M I ifllll I llll Illlllllllll l
Dollar ., av 'ng bczjyaz
Prosperity dates from the first dollar saved. If you are emeninwg
I money you ought to save sometltitrg. What you do now in
the way of saving may determine what the future will
bring you We pay interest on savings accounts.
Let us open one for ' '
We are prepared to serve the public in an acceptable way.
. I-Iave you tried us?
The t t
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llovely students and wonderful teachers who be-
'Giksaifufii if'ii7'lZDU'p.lllI IIIISIIHSTTT, Y.-'UQIVIIIEFUIIY
Cemetery. - ' 1
Anna Victoria Pete so 1
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Miss Anna Victoria Peterson, age 93, affection-
ateln known to her famrlyras "Meme", retumed to
her eavenly home on urs., March 13, 1997.
She was the tirst daughter bam to Carl Oscar
and Anna Clara Anderson Peterson on Decem-
ber 22, 1903 rn Murray, Utah. She was a long-
gme-relllsrdent of Murray, Utah, more recently of
uxgar puse, U
rctonawas a devoted teacherln the Granite
SQh0Ol'DlSfl'lCT. For .over 43 years, .she taught
Third ,Grade to the students at Madison, Blaine
and Hlllvrew Elementary lresj. ,She met many
came her dearest friends. . -
Wctoria was a member ofthe LDS Church and
served in many capacities. She was a member
of the 'DUP. Her hobbies weretravelrng with fam-
ily membg, ttattrngl and handwork. 'She was
asofa re,so eer. .
Victoga and hgr family wish to thank Mary Jar-
rett, ,Ludean Robson and other care grvers who
glove suchcomiort and assistance, o Wctona
rs as ' ear. l 9 -
l Wgtoric? is preceded in death by hier parents,
igte15BlencRlLinn:anDunanl and.a niece, Carol
V n urran an a en.
Shejs suwived by abrother, Carl Gustav, a
Frandiniece, Patricia Van Harten fKylel Cros-
and, nephews, Kent L. lMarge1 Durran and Carl
9Dean'lPamelaJ Peterson and niece, Marilyn Joy
Roulson. Sheis survived by many loving grand
'nieces-Qand nephews. r
1 'A vrewinglwll be held Sunday, March 16, 1997
at the'Jen 'ns-Soffe Mortuary, 4760 South State
Street, Murray, Utah from 6-8 elm. and one hour
priorlto-the services at the hurch. the funeral
services will be held at the Colonial Hrlls Second
Ward, -1455 S. 1700 E. at 12 noon on-Monday,
March 17, 1997.' , 1 V .
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CASUAL ST .
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MR. JAMES Moss
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ignr him urhn hares tn hu, rum when hrfnrr
him lnnms mountains I mhirh nhsrurr the
mag anh him the light---fur surh as hz mv fvel
apprrriatinn. ihe it is iuhn prnmpts the mag
anh lrahs, thnugh the strength nt purpnse all his
num, the struggling gnuth mhn fears tn trsah
alnnr, tn him---tn Flamrs E. Qllnss---une nffvr this
small hunk as a plrhgr nt' nur ininitr faith.
Gene, so small and trim,
With all her wiles and whims
And charms I cannot measure,
Is indeed the Senior's treasure.
Milton is an artist rare
And gets effects beyond compare,
Some day "Fate" says you'1l see his na
Written in the halls of "Fame."
Ruth with sparkling hazel eyes,
Their wealth of mischief can't disguise.
She's slender, dignified and tall,
Most sweet and charming with it all.
Margaret Nelson '
Margaret is n dreamer,
Her eyes like jewels twinkle
And whisper low of depths unknown,
Of talents someday to be shown.
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Denzil E. Watts.
Denzil with a heart so tender,
Splendid service to us rendered,
He was the student body's president,
And is a general favorite. A
As Captain of the Basketball
He holds a record over all.
' , ,. LaYern Watts.
LaVern is shy you won't deny,
But a heart more kind would. be hard
And .her charming smile
Would a stone beguile.
Blanche likes public speaking,
For knowledge she is seeking,
She loves the stage
So turn life's page
And see the mark she's making.
Dora is so delicate and fair
The symbol of a lily rare,
She, with an artistic soul possessed
Is with a love for music blessed
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Regnal Turner. Lemme Mccloy
, . Lenore with sweet reserve
Regnal is blessed with curly hair, Does most artistic Work.
He makes a president extremely rare' And other duties never shirks,
In agriculture science he is at the top. X d love '-he Well deserves
And in gaining knowledge' he will never t D I n D '
3 ? 5' ? 5'
Another brief resting place has been reached in the. ascending career
of life. The Class of 1918 looks back down the perllousrway. They
perceive far below their first upward ascent. What a mlmature hill it
looks-just a mere anthill in the surrounding view! Higher, higher thelr
eyes travel, over jagged rocks and through briery bushes. Now those
same rocks look smooth, and the brushes green and harmless. They
discern where they had stumbled and again regained their balance and
with grim determination had striven onward and ever upward.
The class now looks upward from the eminence on which it stands.
The heights above are shrouded with snowy mists. Yet even as they
gaze the mists become less dense, gradually they begin to roll away, untll
even the topmost peaks can be distinguished. Golden sunlight illuminates
the side of the mountain and rising envelops its crest with soft rosy t111'CS-
Even the sharpness seems to melt from the boulders along the way and
then, too, look down with a beckoning countenance.
The graduates have successfully completed their high school career-
Obstacles and difficulties have been overcome. They now stand midway
up the mountain of success. The future is a deluge of the opalGSC6T1t
lines that youth, with its hopes and high aspirations, gives it. Howucan
they but reach the highest success with the high ideals that they ch61'1Sh?
