol or to an unidentified Knight. Watch Future Icemen Team work and fundamentals are the dependents of the future Murray Varsity Hockey Teams. A large turnout in December made it possihle for a well-positioned team. This was the first year that a conference schedule was set for tl'e "BN squad. The future pucksters had a good season hy winning many of their games. The first line of Terry Willialns, Lindell Hess, and Ben Pomeroy w the top scorers who carried the load in most games. Dave Krau and Burle Halstead were also standouts on the squad. Mr Al Heron coached the boys through the season with the help of Mt ray graduate, Douglas Rudolf. Front Ron'--jim Otto, Chuck Maas, Dave Zon, Marty Appel I Bill Landis, Tom Roan. Jolin Halien- son, Ben Pomeroy, Coach Alex Heron I Larry Barnes, jerry Johnson. Lindell Hess, Dave Krause. Terri' Williams, Curtis Hoard, john Fisher, Burle Halstead. Page eighty Cage Murray 69 Murray 39 Murray 55 Murray 56 Murray 53 Murray 49 Murray 57 Non-Co Miirray 87 Murray 62 Murray 69 Murray 57 Scores Monroe W'ashington Humboldt Harding johnson Central Mechanic Arts nfercnce St. Agnes Breclc S.P.A. Mounds View 56 1 98 50 43 47 56 63 46 48 49 38 Q "fl" Sqmn1', Front Ron'-Peter Niemczylc, Mgr., Bob Wells, Russ Williaiiis, Sam Swtelzlg. Mgr. O Bob Sands, Carl Gjertson, jim Ullyot, Mike Scott, Lee Snyder, Coach-George Rose I Bob Aschenbach, Einar Gustavson, Hill Wayiie, Henri Pol, Bob Lindsay. CT By the loolc on the players' faces in this scene during the Wilsoii game, one can tell that the shot, by Bob Wells, Q41 will be good. "Get out of my way," savs Bob Xvells as he is making a play to score for the Pilots against Humboldt. Einar Gustavson and Carl Gjertson are ready for the rebound. Pilots Take Fourth Place In City The cagers started off the season strong by winning all of their non-conference games which preceeded the conference season. Even though the Greenies out-sized the Mur- ray players, perfect sl'ots for the Pilots lcept rais- ing the score throughout the game against Mon- roe. City champs, Wilson, won over the Pilots by five points as the home boys suffered their first defeat of the season. Murray came back into the headlines by winning a close, hard-fought game with the Wasliingtoii Prexies. Humboldt wasn't quite strong enough to stop the Murray live as the Pilois won 55-5o. The Knights from Harding were slowed from winning the city crown when Murray topped them in scoring all four periods, and won the game by thirteen points. The up-and-coming john-on Governors upset the startled Pilots and the cagers suffered through ni mid-season slump as Central and Mechanic Arts also defeated the Pilots. The team finished the conference season with four wins and four losses. Tl'e team consisted of only four seniors: Bob Wells, Russ Williaiiis, Henri Pol and Bob Aschen- bach. The sophomores and juniors will he carrying the load during the '56-T57 season. Senior forward, Russ Williams, was chosen for the All-City team, and senior forward, Bob Aschenhachg senior guard, Bob Wells, and sophomore center, Einar Gustav- Son were given Honorable Mention. Page eighty-one Make This Count Teamwork and hustle sparked one of the hest lwasketlwall teams in recent Murray history. The Pilots ranked a play-off lierth lw splitting their conference games 4-4. High scoring wasn't quite enough for tlte Pilots to defeat the Knights of Harding. as they won the playoff game hy a score of 74-62. The game was even much of the hrst period as the score was tied at 4-4, 6-6, and 8-8. hut the fast Knights rang up iz straight points for a zo-8 lead. The half time score was 4 -52, as Russ Wil- liams had accounted for mort of the Pilots' rallies. Murray hit I4 straight free throws in the first half with Wells gaining eight of them. I-le wound up with ii out of iz for the night as the Pilots hit 22 out of 27. Wfilliams topped the scoring from the held with 22 points, Wells adding 13. and Gustavson 11. The Knights failed to score in tlie final two and a half minutes after huilding up a 21 point lead. "Things that go up must come down," hut Einar Ciustavson 1331 is making sure the hall will come down through the hoop. Carl Gjertson is waiting tor the score. " " Squad Breaks Even Averaging 5oo throughout the season, the junior varsity experienced many valualwle games. Two of Nlurrayis laetter games were with Johnson and Mechanic Arts as the Pilots won 58-46 and 47-41. Ron Sandquist was high scorer in the Mecliaiiic Arts game with twenty-four points. The starting tive were: Charley Bassett, Ron Sandquist, guardsg Jack Stein- graher, center: Paul Peterson. Steve Frauenshuh, forwards. Coach Robert Ritter's "li" :quad was hindered hecause of the loss of three sophomores who were moved up to play on the varsity team, hut a large group of freshmen will he ready for a coming season. i.i"?f5ii ' iii F.. -ip v .a 30 Taking to the air waves is Bolw Ascii- 4, PEI in this game against Humlwoldt. er during the entire season. frovit Rmrfjiin Tousley, Mgr., Charles Bassett, Art Johnson, Terry Newell, Tom Wfelwer I Dirk Carlson, Russ Smith. Don Houge, Ron Sandquist, Steve