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SUPT. C. E. GAUFIN,
Cin Hrinripal 01. IE. Lhmttin, mhnze
glah rn-nprratinn sinh rarnrnt vifnria are
almagn zprni in behalf nf nur high nrhnnl,
mn gratnfullg hvhirate thin hunk.
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A wee hshie was caught
By this hsherman bold,
And the "tail" grew and it greu
Every time it was told.
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si tw., MR. RUSSON.
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This man in the moon is Russon
You'll see he's a most observing
Hands under his chin
He takes everything in,
And really it's often quite
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Two and two makes four
They never have made more.
But times have changed as you all
And what teacher says m
'Fulk L -F
S XVARE. . .
ust surely .E l I
, 7' F175 iii'
Ot talents this man has his share,
In athletics you know "he's a
In drawing and music, applause he
And they say he is now "building
1 castles in Spain."
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' .Sam P4027-S,' f"4IffV6'f Jw-11.1,
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We may live vvithOUf
If people don't catch US,
But in beating old High
We must surely have
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MR. MANGELSON. X
VVhich shall it be? Vvhieh shall it be?
School teaching, shoe fitting for a professor f
like nie F
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ig ? In A ' ii i I 7' I A I ' ay
,.j , ,,.. I , W 1lt thou be mme, oh! talrest maid?
,A f 5 , iff? , . .
A A" A . 'il wilt," said she and forward swayed.
1 ,iz A45 iff .1-' 4 f .5 - - -
p :V But lrom lDCll11'1Cl the clouds came the moon
V, -- A --, izxr: 131' H -
" 'N " V AM' SO bright,
' - Www "There's Russon again," and she fled
gf, Amps .saw , , , ,
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MISS SCI-IXVAN. 5
Behold this young lady named ' n fl A
Wfho of clinibino' is said to be 1 W "
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Sl1e'd better keep in good trim P ,, .h pv
For sheill need all her vim pl , ff
lo teach hnglish to Billie and
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f , t X MIX. BOGGESS.
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'ie ' 'h""'f ' Q ,VD if All winter 1t's tllGO1'y
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I l I 0 C ' V X P But tunes will change
Q. if if ,ff How
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fy ' 'stage' 14 1 ,I For the summer at least
A Il' --'-i"tfr'-'ji'",jjj,js,f,9j ff, Q. w w, 6 - He'll follow the plough.
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S' MISS HARTLEY.
School is just an aggravation,
l'm surely longing for vacation.
Chickens, ducks and pigs have
O! to be down on "de farm."
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Gne a penny-two a penny-hot cross buns,
Made of dough so sweet and light
They're good for Murray's sons.
Wfe hear she learned to make 'em from reading in a book,
But we're glad to say we surely think she is a dandy cook
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Really I'm glad they'1'e not more,
This census job is no snap you bet,
l'll lose my senses on this thing yet.
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S- ' b' Lizi a
We thought teaching school was all she could do,
But she preaches "preparedness," and practices it, too.
With trousers and dresses and aprons you know.
Through summer's sweet hours, everything is "just sew
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VVhen the clack and din of typewriters are o'er
Homeward she flees and bolts the door,
She hides away in a cozy nook,
And proceeds to bury herself in a book.
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Now boys and girls, get your pencils ready,
Point over your h
s oulders and hold th
re we go now, l 2 3-
Pal1ner's" the dope for you and me.
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MISS STELLA SANDERS.
Twinkle, twinkle, little star
Telling of one o'er the sea so far.
But when "he" departs from that foreign shore
VVe'll hear our Stella's music no more.
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M R. M CCLOY.
To High School, to High School to sweep up the floors
To open the furnace and do all the chores,
To chaperon the parties down in the gym,
How could we keep school if it weren't for him?
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The inner side of every cloud
is bright and shining, ,
She, therefore, turns her
And always wears them ill'
To show the lining.
He has a head to contrive,
a tongue to persuade, and a
hand to execute any mischief.
Hers is a flame beyond ex-
Still possessing, still desiring.
He has an hour for toil and
an hour for thought,
And also an hour for playg
But he always iinds time in
the weary old world,
To make some one smile
Who is Sylvia? What is she?
That all our swains com-
Happy, fair and wise is sheg
The heaven such grace did
That she might admired be.
ARTHUR H. AAMODT
Sometimes we understand himg often
times we dont. Did you ever hear of a
great man who was not often misunder-
He goes about his business, minding his 4'-'W
business, leaving the other fellow's business
as none of his business.