UDW-ard and ever higher will they climb along the path that leads. to
success and happiness. Some may find it in a home, others in Offlces
Of State: stil-1 others may find it in some branch of the fine arts. TIIOSG
who are striving with that spirit of heart and soul to accomplish the
highest ideals of mankind, su
ccess and peace will at last reward them fqf
Wayne is jolly full of fun
And knows just how to make "Fords" run.
In life he surely will succeed,
For 'tis by all the "Fates" decreed.
Bob is indeed the handsome one,
Most good hearted and full of fun:
Small wonder he's with girls a charmer,
And in basketball he's also a starrer.
Did you ever see a fellow so full of fun?
When thex-e's a good time he'll always come
A speedy player in basketball,
A .iolly good chap and a friend of all.
THE CREST 9
Biff! Boom! Bang! Juniors!
"Oh, dear. What's that '?" wailed a timid little Freshie.
"Why," .explained Mr. Moss, "that is our most important class in the
Murray High School-the Juniors. They are the life of the school, not
only in athletics and dramatics, but in their classes also."
cc "Oh, I wish I were a Junior," wistfully replied our little Freshie friend.
They must be a large class to be able to take such an active part in school
and do such wonderful things."
"That," laughed Mr. Moss, "is the wonderful thing about it. They are
the smallest class in the school 3 but then, as you have no doubt heard, the
best things often come done up in small packages. So it is with the
"Please tell me something more about that splendid class ?" eagerly
begged the poor little Freshie.
"That is a long story," replied Mr. Moss, "but as I am noted-thanks
to the help of my splendid friends, the Juniors-for being able to say a
great deal in a few words, I will give you a brief history of the J uniorsf'
"Oh, thank you!" said the bashful little Freshie, setting his queer
little awkward self down on the bottom step and gazing up admiringly at
"Three years ago," began Mr. Moss, "a different shade of green ap-
peared at Murray High than we had ever seen before. It was such a bright
brilliant green that all of the teachers expected a great deal of such brilliant
students-and their expectations have never fallen below par. In fact,
during all their three years of high school they have always been at the
head of everything noble."
"Tell me something about each one of them, will you, Mr. Moss ?"
pleaded the small Freshie.
"To start with," Mr. Moss responded, "this class has been called the
'old bachelors' class,' because all of the girls who were naturally supposed
to be in it will graduate this year. But that only shows what Juniors
"Yes, indeed!" marveled friend Freshie.
"The boys who are in the class now," continued Mr. Moss, "are among
if not the most popular 'old bachelors' in school. And -it is only right that
they should be, for they are well worthy to fill that honorable position.
"Clayton is especially popular, as can be seen by the offices he holds.
Besides being president of his class, he is also president of the chorus and
business manager-a very busy one he is, too. He was the main char-
acter in the play that we staged, in fact, if it had not been for the two
Juniors, Clayton and Wayne, who were in the play, it would have been
a failure. Clayton is also one of our best men in all of our athletics.
'4Archie is the industrious one of the class, being just as bright now
as when he first appeared. Although very quiet, we know that he is a
deep thinker, or else how could he get all of those A's that appear on his
p Here Mr. Moss paused, seemingly perplexed.
10 THE CREST h
ff ' Qu go on ?" said his small listener. ,
..wEff7,fkg3igyMl.. MOSS, 'Tm afraid it might sound like boasting if I
told all of Wayne's achievements, for he IS my son. But I'll tell you what
Gthelivilrmlstigslicii tells me that he is a heartbreaker, for he is always, sur.
rounded by a crowd of girls, and I have heard it whispered that Ia certain
Sophomore has quite lost her heart to him. Wayne also .has the distinc-
tion of being among the leaders in all of our athletics. HIS teachers have
told me that he isln . H ' . .
f "Rah! Rah! Rah! Juniors! I
"Oh!" shrieked poor little frightened Freshie. "What do they make
SuCh"EQV7lf3H1lSi?gglJ,lCl Mr.. Moss, "they are having a Junior rally, and that
reminds I promised to be present, so I must leave you. - I would advise
you, my young friend, that if you wish to make a success in life, that you
ihitch your wagon to a Junior,' and it will lead you to success.
I I Svnphnmnrva.
Here's to you. old Sophomores!
. , May you live a thousand years,
Just to sorter cheer things
Through this vale of tears.
And may I live a thousand, too,
A thousand less a day,
For I would hate to be on earth
And hear that you had passed away.
In one burning flash came a sudden full realization that We, the
Sophomores, were the life of Murray High School. We have done more.
to arouse school spirit and support the activities of the school than any
one class this year. Nowhere has a more ideal class been so readily
recognized than that of the Sophomores. The distinctive features of the
past year has been the progress and notoriety of the Sophs. We all look
back upon a record of more than four years of the noble service the Sophs
have rendered to the school, and the entire school now rests its present
work securely upon the progress and Welfare of this class. Our aims
and accomplishments are so well known that extended references to them
In relation to all other classes, special attention is called that although
we have had as many as two parties a week we have missed neither sleep
nor come unprepare-d to English the next day. I '
As everyone is aware, the intelligent looking scholars wearing a bow
of blue and white were the Hirst class to organize. Perhaps no other claSS
11218 ShOWH QFGENSGI' VigOr or put on more entertainments which have been
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12 THE CREST
recognized as the biggest events of the season. In October we gave a
good old-fashioned party in honor of our worthy Semors, Juniors and
Freshies. We all know that everybody had a good time, and even Roy,
who apparently entertained certain scruples against dancing allowed
himself to be completely carried away by the witchery of the music. The
party being such a decided success, we held another, our first class party,
at the home of Madge Howe. Everybody, even William, Eldan and Elmer,
had a good time, and, strange to say, Milton woke up in the night-or
should I say in the morning-and found himself laughing. Tragic indeed
was the misfortune which rendered Edward, our class. president, unable
to be present. He missed the time of his life. In January a,second class
party was held at the home of Hope Gaufin. Everyone except Jim
fMelbaJ was there, and the girls surely did give the boys a treat. Some
bright idea, girls! Spoil their appetite and then set before them such
delicious greflreshments. Well, it certainly is enough 'to make a slim
fellow grow fat. Just notice Edward! Minerva, Sylva and Hope were
ill the next day, and they sympathized with the poor boys. ,Other parties
just as successful, or even more so, have been given, especially the one
for which the boys furnished the supper. Credit is due Clifford, William
and Edward for the great success.