lirauenshuh. ffoath Robert Ritter O Allan Viehl, john Thoennes, Pete King, Kevin johnson, jack Steingraher, Charles Nelson, Paul Peterson, Page eiglvtv-Iwo enlwach fzzj. His jump-shot was terrific Bolw was lVlurray's consistant relwound- ymnasts Hold Fourth In City Muscles were bulging as the gym- nastics boys Finished a conference sea- son of 4-4. The size of the squad was the largest that Murray has had. Twenty-eight boys competed through- out the season. The squad was mostly made up of freshmen, sophomores, and juniors, who will push the team on to future victories. Bruce Lonnes was the high man in Class B, along with Dennis Kilbane in Class C and Ron Anderson in Class D. Front Row-Bruce Lonnes, Dave Magnuson, jack Eckhoff, Bob Alexander, Gordy Hemming, Peter Lawson, Randall Cheney, Charles Flatten O Ervin Yokes, Gordy Lothson, Ron Olson, Perry Lonnes, Dennis Kilbane, Ron Anderson, Bruce Kuettner, jim Alexander, Roger Leppla, John Norman O Coach Tom Thompson, Tom Cimbura, Tom Beckjordan, Jack Dainty, Gordy Pearson, Tom Willet, Joe Bacig, Chuck Roth, Chuck Smith O Terry Longseth, john Freeman, jerry Otterson, Lance Raygor, Gary johnson, Bill Cecchi. Intramurals Train For Varsity Wliistles were blowing frequently when the boys on the in- tramural basketball teams battled out a round-robin tourna- ment during the winter months. On Tuesday and Thursday nights, the teams, supervised by Coach Bernard Broderick, played standard time periods refereed by varsity team mem- bers. The names of the teams, which the players originated themselves, were Tomato Heads, Universe Stumblers, Dave's jokers, Bnssett's B's, Left-Overs, Zon's Zombies. jim Nielsen tries for the basket as john Quam, Ted Pola- The future of Murray's football team was in the making during the fall months. Mr. Thompson conducted a well or- ganized intramural touch-football program for the seventh and eighth grade gym classes. The enthusiastic boys played their round-robin tournament in the morning before the class day started for them. Teams were chosen among the boys to form an even number of teams in both grades. In the air, looking for a pass receiver is Doug Krause, while cec, Bob Panek and Bob Larson wait readily for the rebound. team mates block the opponents. Page eighty-:hree Front Row-Pieter Van Zanden, Mike Scott, Jim Grayden, Don Johnson, Bob Larson, Ken Kline I Jim Mullen, Gordon Hemming, Quentin Perfect, Dan Powers, Don Treichel, Whitey Aus, Sam Haroldson, Mgr. I Tom Foster, Diclc Schoon- over, Russ Schmitz, Harvey Rololf, jim Nielsen, Jerry Groebner, jerry Zellner, Bob Pavel, Bob Ritter, coach. 6 winkle, Twinkle Little Bat, There it goes! Bob Pavel has just connected with the ball for a solid hit in the Mechanic Arts game. Page eighty-four Baseball players on the Murray team were somewhat satisfied after a fair seaon of only three wins. The loses they suffered were good games and usually close. Murray won their conference opener from Monroe in a very well played game. Tlfe Pilots, started off fast in the first inning with Bob Pavel getting a single and advancing to third base on an error. Then Dan Powers got the best hit of the day, a triple to drive Pavel in. Neither team got any runs from then on until the sixth inning when the Pilots made four more and Monroe got one. Don Treichel pitched a two hitter. Russ Schmitz drove in eight runs with two homeruns and a double, as Murray beat Humboldt 8-2. Murray started off fast in the first inning with three runs, and four more in the seventh. Errors and more errors were the accepted plays for the Murray-Central game as Central edged the Pilots 6-5. The Pilots lost the game on an error in the last of the seventh. Murray and Mechanics played a very tight ball game, with one error by a Murray player counting for two runs for the Trainers. Murray's Jerry Zellner pitched a good ball game as he limited the Trainers to two hits. Murray had only one hit, that was a home run off the bat of Ken Kline. The scores of the Pilots' games were: Minneapolis Marrhall 1, Murray 2, Monroe 1, MUFFLIY 55 Wash- ington 13, Murray xg Humboldt 2, Murray 83 Central 6, Murray SQ Mechanic Arts 2, Murray ig johnson 5, Murray 33 Harding 5, Murray 4, Wilson 5, Murray 0. Murray ended up tied for sixth place in conference play with a two win and six loss record, Frou! Kon'--Charles Bastell, Philip Crandall, Robert Sands, William Sands, Terry Beclcjorden O john Seeger, Ronald Sodetlund, lVlr,.Howaird Hathaway, Coach: Rollin Becker, Peter Nledchill. Bill Sands. right, led the Pilots to a successful season as low scorer. Tennis Has Slow Season Good tennis courts were lVlui'rav's lwiq 'est wrohlem as the I . Y I, ee- - Q tennis team finished the searon with a record ol 2 wins and 6 losses. The Pilots heat Wfashington, 3-2, and Nlechanic Arts, 5-o. Many of their other matches were closely played, hut the ow onents were too stron Y. Only three seniors were in s n on the tennis team. Golf Records Nine Wins Last season Murray had a very good golf team hy Hnisliing with a 9-2 record, The low scoring on the team was well divided hut Bill Sands and Terry Beclcjorden carried the