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He has a manner all so mel-
That it cheers and warms a
L , 19 111 7, ij
I " 'W
NELLIE CLAY f Q
1 ,Q ,'1
To those who know her not
No words can paintg - 2
And those who know her . 2 5
Know all words are faint. 5
He's a student who plans
Builds things-makes thingsg
Who prates not of Wonders of
Nor gloats upon ancestral
But takes off'his coat, and
takes a hold
And does things.
And she's Wise as she is Win-
And she's good as she is
And besides her other graces,
Good at baking pies.
He makes the best of every-
And thinks the best of every-
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Aa Efhvg Saw 155
It was in the fall of 1914 when the Murray High School was dedi-
cated and a few classes, of supposed-to-be "greenhorns," enlisted in
the army of education.
Of course, the highest class was looked up to as the leaders and it
was a very difficult task to bring the lower classes to light. ln fact.
they were' so unruly as to make it necessary to post rules and orders
around the corridors and frequently have a few special deputies sta-
tioned around to direct the miscreants to their class rooms, or I fear
there would have been no stairs left in the building.
But. wonder of wonders! Wfho would believe that the lowest and
most unvarnished class is now to be the honored Senior class of 1919?
XYho could have believed when they were introduced to Clifford in
1914, that he was to be the favored one in the selection of a student
There's Ed., too, he has always been gifted with the art of ex-
pression and it's small wonder that I. C. Penny chose him as one of his
Billie Peters was always considered a "Billy the slow" but he has
kept in step with the rest of the class and will be honored with a cer-
tificate of graduation.
l'm sure no one would imagine Madge as a fancy dancer or Sylvia
as an opera singer, but their thoughts are drifting in that direction.
During the few years we were together at high school I would in-
variably class Madge as a debater and Sylvia as an unchallengeable
accompaniest, if she would but laugh.
You can never fail to tell when Nellie, Minerva or Hope are
around. They have each developed a most extraordinary laugh since
they arrived here and if you but hear one peal you would surely know
who was near. That must be their characteristic as they can always
be heard and never seen. NVhen the class would hold a meeting they
would send these three out in different directions to laugh and the
rest would come running.
Although they claim Wfilford as one of their graduates, he has
been a member of our class from the first, and if the war had been
postponed he would have been a graduate of 1918. I know he will
always claim that he is a member of our class.
I think the army must have been a good thing for Gordon for he
isn't a bit like he was when l knew him before he went to camp. He
still, however, makes an excellent song leader, so we will have him
lead us in the song entitled "Three Cheers for the Orange and Black."
Aa Killing Ser 135
Father Time has spun his wheel around once more, another year
has slipped rapidly by and now comes the parting of the ways, for it
is almost time to bid farewell to our Senior class. They have made a
brilliant record and have honorably and proudly stood by the orange
and black. All members have contributed much to the upbuilding
and betterment of our school's standards. As usual we see many
faults as well as many virtues and many things that are puzzling to
an underclassman. 'VVhy must a Senior after three years of oppor-
tunities to study other Seniors still look upon himself as an exalted
being? Their benign air of wisdom remains unruffled as they at-
tempt to master English "lit', or chemistry. Even after a desperate
struggle with chlorine, or phosphorus, or Spencer, or Chaucer they
remain calm and collected. Their usual air of preoccupation is gen-
erally worn to create an atmosphere of deep thinking and lofty rea-
Wfe appreciate the fact that all our Seniors have the ability to
assume much of the leadership of our school. They have instructed
us in guiding our student body government through the perilous pit-
falls which so often beset the way of the incompetent, so that next
year we may take the reins with able hands. VVe shall miss them and
undoubtedly often wish for their return but if we follow their example
of industry and school spirit we cannot go astray.
Aa 3Mr'h Eikv 355
List of Characters.
john Birkinshaw Minerva Frame
Edward Foord Hope Gaufm
Clifford Larson Sylva Farrer
Vlfm. Peters Nellie-Clay
Gordon Wfhipple Madge Howe
, Scene 1-Murray High School, 1919.
Curtain rises on Senior class meeting in room 2.
Wif-Wfhatever you do it's all right with the old soldier. Sixty-
five cents more don't make no difference to me. I got to go git muh
Hope Cfrovvningj-I think that is too much to pay.
Cliff-Wfhat about the rest of yuh? fEight voices shout eight
Cliff Cin a tone of finalityj-VVell, we'll let it go at that.
-lack-I'll tell the world we will.
Ed.-It's all right with me if Iamonda don't kick. CExit all amid
10 years later.
Lobby of Astor Hotel, New York City.
Enter Mr. VVilliam Peters, world renowned artist. Trips over
foot of gentleman lounging' in chair.
Gentleman fleaping to his feetj-VVhat the-Well, well if it isn't
the poor purp who lived in Antwerp. Congratulations, old top. l've
read all about your success abroad. Great stuff!