In justice to the class and school, we must not forget to mention its
geniuses and favorites. Gordon, a natural born artist and singer, is very
much attracted to a little Freshie. Cleo, though at times very studious,
is indeed a real favorite among the girls. Roy, a great debater, is think-
ing always of-Sylva-always the eternal triangle-Marvin. If anyone
is anxious to hear a talking machine, and a real live one at that, just call
on Edward, but don't let Hope know it. Madge thinks she would like
to go to a theatrical school, but we're afraid if Mr. Sanders joins the
colors Madge will change her mind and be a trained nurse. Minerva and
Hope, though so very small, are doing their bit in this world war-Hoover-
izing on food. Don't, whatever you do, fail to hear "Mac," "always after
'e1n," our contagious laughter. Politics may seem queer, but we have
among us some very "radical Socialists," "stalwart Republicans" and
"hard-headed Democrats." Among the leaders are Bill, Chris, Cliff,
lxllllfelesey, Mac and Eck. But we never let politics get into our class affairs.
eba fcommonly known as Jimi has good intentions of becoming one
of the greatest vocalists in the state, but Clifford has in mind a very
brilliant idea of future years. William also has intentions of making an
excellent husband, but we're afraid Minerva is unaware of it. Although
Ellen has refused to accept Arthur's and Milton's proposals several times
they still insist on lingering near. You no doubt have noticed that Ellen
has been failing in health since that party at Hope's. The reason seems
to be 21 mYS'C91'y-perhaps Arthur can explain.
MUFI'-'ly hf1S IOHQ been proud of her so-called class of SophomoreS-
Their excellence has been recognized beyond the border of the school.
The past year has added to the laurels won, and the prospects are that the
DI'0g1'ess upward will be constantly continued,
"All's well," with the Sophs.
IZ, ,,.z: 5
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. A THE CREST 15
Bright green, spring's favorite color, is the color that bursts forth
from every "bud" in the Freshman Class. Yes, plain green, you may say,
every one very green. But listen! As you know, it is the sparkling,
brilliant green leaves which bloom in early spring and remain in prom-
inence until the frost comes. So with the Freshies, only they remain in
prominence forever. School began in September, just when the leaves
of summer were beginning to fade. What would furnish that necessa-ry
green to the surrounding landscape? The Freshies, of course! They are
the ones who make things glow and blossom with life in a very short
time. As soon as school began they selected their leaders and began
organizing the class. They took definite steps towards planning parties,
dances and little socials to be given during the school year.
I The first party was a glorious success. Games were played in which
all took part and refreshments, the best ever, were served. Then came
a few socials at the students' homes, and dances given by the school. But
the hit of the season was the Freshies' "candy pull." It was a "record-
breakerf' Even the boys made candy!
Along about that time came the basketball games. Three of the
school players were Freshies and for a time the. class gave up parties and
began following up the basketball games. Never did boys play harder
than the three Freshie boys. -
As the basketball season drew toward an end, the Freshies wanted
another party. Talk about popular! Why, they were all so busy trying
to fill out their invitations to other places that they had to wait until
Easter before an opportunity for a party presented itself. That one was
the crowning triumph. Such a picnic, and such a crowd! Several took
their cameras and many curious snapshots were taken during the excur7
sion, for such it was. They roamed over several foothills and clambered
over some almost impenetrable cliffs. But the best part was the ball
game. The girls played against the boys, and gained an indisputable
victory. That night they returned home, tired and hungry, but happy
and ready for any other excitement that might turn up.
"How does Lola manage to preserve her complexion so well?"
"Easily. She keeps it in airtight jars."
Miss Marks was instructing her English class in the use of the hyphen.
An example given was the word bird-cage., mp, V.
"That is right. Now, Herbert, ,put a hyphen in bird-
"It is for the bird to sit on," came the replyfhii g- -
THE CREST 17
--,,..,, W, . H, ,,,, ,,-1,4.,..- W-.. - - - - - - -v--- -------M '-- ""-1
Members of the Eighth Grade have spent two prosperous years, at
the Murray High School. They have been beneficial in aiding its ad-
vancement. They have attended all the social activities and their cheery
voices have never been absent from the games. They certainly did their
part, cheering to the utmost. Their works have been appreciated and
they have set before the school examples of true school spirit. They are
patriotic as well, in that they own manyithrift stamps and baby bonds.
Three cheers for the Eighth Grade! May it continue to prosper and be
a guide for others!
The Eighth Grade party was a great success. It was well attended
and everyone had a good time.
Our class met early in the fall and the officers elected were as fol-
lows: Lynn Miller, president, Arvilla Hansen, vice presidentg and Ella
Tripp, secretary and treasurer. i
Our dance came out fine. Why? Because the Eighth Grade gave it.
Eighth Grade Sparks. p
Little Othel sat in church with his mama. It was his first experi-
ence. Everything was wonderful to him. By and by the collection was
taken, and imagine the surprise of Othel's mother. when the usher passed
the plate to hear Othel say: UNO, thanks, I have some money of my own."