hest scores in all the matches. The squad had two seniors that left the team with a group of experienced golfers talcing over who will he a threat in the city race in '56. Frou! Ron'-Dan Shaules, Williaimm Snodgrass, Roger Shephard, Berdon Finger. john Schweitzer I l Nlr. Bernard Btoderielc, eoachg Ken Barnes, Richard Kampa. l.arry Freeborg, David Luclcey, Todd Hui1t. Roger Shephard, left, was a standout in single and double matches. Page viliglzty-five Front Row-Russ Williams, Bob Johnson, Paul Berge, Lee Snyder, Bob Cheatham, Larry Nelson I Dennis Kilbane, Ted Polacec, Glen Richards, Robert Lindsay, Roger Josephson, Floyd Bedbury O Stan McFarlin, Robert Wells, Bruce Lonnes, David Bailey, Merle McKillips Charles Quail, Robert Alexander O Robert Larson, Coach Thomas Thompson, Einar Gustavson, Robert Aschenbach, Ray Notch, jack I.cCl1xr john Otto. Page Trackmen Take Honors As usual, the Pilots made the track season lively for the competitors. Murray broke even in their dual meets winning two and losing two. In the first outing the Pilots lost in a close meet with a strong Harding team, 57-52. The next two meets saw the Murray team rolling over Johnson, 39-70, and Monroe, 49-68. Winners in their respective events were Russ Williams, having the best time in the city in the high hurdles, Stan McFarlin and Floyd Bedhury taking first and second in the mile, Bob Wells and Bob Cheatham, first and second in the 880, Boh Alexander in the broad jump, Ray Notch in the shot put, Bob Johnson in the low hurdles and Paul Berge in the loo and 220. The Pilot relay team of Bob Johnson, Bob Alexander, Russ Williams and Paul Berge won in both contests, having the second fastest time in the city. The final dual meet was dropped to Wilson, 63-49. Through sickness and other reasons the team was short- handed and did not have the needed depth. In the City Relay Carnival the Pilots took a very credited third in the city. Murray won two relays, eighty-six the 440-yd. relay team of Lee Snyder, Bob Alexander, Russ Wil- liams and Paul Berge, and the high hurdle shuttle relay team of Bob Johnson, Charles Quall, Bob Wells and Russ Williams. The crack Murray two mile relay team of Bob Lindsay, Stan McF:1rlin, Floyd Bedbury and Bob Wells finished second, only to Central, the winners of the meet. A consecutive point getter in the shot put, Ray Notch finished third, and Bob Alexander took fifth in the broad jump for the Pilots only field events points. Other places were won in the 880 medley relay for the Pilots' total points. N W P be NY Q A N l Q Tv X X , an Tim' xx x".f f xaf of 'I Paul Berge Top Man One of the largest groups of boys ever to turn out for Junior Varsity worked and trained very hard for future participation on the "A" Squad. Coach Thomas Thompson instructed the boys on fundamentals and techniques as many of the boys turned out at the Ham- line University field for conditioning. Experience was valuable to the junior Cindermen as their performance in the city meets was good. Dave Magnuson was the team leader as he placed second in the loo, and third in the zzo. Bill Wayne came in fifth in the high hurdles showing good form. The future discus thrower, Jim Ullyot, took fifth place, and also finished tied for third in the high jump. Paul Berge. one of Murra1y's strongest runners was a standout in the Murray relay team. Coming Cindermen Have Power 'f I . . H I N .. i' Front Row-Ken Dunlap, John Wagner, Ron Anderson, Gary Jenson, Floyd Jungk, Tom Birrenhack, Perry Lonnes, Carl Borgeson, Victor Etienne I Jan Sarnecki, john Freeman, Frank Storm, Scott Linds- ley, Steve Frauenshuh, Don Snyder, Dan Clemmons, Tom Salmon, jim Cooney I Dennis Kilbane, George Tselos, Bob Christensen, Gary Spooner, jerry Grove, Rick Poeschl, Jim Ullyot, Howard Mielke O Dave Magnuson, Carlton Mix, jack Steingraher, Bruce Swanson, Bill Wayne, Charles Nelson, Bill Torgerson, Norman Olson, Bruce Sparr. Page eighty-reven cWe Have Had Around the year, the feminine population of Mtirrayland indulges in the various activities of G.A.A. fGirls' Athletic Associationj, where there is a sport to please every girl heginning with the fall interests of soccer, horselvaclc riding, and archery. Wlien the winter weather rules in-door play, haslcethall, howling, and table tennis are the main attractions. lnvitational haslcethall games prove especially popular as they give the girls a chance to try their skill against other teams in the city. Bowlers roll :it the Midway Y.M.C.A. as the participants learn the game from setting pins to correct scoring As the autumn leaves come tumbling down, the sharpshooters adorn the lawn of Murrayland in full regalia. Many hours are spent in learning the fundamentals of the sport. Demonstrating correct form are avid archers, Joyce Peterson, Carol Smith, and Barbara Barnum. Archery is a relatively new sport to G.A.A,, open only to juniors and seniors due to the laclc of equipment. The governing group of G.A.A. is the hoard comprised of sportheads and officers. liach sporthead is responsible for some sport during the season. The entire hoard plans the year's activities from