Bill Qslowlyj-VVell, by gosh, if it ain't the matinee idol, jack
jack fhaughtilyj-I beg your pardon--john Shaw.
Bill Cloudlyj-Ha, ha, ha.
Curtain falls as all eyes are focused on pair.
Red Gulch, Nevada.
Wfoman on horse gallops down main street and draws rein before
I. C. Penny Company.
Enters store, spurs clinking and whip swinging.
Voice from behind the counter, meekly-Something for you,
VVoman treading from list in businesslike tone-I want two
dozen thimbles, two boxes of white thread No. 10, one dozen tape
measures, three gingham aprons-
Wloman-VVhy, it's Ed. Foord!
Ed.-Hope Gaufin, what in the world are you doing out in this
part of the country?
Hope-Teaching cooking and sewing at the Red Gulch High.
Ed.-Gee, it's sure good to see you. 1 haven't seen anyone I knew
since they sent me out to manage this doggone outfit
Hope-I'm sick of this place already. I'm going back to Murray.
Ed.-VVell, it ain't so doggone bad but I'm going back too. Was
there anything else you wanted?
Hope tlaughingj-A pair of "sacks" and a hundred "commes."
Wfard in the famous Larson Hospital.
Dr. Larson and Parson VVhipple stand conversing,
Nurse Qexcitedlyj-Dr. Larson, here's a case that demands your
Enter attendants bearing stretcher on which lies patient.
Patient Qwildlyj--Gene, Gene, where are you?
Dr. Larson-Our old friend, VVif. My, my va sha ve yera.
Parson Wfhipple Cconsolingly to patientj--Be comforted, my
man, your wife will soon be here.
Doctors busies himself with patient and minister passes on to
Kitchen of Sylva's home.
Sylva busy about kitchen getting supper.
Enter Nellie Qpauses thoughtfullyj.
Sylva-VVhat's the program for tonight, Nellie?
Nellie-I-Ie's coming' down tonight.
Sylva-Fourth night this week. You'll soon be quitting your job.
Little Sylva-lVon't Aunt Nellie board with us if she quits her
Sylva-No, dear. Uokinglyj-Don't rush into this thing blindly,
Nellie-You need to talk. But anyone can see that you are better
fitted to this little home than you are to a school room. QAfter a
rnoment's thoughtj-Anyway, who wants to pound a typewriter all
her life? tExits dreamilyj
Sylva smilingly shakes her head and resumes her work.
Enter Madge-Throws hat and gloves on table and flops down in
Madge-Gosh, Minerva, this vamping stuff's the bunk. The poor
wart that I had to vamp today had been eating onions. I could have
kicked him out of the studio.
Minerva-I'm glad my contract with the Metropolitan ends this
week, I'm tired of composing and playing. Besides Iyve just received
a letter from I-Iope saying that all the old class is back home except us
and that if we visit Murray this summer as we have planned, we will
have a great time. "
Madge--Believe me, if I have anything to say about it, we sure
will visit Murray.
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WU S W
SOPHOMORE-JUNIOR CLA SS
If it were- not for the Soph-juns wouldn't our High School be a
dull old place? Why we are the whole life of this place of learning.
No gray days when we are around. Perhaps it is in part due to our
jolly, mirth provoking spirits. You always know when the Soph -
sluns are around because we are continually doing something to
arouse school spirit. The other classes nearly exceed the speed limit
in attempting to keep up with us. Our class has done many things
for the school and there is a promise of a brilliant future for us.
V Everyone of us has a personality all his owng and we are loyal
to the school and our schoolmates, and always will be. If I were to
mention the merits of each individual it would till a volume, because
everyone of us has so many very good points to be remarked about.
VV'e are prominent figures in all school activities and many of our
members hold high offices on the staff. The ball teams are made up
mostly of Soph-,lun boys.
The Soph-Juns' parties have been the largest and most interest-
ing events in school society. Every member has attended and never
been sorry. The boys almost succeeded in making star athletes of the
fair feminine portion of the class. Once they tried to "knock the
girls outv with some banana lemonade, but the girls' hardy consti-
tutions resisted the attack.
VVe all expect to be Seniors next year and we will try to be as
successful in our venture in that class as we have been as Soph -Iuns.
As a whole the Soph-jun class is a class to be proud of and no doubt
will never be forgotten.
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NINTH GRA DE
Speaking of the class of '23, the Crest of last year said: "May it
continue to prosper and be a guide for others." Has it continued to
do so? Indeed it has. Every student in Murray High School will
agree to that. XVho can find a livelier or liner class?