Mr. O'Brien had been killed at the smelter and the manager told
Homer B. to break the news easy to Mrs. O'Brien. Homer B. Qwhen he
had rung the belly: "Is the widow O'Brien in ?" Mrs. O'Brien: 'Tm
Mrs. 0'Brien, but I'm not a widow." Homer B.: "You think youfre
arn't. Wait till you see what they're bringing up the stairs."
c Svvuenih Chrahr.
The members of the Seventh Grade are the most jolly students ,in
the Murray High School. We are loyal to our class in every way and
have spent one happy year at the High School. Our students have been
to every game and cheered for the team. . We are always willing to help
pay for everything. We are proud to say that we have many thrift
stamps and baby bonds. Whenever you see one of us you will be sure
to know us.
Members of the Seventh Grade gave a class party March 6, 1918.
The parents were invited, and all enjoyed a good program. After the
program the parents were asked to go into the gym, where all enjoyed an
evening of games and dancing.
THE CREST 19
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Edll201' ill Clllef ,....... ...............,,, ,.,,,,,,,, L 3 Vern Watts
Assistant Editor ...... ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,, M argal-et Nelson
L1t9.1'31'Y Edltor ........... ...............A................ R uth Sanders
Business Manager ...... ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,.,,, C layton Turner
Assoclate. Managers .v..... ..,............ D enzil Watts, Wayne MOSS
Subscription Managers.. ........ Clifford Larsen, Edith Johnson
JOKES ----------------------------- ................. . ............ B lanche Jenkins
DOIHES ---------------------- .......... M adge Howe, Hope Gaufin
Music ------- ................................... M inerva Frame
SPOUS ---------- ------- -------------............................ R e gnal Turner
A1't1StS --------- ---------....----.-................................ M llton Swenson, Arthur Larsen
Seventh Grade ...... ...................,,,,.,,.,,,.,.....,...,,,,.,,, ,,,,,,,,, V e ra Mines
Eighth Grade ........ ......... R oscoe Miller
Freshman Class ....... ........... S tella Wandell
Sophomore Class ..... ,,.,,,,,,,,,, N ellie Clay
Junior Class .......... ........ B lanche Jenkins
SeHi0I' CIHSS ------ .... ....... .... ............... ............... ......... M i l t o n Swenson
WHAT A HIGH SCHOOL MEANS T0 A COMMUNITY.
A toWn's ability to do is determined by the standard of education held
by its inhabitants. One might ask, What is education, or What is meant
by an educated man? Education is the ability to do and act at the right
time in the right place. An educated man is one who is always "on the
job," if I may be permitted to use that term. Book learning amounts to
practically nothing if one cannot apply it to his everyday life and make
it of some use to both himself and the community in which he lives. The
extent of one's education might be determined by the amount of service
it affords him. After all, life is service, and one hasn't reached the highest
stage of development until he learns that he lives best when he lives least
for himself and most for others.
The high schools today are endeavoring to give practical subjects
that will enable its students to be useful and serviceable. They teach
principles of civil government, preparing the way for better citizenship.
They conduct classes in current events, which enable all to become fa-
miliar vvith everyday happenings, and what is more beneficial today than
a knowledge of the present war?
Above all, they give Vocational Education, the most valuable of all
subjects. It aids students in determining their vocation for life in such
a way that in a few years misfits will be unheard of. Each man will
5, -5? iii. LZ'
THE CREST 21
have found the work suited to him, and the town will be working in
harmony for the advancement of its welfare.
Athletics tend to build up a healthier race of men and women. It
enables them to develop physically and they are better fit to take up their
work in life. Domestic science is beneficial in that it takes up food dieta-
ries. It affords the girls an opportunity to study the kinds of food nec-
essary to make up a proper diet. It also teaches them to be economical,
in that it emphasizes the fact that expensive foods are not always the
most nutritious. Domestic art and manual training are uplifting and
educational studies as well. They teach the boys and girls to be useful
about the home. .
A high school is also advantageous to a community in that it is a
social center. It affords good clean amusement for the citizens and
it tends to bring them closer together. It is a bond of union between the
different sections of a town and its doors are always open to all.
Every town is judged by its educational system, and a town without
a high school is considered as behind the times. The educational system
is the framework of a town, while all other secondary' institutions look
towards it as a beacon light. Education is the basis of all civilization.
A high school contains the high ideals and ambitions of a town. It is
ever striving to make the world a better place to live in and is a symbol
of service. It stands ever for the highest ideals of man and is ever
beckoning students to enter its majestic halls to drink from its fountain
OUR PEERLESS CLASS.
The Seniors excel in ideas that are large,
These they will give without any charge.
But our peerless bunch just can't be beat,
Our spirit and zeal are surely 'a treat.
The Juniors do a curious dance,
Of which they love to talkg
They haven't seen that classy prance,
Namely, the Freshie Walk.
The Sophomores brag at what they have done
By yelling at basketball games that were won,
In spirit and loyalty we've beat them I'm sure,
And by putting three stars on the team we did more.
On the Freshies the teachers rely,
Of that there is no question whyg
Our intelligence elsewhere can't be found,
Some day the world we'll surely astound.
We're such a modest class, you understand,
That all our virtues you'll surely not demand,
But I'l1 say we've never met defeat,
For the Freshies 'simply can't be beat.
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Athletics are the most interesting phase of school sports. They keep
studentsof. different schools in touch with each other. A school can be
Judged by its team. The team is what the school makes it. There are
two apparent purposes of a game-first, to see .Wl1'lCh-LtB3m- can make the
highest score, the other, to see which student-body can make the most
noise-so that all take part in the game. When games are played at
Murray, our sideliners are always successful.