money-making projects to social events. Lett to right: Louise Broolcins, Judy Nelson, Joanne Bias, Judy Thomp- son. l.aurie Koran, Carol Oalcins, Jaclcie Roan, Sandra Sutton, Sandra Maas, lfranres Voorhees, Sharon Gredvig, Sylvia Borgeson. One the ladder are officers: Jalond Rohinson, Kay Sarneclci. Judy Engelaretson, Lorraine Tesch, Sarah Christensen, "Malte it a strilce this time." voice Gail Werner and Barbara Erickson as Carol Prorgeson rolls her hall down the alley. Bowling, held at the Midway Y.M.C.A., is a popular activity during the winter. Freshmen and sophomores howl on Tuesday, with Friday designated for upper classmen. Twenty teams compete in the tournament with a trophy awarded to the girl with the highest average. Page eighty-eight A Pleasant Runl' aught by the bowling alley manager. Table tennis, which is played in he cafeteria, also adds points to a much coveted letter. For the more adventurous G.A.A. members, the great outdoors is their iaven. Skiers, along with toboggan enthusiasts, pray for snow much to he disgust of the skating group. During the months of February and March, swimming is held also it the Midway Y.M.C.A. with over seventy-hve girls taking part. Les ons are given for those mermaids who wish to perfect their strokes. Sadminton and tumbling are on the spring agenda also with the rainpoline artists gaining perfection and skill. Wliile the girls wait for muddy fields to dry up, volleyball captivates he interest of nearly all members as over one hundred sign up to enjoy his form of recreation. After a strenuous in-door program, the girls are anxious to take in little sun while winding up the season playing baseball or tennis. The girls pile up points for letters on Mondays and Wednesdays fter school hours. One thousand points are needed for a school letter, nd All-City letters can be obtained if one has acquired 15oo points. ln irder to help attain needed points, outside activities such as roller kating, bicycling, canoeing, hiking, and golf are favorite pastimes of nany members. This organization combines recreation and learning throughout the ear as the sports contribute to a tnore healthful and better living. Not all the year is spent in collecting points. Social interests are also part of the program. Board members were in charge of the home- oming button sale in the fall, and the entire group sponsored a St. 'at's Day dance in March. At the annual G.A.A. spring picnic, All-City awards and Murray rtters are awarded to those who have achieved the necessary points long with the announcing of new oflicers for the coming year. G.A.A. ommittces work hard to make this picnic a big success. Under the direction of Mrs. Patricia Fritsche, adviser, G.A.A. trapped up another successful year. Officers for the 1955-56 season 'ere -ludy Engebretson, president: jalond Robinson, vice preidentg Kay iarnecki, secretaryg Sarah Christensen, recording secretary, Lorraine wesch. treasurer. Splash and dash with Murray mermaids Carol Hodgins, Margaret Karner, Dorian Steekling, and Joanne Bies as they en- joy an afternoon of water froliti There is nothing so relaxing as a dip in the pool agree these girls. Swimming captivates the interest of a large percentage of G.A.A. men1l'ers during early spring months with over seventy- rive participants. "Point! set! gameY" exclaims Carol Hallen as she watches approvingly as Barbara Woodiimg and Mary Parslow measure the net before they begin play. Numerous after-school hours are spent soaking up sunshine and keeping the Figure in trim at the same time. Tennis is a favorite form of recreation come spring and, incidentally, con- tributes points toward a letter award. "Victory, victory, is our ery," yell these vivacious cheerleaders of Murraylancl. Every sport function finds these girls lending support to the team with Mrs. Patricia Fritsrhe assisting the group in preparing pep assemblies and yells, The social event of the year was the annual "Winter Wonderland" dance. Fran! Row-Lynn Wybest, Judy Engebretson, Lonnie Robinson, Emly McDiarmid O Kay Sarnecki, Karen Sontag, Karen Loney, Carol Oakins. Page eighty-nine .r 4 f I .Q .- J' rf . ' xv 5' X mv A -af , ,uf , 'K .F X 1 ' 1 y .sf lr, . 1K1 f S 'Ky r Q 1 , ' wx F l ' G 1' .X-. 5 I ig, -1-5 -5. ,3,".-371 -!.:k,,f . 3 ' ' 'f' ' ,fav n1'fu',:g:" ,Va W ,gm . 1,, AI, HI' 1 I V ' -QP ' I' -L 1- ., , ..- ,f'1nf QW' ,' . .liff4L:q..vi5?iX A.. '. fw,3fj,',AS',. U, , ,1 ur'-Q -.Mg .':f.,v"'f,51Q-uf H 1,:.v . 5' Y . , , .V 1 .QQ r ' va , fy 15" Q o 0 0 f '15 2?TE4fl"' T N1 qu-G4 'SIE fix S:-A s K Q1 A f 'A N K V 'X-.f .- 'A loaf of bread,' ,LZ 3 fx '- lg- the walrus said, , aaa-122 " R X f 439 '-L' . k My 'Is chiefly what 75. X :rl we need? Xfvwqh fx S 'ms QI Page ninety rhm, A 'W ' A "mf dw V "1 Wulgf-'Q-fx if wr gb' -. V G M' H , iw N ,, f ,A Q II .,.r-'L' . 