The long enforced vacation did not afford as many opportunities
as in previous years for the Freshmen to display their bright green
They have been true sports in regard to all the pranks played on
them by the upper classmen and are looking forward to the time when
they may have the opportunity to take the greenness out of another
They began their school year by electing their class officers:
Lynn Miller, presidentg Ella Tripp, vice president, and Roscoe Miller,
secretary and treasurer. The class thus organized was anxious to
make this its best year but it was hindered by the Hilti" vacation.
'When school was reopened the class was successful in giving one
of the best parties ever, Everyone had a good time, and dancing?
Wfell, say, the boys, usually so bashful, were persuaded to dance
with the girls that excel in the terpsichorean art. just think of this.
too, this class has two representatives on the basketball team. They
are Earl jones and Elmer QPunkj Bacon.
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EI GH TH GRA DE
"B6l1O1dV' the Eighth Grade class of 1919,
The smartest class on the hilltop green,
For brighter lads and more winsome lasses.
You'll never find in the other classes.
And so you may know,
VVho these paragons be,
VVe'll now name them all
From "A" to "Z,"
First our president steps into view,
Ivery Reed with heart true blue,
And to help him along when he needs a boost,
Comes Florence C. and they rule the roost.
Gur treasurer is Della,
So tall and so fair,
XfVho keeps a record of our dues,
"Is your name written there?"
Of artists and singers we have all our due,
'With Stanley and Verna and Marjorie, too.
VVhile Rosa and Velma both music can bring,
From any piano and help us all sing.
And don't you remember sweet Alice so mild,
And dear little Vera, ma's own honey child?
VVhy here is friend Burton of Charlie Chaplin fame,
And studious Reid Erickson, that lad will make a name.
just notice a few of the scouts of our band,
There's Henry and Leo and Louis at hand,
Good service they've given whenever they're called.
VVhile for Glen, Albert and Theo work never has palled.
Mable and Louise we never separate,
VVith Ellen and La Verne we leave them to fate.
Two little birds before us perch Cbetween you and me they both
need the birchj,
For one spilled the cake and the other's a tease,
Now which is the worst? do tell if you please.
Here is fair Mildred between the two Ruths,
Three lovely pale flowrets, now "ain't it the truth."
The volcanic twins now come into view.
Golden haired "Ed" and "Heinie", too.
While over in Sleepy Hollow who can that be!
Talkative Royal and noisy Clark,
With George and Verner are planning a lark.
VVhile Vera M. disdainful, looks on with frowns,
Saying "Neva," my dear, aren't they just clowns?
Wfho is it we miss from our little the-ay-ter
VVhy it's "Bebs" gone to town for his car-bure-ter,
Poor boy he has worries-no wonder he's bored,
VVe advise him to sell it and buy him a Ford.
Now Doris, our student, and Mildred C., too,
Our standards of English will surely bring through.
VVhile Margaret so shy and Hazel so tall,
Prove that those who talk much don't quite know it all
Melvin and Bertill both of candy are fond,
They'd sooner buy candy than save for a bond.
Here's Virginia and Florence,
To see who gets the seat,
Sometimes draw cuts,
And someone gets beat.
Friend Blanche it is said is a most promising cook,
For biscuits she's noted "As good as they look."
Now comes Lyle raking his brain for a rhyme,
And Wlilford who has managed to get here on time.
Meet Theodore whose singing has gained quiet a "rep
And joe-ey, so sleepy, he's lost all his "pep,"
Here's Diane, the favorite of both boys and girls,
Although she does spend too much time on her curls,
They are pretty, of course, but oh! dearie, dear me,
VVhy let good candy spoil and get all sugar-ery.
Here's Lucy whose voice is so gentle and soft,
"You'll have to speak louder,"
She's told very oft.
And Rachel who in sewing can give you a tip,
She has proved so she says,
That "As ye sew, ye shall rip."
If our rhymes seem to limp.
They at least tell the truth,
So letls see you do better,
Oh scoffers of youth.
And if you're not busy
.lust take time to drop in
To watch us make progress
And see the honors we'll win
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This was the spirit of the class of '24 when we entered this school
at the beginning of a new career, and it's the spirit we have had since,
and the kind we will have in future years.
' Everything was so new and different that it took a week or so
for us to get started, but we all joined in with incredible speed, and
were organized as a class for the first time in our history. We elected
as our class officers: Mercy Lundberg, president: Della McMillan,
vice president, and Wfilliam Plume, secretary and treasurer.