The girls of our school take an active part in athletics. They have
some star basketball shooters and a couple of baseball teams which have
had a wonderful success during the entire season. However, they never
Character building and keeping the body in a strong healthy condition
are important factors that can be achieved through athletics. A good
athlete must work his hardest during the entire game. He must have
confidence in his team. He must be big enough to take a few knocks
without getting "sore," and not get downhearted when theoscore is going
the wrong way. A team of such players is a good one. ' Teaming must
not be omitted. This teaches the boys to work together. Not only in
games is this necessary, but all through life. The men who stand together
and fight together are the men who win. A' game is one place where boys
must work together.
Endurance, a factor of great importance all through life, is stimulated
greatly by athletics. Our nation at the present time wants men who are
strong, healthy and able to endure hardships. A large percentage of the
men who are filling these places are those who have been active in athletics.
It is therefore advisable for every boy to get in and do his level best,
whereby he will build up his character, his body and his school.
The Murray High School basketball squad made a trip to the Basketball
Tournament at Logan this year. The games played were between the
Branch A. C., Box Elder .High, Tooele High and Brigham Young High
We witnessed three nights of high class basketball and because of a
tie the deciding game had to be played on Saturday. The Branch A. C.
returned victors in this game, thereby winning the state high school cham-
pionship. A A
During our stay in Logan we visited the different departments of the
school and learned much to our advantage. We also attended one of the
A. C.'s rousing rallies, where we got our first glimpse of college spirit.
The last day of our stay was marked by the big banquet given in honor
of the visiting teams by the Domestic Science girls of the A. C .
, We wish to thank the Student Body for the financial assistance in
sending the team to the tournament, as the social and intellectual benefits
derived from such a trip are very beneficial.
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CAST OF "THE SENIOR"
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THE CREST 25
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In considering the greatness of a school, one naturally thinks first of
all of the activities, for it is the activities that go to make a bigger and
better school. If these are wanting, there can be no loyalty, enthusiasm
and school spirit. Foremost among school activities comes dramatics.
Murray was not lacking in its usual dramatic ability this year, and the
work was a marked success. This effort by the cast helped a great deal
to put spirit into the school. The members were taken from all classes
in the school, and this tended a great deal toward making dramatics so
popular, as every class really had a share in them. Many members were
initiated into this work for the first time and so were doubly anxious to
make good. .
The play itself was a charming three-act presentation of college life.
The Senior, after whom the play was named, is a young man who has
worked-his way through college by running a quick lunch counter. The
other fellows of the school are wealthy and so look down upon him. Every-
thing is changed, however, when Miss Eleanor Forbes and Mrs. Lee appear
on the scene. Eleanor is well thought of by all of the college fellows, and
so they all become angry when she shows a preference for Gordon Wain-
wright. Mrs. Lee, her aunt, 'or "the original frigid glacier," as she
is called, has a great habit of quoting Letty Page, a Southern gentlewoman.
This angers Eleanor, but on being found later that Letty Page was Gordon
Wainwright's mother, all ends well.
The young lovers, who were no other than Earlo and Dora, but who
changed their names into Gordon and Eleanor for the occasion, are certainly
to be congratulated on their quick lovemaking. Earlo had always claimed
to be bashful, but no one was of that op-inion after watching his natural
acting on the stage. But maybe this was due a great deal to the wiles
of the young sweetheart, who probably was more experienced. The com-
panions of Eleanor, who were in everyday life Melba, Edith and Margaret,
carried off their parts in the p-lay with credit to themselves and the school.
Lola and Denzil, as the funmakers of the cast, fulfilled their mission, for
they certainly raised some laughs. Ruth played the part of the haughty
Mrs. Lee as though she were cut out for that role. Herbert, as the Eng-
lishman, certainly played his part to perfection. While we hope that Clif-
ford won't always lead a double life as he did in the play, for the time he
carried both parts off with a great deal of success. Arthur and Wayne
would make good movie actors, as they can change so quickly. Clayton,
although such a disappointed lover then, has fully recovered and is in his
usual spirits once more. Audiences have individualities. Ours were easily
26 , THE CREST
provoked to mirth, and Milton was usually the provoker, sometimes inten-
tionally and sometimes not. We must not forget our cow, contributed by
Mr. lzat, which was really the fun of the play.
Last, but not least in importance, came the dancing feature. Although
Lola and Denzil received more applause, the ballroom dancing was much
more graceful and artistic. On the whole, the play was both a dramatic
and financial success, and reflects credit both on the school and on our able
instructor, Miss Marks.
The people of Murray have loyally supported the athletic and social
affairs of the High School this year. The dances have been bigger suc-
cesses socially and financially than at any other previous time. An excep-
tionally memorable one was the patriotic dance given at Christmastime to
raise funds for the Murray boys in the service of Uncle Sam. The crowds
that have attended all the dances have been most congenial and have
shown a splendid democratic spirit.
' Another proof of the loyalty of the people of Murray to the High
School was the remarkable success of the Annual Community Service Day
held in March. Classes were held during the first two periods to give
the parents some idea of the work being done by the students. During
the forenoon the mothers and senior girls gained many interesting points
at a domestic science demonstration given by Miss Cox. During this time
Miss Fox talked to the junior girls, while Mr. Stevens, Professor Henderson
and Professor Merrill of the Agricultural College gave interesting lectures
to the men and boys.
I The girls of the domestic science department served lunch to the
speakers and hot cocoa to all of the visitorsl W
At 2 o'clock a patriotic program was given in the main building, con-
sisting of the following numbers: Songs, "The U. S. A. Forever" and
"Over There," by the audience, patriotic talks by Governor Bamberger,
Lieutenant Stanley and John D. Spencer. The program was concluded with
the chorus singing "Sons of America" and "Cld Glory."
These facts only go to show the great progress of the school this
year, due to the earnest co-operation of the High School and community.