'ur v '4-.4 NW -nag, I 1 X 1 Page ninety-one PARK CO-OP OIL ASSOCIATION Complete Automobile Service 2277 Como Avenue MI. 4-4775 St. Paul, Minn. HARDER'S BIG TEN GROCERIES - FRUITS - VEGETABLES We Deliver 2256 COMO Ml. 5-3935 FINLAYSON'S CLEANERS 8- TAILORS 2234 Carter BEST WISHES FROM . . . THE PARK STORE 2290 Como Ml. 5-2830 LYLE'S BARBER SHOP Latest Hair Styling For Men and Children COMO AT CARTER LEE HOPKINS SERVICE STATION O Lubrication O Repairing O Battery Service COMO AT DOSWELL Ml. 6-9036 ffffiiififffffffffff-':: :::::::::: SHOP FOR FAIRWAY FOODS at BLOMBERG and KLEINART Located near Murray Como at Doswell GUERTIN'S PHARMACY O Prescription Druggists O Fountain Service Como at Carter Ml. 6-1612 MAYER'S TEXACO SERVICE GAS - OIL - GREASE Como at Doswell MI. 6-9225 A PENNY SAVED IS A PENNY EARNED ST. ANTHONY PARK STATE BANK St. Paul, Minnesota COMO AT CARTER AVENUES Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. Page nin ty ! 5HARR511"5 pgug CARE wsu SAVE YOUR CAR I fl I. I . . . 2389 University Ave. Ml. 4-5591 T. H. PHIELIPS GARAGE ' ' ' I SERVICE YOUR P'eSc"p"f"' Semce I, BRAKES AND STEERING ALIGNMENT Dehvery Call MI. 6-4216 or stop ot 2286 Como -::::::::::::::::::::::: 11 ::::::::,:::::,::::::::::::::::::: NILSON'S GROCERY I I O . - Dumont s House pen Evenings and Sundays I 898 Raymond Ave. Ml. 6-9168 if of BGCIUIY Il ::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::, 4+ H A I R C U 1' 5 LATEST HAIR STYLE CII I ART 5 BARBER 5140? f 2262 como Ml. 6-3788 2315 Como Avenue x:TrlfERW5CERI:sf5ERSxxx ::x:x:xxxx:: :TTEEJITIETT ARROW SHIRTS . o' FREEMAN SHOES HEAD TO FOOT OUTFITTERS 2399 University Avenue at Raymond Ml. 6-1913 WALDORF PAPER PRODUCTS CO. 2250 WABASH AVE. ST. PAUL Whose business is the development and production of good packaging EVERYBODY HEADS FOR MILLER'S PHARMACY Q for an afternoon snack after the liberty bell rings STATIONERY and SCHOOL SUPPLIES Como and Doswell MI. 6-3274 Page ninzty-tb NOLL HARDWARE 11 AXEL NEWNIAN TOOLS PAINT I: HEATING Q PLUMBING CO. Q 1: 1608 Como Ave. W. MI. 6-7444 789 Raymond O Ml. 6-5408 " PLUMBING, HEATING a. SEWER REPAIR GAS HEAT INSTALLATION a. SERVICE -::.-::::::::.-::::::::::::::: :I e::::,:::,::,,,.::::,:,:,::,:::::::::w ROOF5 AND S'D'NG EE Johnson-Bacheller-Ross, Inc. Installed - Repaired - Replaced 'L O INSULATION Commercial 0 Candid 'r lr o WEATHERSTRIPPING I 16 MM Movies I INTERIOR REMODELING 1' Stereo 81 35 MM Aluminum Combination Windows 4 Slides Johns Manville Products ' Aerml , Official Photographers for F. Ee Co. Minn. Motor Transport Association l 669 Cromwell Ml. 6-74-Ol 2282 Como Ml. 5-6811 .arararrr jlle ,gow jrigune , QQ I ' , , The fastest growing surburban 22 'tot 'V fti -':: i55251.f:'.' ' 732' ' I , W A in ti . , ,.'-.1. 1 '.'r-tf 552 '.." '1 'A 7 A ,. I, .",gb i H A'.b,, 3,2 lt: DE ,,l. X, in ,V . -::::::::-::::::-:::-:::-: if ,--.:,V .q-, -, ,b,, V.q-:1,. - ig I I ll It A uli- V:'.: if V,'-'V g Look your loveliest . . e Th B f B ' x in a sparkling formal e es uys ll I X rom our .new collection. 'l ' 1 it A Y- - f? 1, ' NX .5 A IA! -L Z Full length and ballerina Are at Xt J l j K ugxyles in a rainbow ll ' gl I : l lx L X . ,: A ,I ff ,ty Q 2 P i L 3 X of new fashion colon 1: Vi fl :QA fi" ' 1 ln- and fabulous fabrics 5: I :.' - lg Starring gg just . . . ALLEN BROTHERS il T 1 ii 517 75 " il j L l A ' 'T A ' ' . 23' ' Z if in ' 1' v A 11.AaA, 1 AAEL il - -A X ' :E ' X AA:e A iiflt njggllqge QQ A f "i"' ef' BRIDALS 1' ,MIISXNEAPCJLIS-1023 Niggiiee, between 10th and 11th RAYMOND AVE. 1, STi.5PA.UL----406 Robert Steen, between 6th and 7th , Q :,i ,i:Qpen"VMondaya and Thursdays to 9 IRM. MI 5-4444 1 'Z' ":.- L r.rei l-.IQI.all-zfei-3-.Ei'.ZeiLQx:5.:Qiiziiae..iLc1 .-L2 ,L 4:-g.:,.-, L .. -...'..- f ..-.:-...' -:-g-.-,-.,:,.-... . ..,..e ,.,e .,.. ...:.s e e.'. .,....,. . ,.,. ., ,-,. , .-: 'e1-:-Qttfnrzrsz-zezezee-ua l 1 Page ninety-four Here Is Another Wonderland If Alice visited North Central Publishing Company, she would discover a wonderland of types, machines, forms, presses all maimed hy skilled craftsmen who are responsible for newspapers, magazines, and hooks that make up a part of the output of this modern printing concern. y We . '11 I ii is Au: 4 This yearhook had its heginning at Nlurray High, hut it needed the guiding hand of one of North Central's hest make- up men to see that everything was in its proper place. Watching Mr. Robert Slagle assemble the type are Patricia Roth and Boh Panek of Nlurray. flu' NORTH CENTRAL jzzlblivlzirzg comjaawf om: E1cH'rY-1-'otm W. COLLEGE AT xE1.1.occ noumzvann, sr. PAUL, MINNESOTA CA, 4-7451 Page iiirietv-five We Are Proud To Be The Photographers Ot All The Murrayland Students STUDIO Midland Building CA. 4-1740 COMPLETE BusiNEss if TRAINING ll INDIVIDUALS and ORGANIZATIONS AT 11 43398 Globe Business College Asksjgbfgee 23 E. 6th Sf. Established 1885 :::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::J , "buy locally at manufacturers' prices" Hamburgers French Fries I Samples on Approval - Prompt Delivery JOE STOFFEL'S CAFE I L Sell fine nationally advertised 1201 N. Snelling Ave. MI. 6-9238 I greeting cards, unusual gifts, per- -,,,:,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,-.,,,,,,,,,,,, ,: sonalized stationery and household . items at a generous profit- use our Party Decomhons - Favors tested, proven Money Making Plan. MIDTOWN VARIETY 1520 Como Avenue. Fine Foods at Moderate Prices FRANKSON AVENUE