The "flu" vacation prevented our giving very many entertain-
ments, but we all enjoyed one party this spring. It was given in the
gymnasium and we all took part in a series of games after which de-
lightful refreshments were served. '
The class has stood "open-eyed" wondering at some of the antics
of the upper classmen. "XVill they ever grow up?" was the remark
made by one when he saw a Sophomore girl pushing a doll buggy
through the hall. Then, too, what can those fellows be wearing those
silly old dunce caps for? But our class is growing in many ways and
when we return in the fall we will do our best to make the Murray
High School a bigger, better school.
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Of course you've mused, or will muse, over the pages of this Year
Book again and again, but have you really read the "ads" carefully.
If you haven't do so now. The people who have advertised with us
are Murray High's best friends. They are the ones who have made
this issue possible and therefore deserve our support.
"The appearance of a spider in a copy of this paper is a sign of
neither good nor badaluckg that intelligent insect is merely studying
our columns in order to ascertain whether any store in the neighbor-
hood has failed to advertise in our paper, in order that he might make
for that establishment and there weave a web across the doorway,
where he might dwell in undisturbed peacef'-Mark Twain.
Member of Murray High's
First Graduating Class
Born Feb. 1, 1899
Died Dec. 5, 1918
While in Our Country's
"What if he does not come?,' you sayg
Well, then, my sky will be more grayg
But through the clouds the sun will shine
And vital memories be mine.
God's test of manhood is, I know,
Not, will he come-but did he go?
-Northwestern Christian Advocate.
Born Jan. 10, 1902
Died Jan. 11, 1919
I never stand above the bier and see
The seal of death set on some well-loved face
But that I think-One more to welcomeme
When I shall cross the intervening space
Between this land, and that one Over There:
One more to make the strange Beyond seem fair,
And so to me there is no sting to death.
And so the grave has lost its victory.
It is but crossing, with suspended breath
And white, set face, a little strip of sea,
To find the loved ones on the other Shore.
More beautiful, more precious than before.
-Ella Wheeler Wilcox.
Born Nov. 1, 1904
Died Mar. 26, 1919
Green be the turf above thee,
Friend of my better days!
None knew thee but to love thee,
Nor named thee but to praise.
lfVhen hearts whose truth was proven,
Like thine are laid in earth,
There should a wreath be woven,
To tell the world their worth."
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'XVe of the Murray High School are more than proud of our Art
Department. which is under the supervision of the artist, I. F. Russon.
The scope of his instruction is very broad, taking in practical design
and the fine arts.
Practical design, a knowledge of arrangement and interior decor-
ation, is made a pleasant and interesting study to the students of the
Junior High School classes. The hne arts are encouraged in the
high school classes. This is one of the most popular courses offered by
the school and it is the most fruitful. There is hardly a home in this
community that has not one of our pictures on its walls, showing the
wide influence of this department. It aims to make visible all the
beauties of life and nature, and to give a wider appreciation of the
beauties and truths given to us by the works of our fellow men. It is
a course worth While, and a course pleasing to the students. The high
ideals of these classes help us to be more useful and more sympathetic
with life than ever before.
., ..1..... Y ..,.,
To the man who so whole-heartedly Gives his b t
g ' es to our boys and
girls, encouraging them, working for them, working with them,
pointing out to them always in what the right kind of success liesg
who cannot have school work and follow art for its own sake because
it would take him from the boys and girls he is so wrapped up ing
To the man whose energy wins our admiration, whose work is our
inspiration and whose enduring cheerfulness has won the love of us all.
To the one who puts into it every day something that cannot be
described and for whom we feel something we cannot say.
From the Facility to M
MANUAL TRAINING CLASS
Enmwtir Svrirnre Olnnkrrg Buingz
The Domestic Science room's a place for work,
And that's one class you cannot shirk.
It's hguring calories, itls figuring pounds,
ltis figuring meals the whole year 'round.
Wfe measure, we stir, we beat, we cook,
And everything that's required in the book.
On the 14th of March we exhibited our art,
And each one of us did our own little part.
VVe started with cocktail and later the meat,
VVhich was brought on by girls with very tired feet,
And later there followed the cake and ice cream
VVhich made each and every teacher's face beam.
VVith supper complete, and things cleared away
Wfe all said good-bye and hurried away.
On the first day of April, we furnished a treat.
A Cafeteria Luncheon that couldn't be beat.
And when we served up the jello and cake
The teachers found out that it wasn't a fake.
And with all of the praise we received on that day,
We decided to continue with our display.
And so we attempted a sandwich sale,
And that was one more that did not fail.
And so through this year of toil and strife
Wfe have certainly gained something that will help us in life.
So thanks to our teacher, so pleasant and just,
Who has stood by us always, and in whom we all trust.