Fame of the chorus is spreading far and near. Since the patriotic
program was rendered for the first time in Grant Ward during "the week
of national songs," it was rumored about that the program was one of the
best that has been given in Murray. Especially commendable was the
fact that it was given by school students.
' The people of Brinton, Murray First and Taylorsville Wards asked to
have it repeated for the benefit of their people. It was also successfully
given the last night of the Stake Quarterly Conference. There was great
danger of not arriving at Brinton Ward, though, on account of the slow-
ness of the "flivvers" and because the temperature had -lowered con-
The program consisted of the discussion and singing of patriotic, pop-
ular and home songs.
The enthusiastic inspiration. of patriotism that evolves from this pro-
gram arouses everyone who attends it to a feeling of striving more dili-
gently to do their part in saving the world for democracy.
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THE CREST 29
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I TE R R -
Glninnuinrvmvnt -- Svrhnlamhip -- Elilnwrm.
All the excitement and eagerness, which waxed higher this year than
ever before 'as the date of commencement drew near, could be attributed
to only one fact-the keen rivalry existing between the two most popular
Eighth Grade girls. Kate, the one, a roguish country lassie, had 'been the
acknowledged leader of the Eighth Grade up to the advent of blue-eyed
flaxen-haired Dorothy. Now the class has divided. It had been a veri-
table tug-of-war all year long. In athletics, dramatics, and, when Kate
found that besides being a worthy rival in those things, Dorothy promised
to excel in the classroom, Kate's fighting spirit rose, and it was often long
past midnight that she sat pouring over her textbooks. They were both
striving for the scholarship, and it promised to be a close contest.
, "When the winner gets through making her speech at commence-
ment, I'm going to astonish her by sending up some flowers," chuckled
Jack. He could imagine the surprise of the winner and the class. He
was pretty sure he would be the only one to send flowers, because he' was
the only- one who could afford it. Some way or other his intentions got
out, which made the excitement greater. When it was announced that
the girls' averages were the same and that a scholarship had been pro-
cured for both, Jack was in a quandary. He could buy one bouquet but
not two. To which should it go? He had to send it, because he had been
bet that he wouldn't dare.
The hall was crowded the night of commencement, for great interest
was taken by the community in these exercises. The stage was beauti-
fully decorated with palms and ferns. There was an air of suppressed
excitement among the graduates. Most of them had an idea to whom
the flowers would go, but of course they weren't sure.
Kate and Dorothy alone 'appeared calm and serene as they awaited
their time. Dorothy spoke first. Her subject was, "Why This 1sAOur
Commencement," and she gave it as only Dorothy could, with her soft
drawl, her winning smile and charming ease of manner. At the end an
usher brought' her a bouquet of roses.
Kate rose amid a subdued hush which seemed to breathe sympathy.
She spoke in her' direct, frank manner on "Pussy Wants a Corner." Her
30 THE CREST
.- -YY-V -----Y-4 -,-----A-- ---'
applause was deafening. As she turned to sit down, an usher handed her
a large bouquet of pale pink half-blown roses, far excelhng Dorothy's in
beauty. A wave of surprise swept quickly over the graduates. Who had
sent those flowers? It was evident by the look on Jack's face that he
had not been the donor. The class was completely mystified. After the
exercises both girls received their share of congratulations. Kate's
triumph was complete. They crowded around her, trying to find out
who sent the roses, but only Kate herself ever knew, for she told no one
how hard it had been to earn enough money for the purchase of those
Uhr Elrimming 1541.
"Say, do you know what's up?" asked Phil Bardon, shortstop for t-he
"Haven't the slightest idea," evenly returned Louis Marlow, captain of
the nearly famous nine.
"Well doesn't this beat the limit. Quent got a telegram last night and
he has to leave on the afternoon train tomorrow for his home. I hardly
know what is the reason for his sudden decision. I tried to get him not to go
but all I could get out of him was. 'I guess I'll have to go'."
"You don't mean. to say that he has to leave ?" asked Lou, being un-
able to suppress the surprise in his voice.
"That's what he said, and we have that game with Weston tomorrow
to decide the pennant. Holy Moses, Ralph is a good pitcher, all right, but
when it comes to a pinch Quent can throw circles around him."
"When did you see Quent last?" asked Lou.
"The last I saw of him was on the South steps," and with that Lou
set out to Iind Quent.
Quenten Reese, pitcher for the Hilton High School, was in a predica-
ment and how to extract himself he did not know. He had just finished his
last examination and was standing on the South steps trying to think of
some way that he might stay for the game with Weston. In his eyes was
a glint hardly ever seen and his mouth was twisted in a wry smile.
"Well, that's the way it goes," he muttered. "Tomorrow is the game
with Weston. We've always lost to them before and we wanted the pennant
this year. I guess they can do without me, Ralph is as good a pitcher as
1 but I certainly would like to play in the game tomorrow."
"That won't help it," he told himself. "I told Dad when I came to
school last fall that when he needed me he was to send word and I'd come
home. so itis home for me and Ralph as pitcher tomorrow."
"What's this I hear about your going home,'?. inquired a voice behind
him, and Quenten turned to face Louis. r
HYGS, I have to EO," replied Quenten. "Dad sent melword last night
and I have to keep my word." .ig , i
"Have l30.g0 H0thiHg," burst out Louis. 'Youwcavrnft go and we won't.let
you. Just think what it means to us if we should, win the pennant. We
won the last game from them by one run and you can just bet on it that
THE CREST 31
they'll go into this game neck and foot. This is the only year that we had
a team that has amounted to anything and here you go leaving us in a
mess. You can't go and leave us now," finished Lou firmly.