GROCERY 1458 Frankson MI. 6-4033 Page ninety-six EE Visit Our Beautiful Showrooms ' ,eefin 5 UNLIMITED g 366 WACOUTA AVE Finch Bldg. Park square cApifal7-6571 'I ENGRAVING COMPANY DESIGNERS Ano ri-ioro ENGnAvsns PHOYOGRAPHY RETOUCHI N6 LITNOGRAPHY ll In the field of graphic arts the name of GREENE EN- GRAVING COMPANY stands for high quality workman- ship and the very best of service that a modern plant has to offer its patrons. Among these are the Murray High School students who have the opportunity of learn- ing from practical experience how to mount and crop pictures for the engraving plant. "Which is your favorite, the Mad Hatter or the Queen?" asks Lynne Hella of Mr. Carol Brown, president of Greene Engraving Company, and Miss Ann Vogel, one of the artists. Lynne, as the Pilot Art Editor, did her drawings under the supervision of Miss Vogel. Page ninety-.raven Two Summertime Favorites Y FOR THE BEST IN TASTY FOODS The Roadside Drive-ln A wide variety of foods and refreshments served in your automobile. From both of us . . 4 UI .E T: : U7 .x: Z FOR THE BEST IN OUTDOOR ENTERTAINMENT It's Harkins Playland Golf tees Miniature golf Baseball batting Congrafufafiona fo gm aluafing eniom i N LptA P gl Daily Service Efficient Staffs uagfy Waferiaf .96 On Sai .Af we .S?lfl6JQl'lt BOOL EDP? Caught between classes without paper? The place to go is to lVlurray's own private book store. All supplies necessary for the remaining weeks of final exams, term papers and projects are available and at bargain prices, tool Responsible for this convenience are the students, under Miss Eleanor Steelsmith, who offer their services during the school year. "Wl1at do we need to order?" asks Bonnie Ashley of the Bookstore staff as the salesmen gather to begin another busy day. Standing from left to right are: Beverly Harding. Deanna Krizan, Roger josephson, Bonnie Ashley, Sandra Dahl, Sandra Kellor. fix . ,,, W5 Page ninety-nine Use FUl.LER'S Xl All-Purpose W1 P . I 2 Adhesive I l V Dries Clear lg fy ,--A Y Ready To Use Y Quick Sticking i Non-lnfiammable f 'F Clean ' X 4' Bonds Most Surfaces 9 -i .4 f i "' f i X 7 Handy Dispenser ' 3 -,g:-Q! 3 AT SCHOOL , 1 Fuller's for mounting pho- j tos, making layouts, repairing gi school books, making note H g v.'v j books, and in the wood shop H vnln is unexcelled. AT HOME Fulier's All-Purpose Adhesive for making glitter designs on cards, skirts, or gifts, repairing vases, leather goods, and wooden items. FULI.ER'S-THE GLUE OF A THOUSAND USES. EARL'S DRIVE-IN Take Out Orders "Broasted" Chicken Lex. 81 Univ. Aves. MI. 6-9388 REGISTER NOW Stenography Switchboard Receptionist Bookkeeping Ottice Machines A ccountancy Salesmanship Clerical RASMUSSEN Practical Business School Founded 1900 63 E. 5th Street CA. 2-5333 Page one hundred' North Central Racing Equip Porter, Smithy, and Belond Exhaust Systems Installed Power, Speed, and Racing Parts Custom Engine Work CA. 5-7301 183 University Ave. St. Paul James J. O'Donnell oPncuAN CA. 2-7511 770 Lowry Medical Arts Bldg. St. Paul 2, Minn. Auto Seat Covers RAYCO Seat Covers Convertible Tops Custom-Fitted FREE In Thirty Minutes Exclusive - Miracle Plastic Orisan Genuine Textilene Sunsure Fibre Tailored For Your Car By RAYCO Craftsmen can CApimI 2-1929 165 Univ. C1 blk. W. of Capitolj -,L 21212-h, f',' . "' . 'Q-34' I N I. . in ff--.-.- 150,000 Square Feet of Glass FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS gig' HERMES FLORAL CO. 551. 1906 Twin City Delivery 2001 W. Larpenteur MI, 6-7135 ,:::::::::::II::::'A::::::::::::::::::71, 55:55fffffffifffiifffiifffii GaIlagher's "66" Service Station gf HANSCN PLAZA DRUGS Lexington and Larpenteur l O- H- HANSON, PYOP- HU. 9-9928 S, Pau, 13 Minn 1702 Lexington Ave. Hu. 9-1361 ARNOLD'S BARBER SHOP I: STRANDQUISTS Arnold W. Kulenkamp ll sikvlci STATION I: Hamline and Hoyt MI. 6-9272 lj . 1692 N. Lexington Ave. HU. 9-5202 '1 Si- Paul 13' MW'- For individuality in Flowers Call POTTED PLANTS DEY BROS. GREENHOUSES 1215 No. Dale, corner Maryland 41 '1 CUT FLOWERS HU. 9-1397 We Telegraph Anywhere :::::::::::::::::::::::::::"':":f,::::::::::::":i:::::":::::::::::: HOWARD HARDWARE ' HOFF .IEWELERS , Fine Watch Repairing 978 N0l'fl'1 Dale ll Watches - Diamonds - Silverware Phone HUmboldt 9-3210 ll Dale at Como HU. 9-1931 ---------------------v :g -e-----e-------Mf-:mf:f:f:mx1 COMO BAIT ll HAMLINE GROCERY Wfl:':AQve' 1503 Nonh Hamline M1. 