DOMESTIC SCIENCE CLASS
DOMESTIC SCIENCE CLASS
Granhmuthvr at the 3'Ha1nhinn Svhnm
"Hurry, Grandma! It's half past nine now and the fashion show
starts at ten."
'Tm hurrying. It won't matter much if we are just a little late."
"Yes, but it will. The sewing girls of Murray High School believe
iifstarting on time."
After much bustling grandmother and her grand-daughter arrived
a few minutes before starting time. They secured themselves seats
and awaited the display.
Lo and behold in came the procession! It was headed by the
Seventh grade girls, as prim as you please, dressed in their little
gingham frocks, over which they wore dainty white sewing aprons.
On their arms they carried neat, little clothes-pin bags. These were
not all that were made by the girls but then it isn't very easy to ex-
hibit nightgowns at a fashion show. '
The Eighth grade girls came tripping in next. Some were at-
tired in pearly white cooking outfits, others in neat one piece dresses
and still others in tailor made middies and skirts.
Last but not least followed the elegant Tenth grade sewing and
millinery girls. They were wearing their dainty summer dresses with
which they had taken such great pains. Their beautiful Easter bon-
nets bedecked their proud heads. It would have made anyone proud
to be wearing such hats and prouder still to know that they were your
own work. ' e
"It was certainly fine. It showed great work and ability on the
part of the students. I should like to have met the teacherg she has
taught the girls such practical sewing."
-. 528' is-"' . -E
DOMESTIC ART CLASS
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Friends, Students, Classmates, lend me your ears.
l come to praise the class not to scorn them.
The good a class does lives after them, the bad is embedded
So let it be with us.
The noble Seniors have told you we are ambitious:
And grieviously have we answered it.
Here under leave of the Seniors, and the rest,
For the Seniors are honorable people, '
So are you all, all honorable people,
Come I to praise the Sophomores.
'We are your friends, faithful and just to youg
But the Seniors say we are ambitious
And the Seniors are honorable people.
We have brought prosperity to the school,
VVhich did the school much good.
Did this in us seem ambition?
VVhen the school hath suffered we have weptg
Ambition should be made of sterner stuff.
Yet the Seniors say we are ambitious
And the Seniors are honorable people.
---Howe Moffat ,120
Iain Efmentg-Brat Hear
"VVell, father, today is my twenty-first bifthdff'-Yin e?5C13'1med Ru'
dolph, a smile playing about his lips and in a tone in which there was
a trifling shade of importance, for to become of age mea11S 1T111Ch to
a bo f.
RSO it is, my son, and I hope you will make this the greatest year,
in fact, the year in your life in which you do the most for mankindgfor
you can because it is the year you become a factor in our nation.
"Father, you have a way of talking that gives a fellow courage to
aim high and hold the aim. I shall do my best-for you, father.
"I'm proud of you, son, and I know I always shall be. A boy
with such a father could not help but become a man in the true sense
of the word.
Rudolph and his father had kept house together for seven years.
His mother had died when he was but fourteen years of age. Mr.
Jacobsen had never had the worry with Rudolph so many -parents
have with their boys. He had been brought up to respect the rights off
every one and each year been taught to do some good to humanity. A
wonderful way to bring a boy up! In school he was the pride of his
fellow students because he ranked well in scholarship and was always
ready for fun. He led the boys in athletics, being star football player,
basketball player and he had won first honors in the state for high
jump. Could any boy with such a wholesome interest in life and with
such aims help but be a true and useful citizen?
But today, of all days, the world looked vastly different to Ru-
dolph, perhaps because he was of the age to take his place in the
ranks of the voters, perhaps he was beginning to realize more clearly
his opportunities and perhaps it was because his future looked so
"Aim high and hold the aim," had been his father's words.
"Yes, I will. Wliat more can one do than aid mankind no matter
how small the good. What can I do? I've sung for old folks and in
hospitals. I've gone without many things to save money for bonds.
Those things help, but I want to do something big."
He paused to think, then a light shone across his face, "I have it,"
he exclaimed, "I'll enlist and offer my life for humanity."
Does it seem possible to you that a boy could be so unsellish and
so willing to give so much to do his share? But there are many
No sooner had the thought come than the difficulties presented
themselves. "Can I leave father? Can I sacrifice my education? Can
I sacrihce my home?" Rudolph's heart asked when he thought of
leaving his father. "Father will want me to go I know for what
more can I do than offer my life?"
Enthusiasm made him gain his father's consent immediately and
hurry to enlist. It was hard for Rudolph's father to give his son. For
seven years, home and all it meant had centered around his son.
'flVIy son, no father is more proud of his son than I am of you.
Fight the fight of right and justice and come back a bigger, better
man. Go son, and God bless yo-u."