:Ralph is as good as I am, Lou, he'll win the game for you if anyone
can, -replied Quenten, looking across the campus at the boys at their daily
' 'iPitch.and be hanged! Of course he can pitch pretty good, but if he
igelgsbin a tight place he gets rattled and that finishes it," declared Lou
"No, he'll take you through all right. I told Dad that if he should
need me that he should let me know, and now I have to go, that's all there
is to it." ,
"But listen, man, isn't'there any way to get out of it ?" argued Lou.
"No, I told Dad that I would come, and now it's up to me to go. Well,
so long," said Quenten, turning and extending his hand. "Imay not see
you again," and then left for his room.
The next afternoon Quenten was slowly making his way to the station
and his reluctant legs carried him slowly.
"I guess they have been playing for fifteen minutes. I wonder why
Dad could not have told me to have come tomorrow." He had neared the
depot, and his thoughts were in such a turmoil that before he had time to
think he was thrown against the fence and a boy of about fourteen went
off his bicycle and sprawled on the pavement.
Quenten ran to the boy, picked him up and discovered that the side
of his foreheadwas slowly but surely giving way to a bump.
The lad blinked his eyes and looked Quenten over. critically.
"Are you Quenten Reese ?" he at last asked, and Quenten assured him
that he was. - e
"Well," he continued slowly, "I've a telegram here for you," and the
boy gave the missive to Quenten. Quenten tore it open and read the
"Changed my plans. Come tomorrow.-DAD."
Quenten's hand dove into his pocket and threw the badly shaken boy
a dollar and went back to school on the run, while the grinning boy slowly
remarked: "He was a sport, anyway." '
The score was 6 to 5. Two men out and one strike on the man at the
bat, flashed through Lou's mind as he sat on the bench. "Humph!" he
slowly muttered, "They got all the chance in the world to beat us, for they
have another inning, even if we are one run to the good," and Lou made
his way to the plate to put on his mask and glove, for the last batter had
struck out. U
Ralph had pitched a good game, and it was now up to him to win the
game. He went to the mound and threw a few to Lou to warm up for the
. ,M .MT
32 THE CREST
inning. He knew the pinch he was in, and he began to "rattle," as Lou
later termed it.
The first man walked. The second was caught out on a neat fly.
The next man singled to first, putting two men on bases. The following
batter was thrown out at first, while the next arrived safely.
"Dawgone it!" growled Lou under his breath. "If they get the next
one it will be a tie, and if they get the next, we're done up, beaten,
"There's Quent over there," said Ralph, "and in his togs."
"Where ?" nearly shouted Lou. "Oh, I see him now I" and he ran over
"How's your arm ?" inquired Lou, and Quent said that it was all right.
"Well," continued Lou, "you get in the box over there and put the next
man out. There are two men out and three on bases. Don't let the next
fellow hit the 'pill," or we're done for. We are only one run to the good.
Now. don't let them get that run." , ,
Quenten slowly took his place and threw three or four to Lou. The
crowd began to cheer and yell, for some one had spoken his name and the
crowd was picking it up and his school friends cheered him.
Quent faced the batter and Lou signalled for an "in" which the batter
fouled. Lou next signalled for an out which the batter missed. Quent
refused to throw any which Lou next signalled until there was only the
drop left, which he threw. The batter struck at the ball but missed
"Three strikes and out!" bawled the umpire, and the scoreboard said:
Hilton, 6g Weston, 5.
The roar that the winning crowd raised was something that Quenten
never forgot. Friends came from everywhere to shake hands and congrat-
ulate him, and Lou was, as Quent put it, "hugging him to death." The
whole team was around him, and the next thing he knew he was being
carried to the dressing room.
"How is it that you changed you mind and didn't go ?" inquired Lou
of Quent when they were on their way to their rooms.
Quent showed him the telegram.
4'You see," explained Quent, "I thought I might help you, so I put on
my suit and came over. But I was nearly too late," he added.
"Say, how did you get that last fellow out so easily? I don't see
it at all."
"Well," drawled Quent, "you see, when I threw that 'in' he fouled.
The out he missed because it was low, so I concluded that he could not hit
a low ball, so the reason for the drop. Well, here we are at my room. I'm
glad that the pennant is ours. Good luck to you. I hope I shall see you
here next fall," and with that Quent took leave of his friend.
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LOVE AND ARITHMETIC.
Ed was teaching Hope arithmetic,
Ed said that was his mission,
He kissed her once, he kissed her twice,
And said, "Now that is addition."
And so Ed added smack to smack
With joyful satisfaction,
And soon he took a few from Hope
And said, "That is subtraction."
And still they sat there, side by side,
In mutual admiration,
And then while paying back tenfold
Ed said, "That's multiplication."
Mr. Gaufin came and raised his foot
In sheer derisiong
Ed struck earth-three miles away,
Mr. Gaufin said, "That's long division."
Svlva: Thought it was a case of love at first sight?
Nellie: 'Twas. But I took another look.
"Do you know," boasted Roscoe, "I can remember as far back as when
I was born." ' I I
' "Uuh!" said Paul disdainfully, "I can remember back to when God
said 'Now stand up, Paul, and be a good boy, and let me put your eyes in."
Mr. McCloy to Lenore: I say, who was here with you last night?
Lenore: Only Lavern. father.
Mr. McCloy: Well, tell Lavern that she left her pipe on the piano.
SHE HAD PRooF. y
Sylva: Roy told me last night that I was the only girl he had ever
Ellen: Did you believe him47
Sylva: Yes, and so would you if you had seen the awkward way he
went about it.
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4- THE CREST 35
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Freshie: I want to feed on literature. What authors would you rec-
ommend to give me a literary appetite?
Junior: I think, if I were you, I would begin with Hogg, Lamb and
Nellie: Wayne said last night he'd kiss me or die in the attempt.
Edith: Good gracious! And did he kiss you?