4.7159 ' Q Clar and Jan Jannett Grubs, MIHNOQIBQ VgErrr::1dTcI::e Gear Open Sundays .Io mm. - plm. :::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: ll ::::::::::::::::::::::::f::::::::::: ST. PAUL FLORAL "HOUSE of .lC1ClCel'S" CA. 4-2026 FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS l NA'l'E'S MEN'S SHOP l 12 Cor. 9th and Wabasha 678 Front Ave. HU. 9-1336 ll 51, paul 2, Minn. Page one hundred one L 8. L Furniture 8. Appliance Co 1534 W. Larpenteur Ave. MI. 6-6379 WlNFREY'S VARIETY 1532 W. Larpenteur Ave. Ml. 4-7849 THE CHILDREN'S SHOP IN FALCON HEIGHTS Shoes - Cradle through Campus Jumping Jacks - Weather Birds Wearing Apparel - Toys BISHOP'S APPAREL 1540 W. Larpenteur Ave. Ml. 5-1364 FLANIEBURGER CORP. 6 A.M. - 2 A.M. 1533 W. Larpenteur Ave. Ml. 5-6092 FALCON HEIGHTS HARDWARE 1539 W. Larpenteur Ave. MI. 4-5933 EASTON'S, INC. 1545 W. Larpenteur Ave. MI. 4-9646 FALCON BAKERY 1535 W. Larpenteur Ave. MI. 4-8583 MOLITOR'S JEWELRY 1548 W. Larpenteur Ave. Ml. 4-8000 FALCON HAIRDRESSING STUDIO 1546 W. Larpenteur Ave. St. Paul 13, Minnesota Ml. 6-6104 FLAHERTY LANES 1550 W. Larpenteur Ave. Ml. 5-5595 We Deliver BLOONVS FOOD MARKET 779 W. Wheelock HU. 9-1966 FROZEN FOODS Complete Line of Groceries Floral L-Arrangements Q FOR ALL OCCASIONS ART LINDIG MIDWAY FLORAL 1875 W. Larpenteur St. Paul 13, Minnesota Phone: Mldway 6-1972 COMPLETE LANDSCAPE SERVICE P gc one hundred two N. L. HERMES FLOWERS and GIFTS FLOWERS or DlsTuNcTioN Imported Gifts Twin City Delivery 1709 Snelling Ave. No. Ml. 4-1017-Ml. 4-6270 Compliments of R. H. KELLER CO. Congratulations and Best Wishes to You From Your Friends at THE TOWN GRILL GIESEN'S Theatrical - Historical Costumes for Little Theaters, Schools, Colleges 6th 8. Wabasha Sts. CA. 4-3621 CHESTER C. PETERSON All Lines of Insurance 1523 Arona St. Ml. 4-7546 WE FEATURE: RCA and GE Television Small Radios and Portables Tappan and GE Ranges Whirlpool and Hamilton Washers Fedder's Air Conditioning Mi. 8-3801 WATSON'S Mi. 8-3801 464 So. Snelling at Randolph You Con Save Both Time and Money at the First Security State Bank of Saint Paul 2383 UNIVERSITY AVENUE SPECIALISTS IN 0 Frame Work 0 Customizing 0 Body Work 0 Painting 0 Complete Mechanical Repair Schoonover Auto Repair 571 NO. Snelling Ml. 5-5814 FINE CLASS RINGS ANNOUNCEMENTS YEARBOOKS AWARDS jOSTEN'S Since I897 Foshay Tower Arcade No. 134 Minneapolis 2, Minnesota H. A. PETERSON, Representative Page one hundred three Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Alexander Mr and Mrs. Albert R. Anderson Mr. and Mrs. John H. Arenz Mr. and Mrs. Robert Aschenbach Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Bailey Dr. and Mrs. M. M. Balcome Mr. and Mrs. Michael Barrett Mr. and Mrs. Geo. W. Becker Mr. and Mrs. A. Benjamin, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Blomstrand Mr. and Mrs. Noel Buck Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Edward F. Carlson R. W. Cheatham Clyde M. Christensen Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Claseman Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Corbey Mr. and Mrs.. James G. Cownie Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Dearing Mr. and Mrs. Discher Mr. and Mrs. Alton Dunlap Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Dusosky Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Eclchoff Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Engebretson Mrs. Edith Erskine Mr. and Mrs. Michael Esperson Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd A. Fisher Page one hundred four enior arenfri Sa Mr. and Mrs. F. F. Frantzen Mr. and Mrs. Werner C. Freeborg Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Rev. and Mrs. Everett P. Freeman and Mrs. M. Frontz and Mrs. Harold H. Gammell and Mrs. David E. Geske and Mrs. G. C. Goulet and Mrs. Ralph H. Gower and Mrs. Ralph W. Gundersen and Mrs. Russell T. Gunther and Mrs. E. L. Guttersen and Mrs. Frank P. Hanafin and Mrs. H. G. Harris and Mrs. W. Hayes and Mrs. U. W. Hella and Mrs. Emmett Hetchler and Mrs. F. Wm. Hoeft and Mrs. Al. Hollerbach and Mrs. Godtfred Holmgren and Mrs. C. R. Hughes and Mrs. E. M. Hunt and Mrs. R. Jack and Mrs. V. P. -Iohannsen and Mrs. Edwin C. Johnson Mrs. Ewald C. Johnson Mr. and Mrs. Howard Johnson fufe uffay 2 mnJ8ffanJ Mr. and Mrs. L. Josephson Miss Elsa E. Juds Mr. and Mrs. L. F. Keller Dr. and Mrs. Clive G. Kelsey Mr. and Mrs. Charles D. Krizan Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Kruckeberg Mr. and Mrs. Henry Langer Mrs. Hildegard Langer Mrs. T. N. LeClaire Mr. and Mrs. Melvin E. Nelsen Mr. and Mrs. Peter Niemczyk Mr. and Mrs. Reynold Nilson Mr and Mrs. Stanley C. Oberg Mrs. Thomas Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs O'Dwyer . H. C. Olson . George A. Olson . Roy O. A. Olson . Wendell E. Olson Mr. and Mrs. Bert R. Lonnes Mr and Mrs. William A. MacDonald Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Macziewski Mr and Mrs. Philip Manson Mr. and Mrs. Charles Massie Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. Mazzitello Mr. and Mrs. O. Mazzitello Mr. and Mrs. Bernard McCall Mr. and Mrs. G. T. McCleary Mr. and Mrs. E. W. McDiarmid Mr. and Mrs. Merle McKillips Mr. and Mrs. Vernon McKillips Mr and Mrs. Edward H. Mead Mr. and Mrs. John F. Mooney Mr. and Mrs. F. Morlock Mr. and Mrs. B. Mulroy Mrs. Marie Otto Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Palarine Mr. and Mrs. Max N. Parslow Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Pautz Mr. and Mrs. John W. Pavel Mr. and Mrs. Hilman G. Pederson Mr. and Mrs. Louis Pederson Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Peter Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Peterson Mr. and Mrs. Floyd C. Peterson Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Pietsch Mr. and Mrs. John D. Quam Mr. and Mrs. H. N. Quammen Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Quimby