It seemed an unreality, the parting, the training camp and finally
the sailing for France. His whole soul was in his work, and as his
father had said, "the light for God, for your country, for humanity
and for your father."
One day, like a thunderbolt out of a clear skv, came the Sad news
that Rudolph's light was forever ended. He had fought bravely al-
ways with his aim before him and had made the sacrifice of sacridces.
A little mound with a cross in far off France marked the resting
place of Rudolph. Had his life been in vain?
The father was calm in his great grief and seemed to realize the
greatness of Rudolph's last year.
That evening, as the setting sun spread its glory over all, in the
cottage where an old man sat bowed under his grief, the last rays of
the golden splendor of the setting sun, fell across the little service
flag changing the blue star to gold.
-Gordon A. VVhipple '19.
I's doin' to ast a twestion
Dat's awavs bovered me.
Dist see if you tan answer
It's somefin I tan't see.
Now when my dea' ol' muzzer
Taked me upon her knee
An said to me, now, Bobby,
Tum wearn your A, B, C.
I said first is A, B, C.
Den D, den E, F, G.
I knew it all to W.
But what I touldn't see
VVas when she'd say, now W,
And I'd say dub 'a me
My muzzer, she 'dist laugh, and laugh,
Now why, tan you tell me?
-Ethel Naylor '22,
Resolutions are like soap bubbles, beautiful while they last, but
very, very temporary. Every normal student has a great deal of ex-
perience with resolutions particularly those made on Monday. Each
and every.Monday the average student resolves never to leave his
lessons until Sunday night again. Through the entire week the reso-
lution "bubble" gets smaller and smaller until by Friday night its size
has -decreased so greatly as to make it almost indistinguishable. There
is invariably an exceptionally good show on, that simply ean't wait
another night, a magazine that must be read, a friend who must be
visited or anyone of the countless other diversions which tend to draw
the mind of the "industrious students" from the thoughts of lessons.
Once broken the bubble is soon gone, and Saturday's study time
passes just as easily as any other day and Sunday afternoon is lounged
away only to be followed by the much hated Sunday night and the
fatal "blue Monday." ,A -Madge I-Iowe '19.
whim Ennvnig Biinft Hag
I-Ionesty may be a good policy but it didn't. work Well for B0bbY'
Everything had been left in first class order in the kitchen.. After
Bobby had been playing tag with his dog for a Whllfb 116 dCC1dCd he
wanted to go into the house to get something to eat, of course the
dog followed. You can guess the results if I tell 'you that the back-
yard was very muddy and the kitchen floor white. Bobby looked
around and saw the footprints of the dog--his half Stood OU C1'1d5-
"Oh gosh. I oughtn't to have let that pup in. Look atithe floor.
Now I'll catch it." All of a sudden a brilliant idea struck him. "Say.
I'll be like George VVashington-be honest and tell the truth. Father
won't have the heart to lick me then." U
just then father came into the kitchen and on seeing the foot-
prints said very angrily: "W7ho let that dog in?" Bobby pulled a long
face and tried to look serious. "I did, pa, I cannot tell a lie."
Result-Father put Bobby over his knee and through sobs Bobby
said to himself: "Never again."
-Sylva Farrar '19,
51112 Glnurh Flu Min Ifinga
The quint of the Browning I-Iigh School were stretched out on the
rubbing benches in their dressing room. They had just finished play-
ing the hrst help of their last game with Bolton I-Iigh.
"Fifteen-thirty in our favor."
"That's the way to play ball, fellows! Wfork, work, work. Wfork
your heads off. Remember if we get this game, We get a trip to the
coast and a chance at the championship bunting, You can get this
game if you will. Just keep this stride you have started. They are
almost ready to stop, now they see the odds are against them."
"No, sorry, boys, it's impossible to drink any water as it'll choke
off your wind and cause cramps."
"Lemons? Yes, here are some and a little gum won't bother you.
Lie down. Rest your legs and feet but be sure not to catch cold, cover
"Yes, of course you're hot, but sweating's a sign that you've been
working and then it creates a good appetite and makes sleep come
"Now, Markle, don't use that dribble so often. Pass it to Marg-
gets or someone else. And the rest of you hold that ball a little
"No, I don't mean to stand and hold it for an hour but locate a
man and bang it to him."
"Yes, use the two-handed short pass it will help to break their
"You guards, of course, want to help, but get the ball past center
then let the center and the forwards take care of the ball. Then go
back to your positions and wait for the ball to come into your terri-
"No, I wouldn't use them if I were you. Of course if it is neces-
sary, absolutely, well you will have to wear one on that lame anklef'
"You know this, fellows, that pads and braces, no matter where
they are used only tend to weaken the particular joint or section of
the body which they are used to support."