Nellie: Well, you haven't heard of his death, have you?
Sylvester Ccalling on Vernel : You seein-er-rather distant this
Verne: Well, your chair isn't nailed down, is it?
Miss Hartley fin geographyb : Joe, where is the Dead Sea?
Joe: I don't know.
Miss Hartley: Don't know where the Dead Sea is?
Joe: No, ma'am, I didn't even know any of them was sick.
NO SCANDAL PERMITTED.
Mrs. Walquist: Alice, what do you know about the orchid family?
Alice: Mother has forbidden me to indulge in any family gossip.
"Your father is an old crank," said Eiarlo, who had been told by
Madge's father that it was time to go.
Her father overheard the remark. "A crank is necessary in case of
the lack of a self-starter," he retorted.
They were talking about trees.
"My favorite tree," said Dora, "is the oak. It's so noble, so magnifi-
cent in its strength. What is your favorite?"
"Yew," replied Verl.
"What is the meaning of 'alter ego' ?" asked Mr. Moss of his first-year
It means the 'other I'," responded Gordon.
Give me a sentence containing the phrase, Gordon."
'He winked his alter ego'."
"Dad, I was simply great in the relay events," boasted Clayton.
"That's fine, son. We'll make use of those talents. Your mother
will soon be ready to relay the carpets."
MANY DESERVE IT.
Herbert: I sent you some suggestions telling you how to make your
Paper more interesting. Have you carried out my ideas?
A Editor: Did you meet the office boy with the waste paper basket
as you came upstairs?
Herbert: Yes sir, 'I did.
Editor: Well, he was carrying out YOU? ideas-
Phone: Murray 123
F 3 3
P lx NIELSEN, Manager
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classy hair cut?
Best by test
Lyon Drug Stores 2 B S
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MENS SUITS' 315,,o3E0eaf31-35
59 East Broadway, Salt Lake City
Phone Wasatch 2346
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82 West 48th South Street,
2 Hay, Grain, Bran, Shorts, Flour,
2 Potatoes, Rolled and Chopped
E. L. Horr
Bicycles and Sundries
Gasoline. and Oils of all kinds,
Hardware, Pipe and Pipe Fit-
tings, Baby Cab Tires put on,
Anything and Everything Re-
Feed paired here-neatly done and
. guaranteed. Give me a trial and
6 you will be pleased with the
Phone Murray 431 results
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Thomas Martin 81 Go.
Place for the
FAMOUS BUSTER BROWN SHOES
Dry Goods and Groceries
Get your White slippers and Shoes While the stock
pm. Smith St Son, E. CARLSQN
' Props. , 5
General Repairing and
Murray Meat and Grocery Co. 2 Exchanges
Dealers in E F
. d C d M 11, F' , .
Fresh an ure ea S Ish 5 Tires and Tubes, Automobiles,
Game, Groceries and Vegetables, E . ,
- . l 5 BICYCIES, Sundries, Supplies,
Highest Cash Price Paidgfor Fat E . . ,
E Vu1C2D1Z1Hg, , Oils and '
U Stock, Home Rendered Lard E ,
a a spew ty Acetyline Welding
U 2 Battery Charged
gMurray City - - Utah 5 Murray - - Utah
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With the first breath of spring your eye naturally
Wonders toward good looking, high and
low Shoes '
- You always get them at
T he Leader
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WHEN YOU BUY
Books and STATIONERY
2 You Want Good Quality and You
T Want Courteous and Helpful
I You,1l Get Them All at the
SUNDAY scuoot UNION
The Book store of Salt Lake City
44 East on South Temple St.
GENERAL MERCHANDISE E
John C. Edwards, President
John G. Sharp, Sec. and Mgr.
Economy is not a matter of first 2
cost. Cost is soon forgotten, but 2
quality never. This is the store 2
of quality. Try us and be con- 2
. I . .IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIQE
I I I I Ill IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII B
The Progress Company
MURRAY - MIDVALE - MAGNA
Everything for Electricity---Electricity for Everything
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- Phone Murray 392 G0 to the
come to I 5
2 To have your prescriptions filled,
Murray O and Midvale
The Rexall Store
"Watch for our new soda
E Res. Phone Hy. 1008-M
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Murray Auto Company
IFORD CARS and TRUCKS
Full lille of PARTS and ACCESSORIES
Phone Murray 68 S- I- UUCISFIY, MET-
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LYON DRUG STUDENTS S
COMPANY Patronize Our
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Our Specialty E 5
They are loyal
None but registered pharmacists 2
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employed 5 -
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C. H. Banks Undertaking Co.
Mrs. C. H. Banks, Pres. Wm. A. Banks, Mgr.
We specialize in Plastic and Dermo Surgery
Open day and night
5008 So. State Murray, Utah
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g Drug Co.
S 4800 So. State Phgng NO, 5
2 Good Year Tires, Auto Supplies, Eastman Kodaks
2 Gasoline, Oils and Supplies '
Be Lo alto
E Wear your class pin or ring. We make class pins,
5 rings, medals, badges, and other school jewelry---as
2 fine as you can buy---right here in our own shop.
I 2 VVe invite you to visit our factory any time, you'll be
Z When you want dainty gifts for birthdays and
5 anniversaries, cometo our store. All our prices are
Y BoYD PARK
2 FOUNDED lsez 3
2 MAKERS OF JEWELRY
166 MAIN STREET SALT LAKE CITY
,,. .,, qi
PIONEER IMPLEMENT DEALERS
HardWar.e,qI11i,p'lements, Vehicles and
Sporting Goods 5
DISTRIBUTORS FOR UTAH AND IDAHO
For the 'famous Briscoe Automobile
The Car with a Million Dollar Motor.
J.C.PENNEY CO. INC.
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