Mrs. Helen Rasmussen Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Rice Page one hundred Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Richert Mr. and Mrs. Harvey L. Roloft Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Sands Dr. and Mrs. M. M. Sarneclci Mr. and Mrs. Paul H. Schubring Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Schweitzer Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Seeger Mr. and Mrs. Floyd O. Smith Mr. and Mrs. William Smith Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Snodgrass Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Soderlund Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Sperbeclc Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Stage Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Steclcling Mr. and Mrs. James E. Stromberg Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Sturm, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Milton Swadburg Mr. and Mrs. Haskell Swanson Mr. and Mrs. Hugo Tesch Dr. and Mrs. H. L. Thomas Mr. and Mrs. Elmer D. Tiedeman Mr. and Mrs. Emil R. Timm Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Trower, jr. Mrs. Carla Vangen Mr. and Mrs. Tom Vanzanden Mr. and Mrs. B. Leonard Wahlberg Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Walters Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Watterson Mr. and Mrs. Ralph W. Wayne Mr. and Mrs. Delbert Wells Mr. and Mrs. L. C. White Mr. and Mrs. E. Russell Williams Mr. and Mrs. Edward Zinken OTTO FURNITURE CO. Highway I0 8. E. Mississippi River Blvd. Cash or Terms- Open Mon., Wed., Sat. Till 9 P.M. l For Good Buys Visit JOHN C. OLIN MEAT MARKET 1450 Frankson Ave. NOER'S BARBER SHOP Snelling and Como Clarence Noer, Prop. WESTERN STATE BANK Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 663 University St. Paul, Minn Compliments of I-IAGGERTY DAIRY CENTER 1556 Como Ave. Ml. 6-9295 P ge one hundred six BIG DAY COMING MAY 'I6 Attend the Pilot Picture Auction 'Thus Grew the Tale of Wonderland-' Compiled And Edited By- Co-Editors-In-Chief . . Senior Editors. . . School Life Editors ,A.. Class Editors . . Sports Editor .. .. Girls' Sports Editor ,.... Business Manager .,....,4 Assistant Business Manager Circulation Manager ...... Accountant ......... Advertising Editors ,.i.. Pilot Adviser . . The Pilot Staff Of 1956 Editorial Staff Business Staff , , . .Carol Trower Lorelei Richerr . . . . .Constance Goulet Darlene Massie . . , Judy Engebretson Judy Mulroy Karen Nelson Jalond Robinson . . . . Dorian Steckling Nancy White . . . . . . .Jon Peterson . Sarah Christensen . Michael Langer . . . Richard Cownie . . . . .William Sands . . . Carol McKillips . . . . . . Myrtis Grahn Marcia MacDonald Ruth Macziewslci . . . .Miss Margaret R. Glenn ll' 0' I 5 fl, '2 The Pilot Staff wishes to thank the Murray Faculty, Golling Studies, Green Engraving Company, U F North Central Publishing Company, the Advertisers, and all who have helped in the planning and Q cl'r' ' 1948-47 e Img AISI' MEMBERS OF THE NATIONAL SCHOLASTIC PRESSS ASOOCIATION Page one hundred seven Advertising ........ Classes .A....A....... Classroom Pictures. Eighth Graders ,... Faculty .,.AA,.... Freshman .,..,,.. Junior Class Board ...... Juniors ..,....... Senior Activities . . Senior Class Board ...,., Seniors ..i... .... Seventh Graders. . . Sophomores ...... School Life .i.,i.,.. Band .,,..,...... Business Cadettes. , Canteen .i,,,,.., Camival ....i.. Choir ...,i..... Dramatic Club ,.,. F.T.A. ......,., . Girls' League ..,. Homecoming ...., Junior Red Cross, . Library Club ....,, "M" Club ..,.,... Murcurie Staff ..,. Pilot Staff ..A.,... Projection Crew . Quill and Scroll, . . School Life ,...... Senior Class Play. . Sno-Day ,..r,..,, Spanish Club .... Stage Force ...,.., Student Council, . . Y-Teens .,....... Sports .......,... Page Baseball ,.,...i Basketball .i.,. Cheerleaders .i... Cross Country ..... Football ....,.. G.A.A. ..... . Golf ...... Gymnastics , . . Hockey .....,., Intramurals .... Swimming ..... Tennis ...... Track .......,. one hundred eight Index 92-108 10-41 29-30 31-32 36-41 26-28 21 22-23 10, 19, 20 10 11-18 33-34 24-25 44-71 52-53 48-49 46 70 64-65 55 50 59 56-57 50 62-63 66 60 61 51 50 68, 71 54 69 47 51 44, 45 67 74-89 84 81-82 89 76 74-76 88-89 85 83 78-80 83 77 85 86-87 f Nfjfpf MMM UMW Q35 yff My Thus grew the tale of Wonderland: Thus slowly, one by one, V N Its quaint events were hammered out - TJ And now the tale is done, And .home we steer, a merry crew, , .A Beneath the setting sun.' mm is-,SX X Z3 A - Aa .W I i V as o eee, 1 f ly 5'--1-ig. " -u-1.1

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

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


Murray High School - Pilot Yearbook (St Paul, MN) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1


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


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


Murray High School - Pilot Yearbook (St Paul, MN) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1


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


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