"IVell, boys, it is almost time for this half. Go into it, boys, and
don't let a second pass without the ball in our territory and a point
against Morgan. W'atch their forwards and never let them get their
hands on the ball without your helping to take care of it. Use no
long pitches for the basket and play them hard."
"Go into it, boys, this game must be ours and the championship
bunting will wave o'er the school of the Browning High."
-Louis Olsen ,2O.
The eleventh of November,
The armistice was signed,
,Twas a day I well remember,
It brought peace to every mind.
The bells tolled out the glorious news,
All hearts with rapture thrilled,
And mhothers offered thankful prayers
For their boys who'd not been killed.
And other mothers who'd given so freely,
Their sons to the U. S. A.
Had felt the pangof sacrifice,
For their boys who had marched away.
They had crossed that treacherous ocean,
Fiercely trapped with submarines bold,
And had given their hearts to their country,
Their sufferings can never be told.
Though each mother was filled with sorrow,
Each heart swelled out with pride,
For she knew that he'd fought bravely,
And for his country he had died.
Now let us give high praises,
To those mothers so brave and true,
VVho had given their sons so proudly,
To the red, the white, and blue.
- ' -Erma Cannegieter 522.
Spring is tripping oier the hillS,
Shining in the sparkling rills,
Bringing sunshine, birds, and bees,
And the blossoms for the trees.
See the larks are soaring high,
In the cloudless, blue, spring sky,
Wlhile the farmer plows the row
VVhere roamed the Indians long ago.
And the swallows dip and fly,
As the brook goes murmuring by,
All the world just seems to sing .
Telling the people of glad new spring.
-Lyle Welnster, Eighth.
mm Zlitrnt Evrnuw
Jackie, up to his tenth year, had always declared himself a woman
hater. He was a handsome little fellow, and no doubt there had been
many shy feminine glances cast at him, but he ignored them all until
one day in early spring he was loitering home from school. He had
gone quite a few blocks out of his way because his mother had told
him to call at Aunt May's with a package. There was a tiny spark of
rebellion inside of him, because he had to go so far out of his way.
He was passing a house, and he just merely glanced at it, when his
heart played a trick on him. It began to beat faster than normal.
There on the porch sat an adorable little girl. She looked like an
angel to him. The sunlight struck her golden hair and to his eyes it
looked like a halo around her head. He stood and stared at her until
she happened to look at him. The blood surged up to the roots of his
hair and he turned abruptly and walked away. That night he dreamed
exciting dreams. He thought he was capturing her from dragons and
frightful monsters. He dreamed all day in school, also. Every day
he astonished his aunt by going to call on her. He would always
whistle very loud when he passed a certain place, hoping fervently he
might see her. At last one clay he met her, but alas, not at all the
way he had dreamed of doing. He was rushing around the school
house. Around the other corner came his angel. They collided and
bumped heads. The angel turned into a wild cat. The first thing
jackie knew, was that his hair was being pulled and his face pounded.
He jerked himself free and ran away to reflect sadly on human nature
and resolved never to adore anyone again.
-Louise Bentz '20.
why Efvhe Mft
I teased and teased our hired girl,
Until she wouldn't stay.
IVe didn't have her very long,
just little moren'n a day.
Then dad he looked for near two weeks
To find a cook for us,
And then he brought an old black one
My, didn't I raise a fuss l
I didnit like the looks of her
NVhen she came here at hrst.
Sometimes I felt like saying so
Only-didn't think I durst.
I tease her moren'n I did the otheryn
To see if she'll go away.
But sheill stay here just twice as long,
I know-she told me so.
The other day I took two mice
And put them in her room,
She hollered and she screamed so loud
Pa killed 'm with our broom.
That night I took my ma's fur cape
And put it in her bed.
That scared her even more ,ii mice,
I thought she'd lose her head.
Wfhen she went up into our loft
To gather eggs one day,
I took the ladder from the door
And left her there to stay.
I didn't know just how long she sat,
Up there among the hay,
But 'spose it was till dad came home,
Of course I couldn't say.
Every night for three whole weeks,
She's had some company.
At first I wondered who it was
But now I plainly see.
It must been some good friend of hers,
Ild judge from the way he acts.
You see, I know most everything,
I looked through the kitchen cracks.
One night last week old Mandy said
She was going into town,
But I'll just bet she ran away.
Wfith that 'er Mr. Brown.
So after all my teasing her,
It Wasn't really me,
VVho got our cook to leave,
That's plain enough to see.
--Ethel Nay lor 22
Efhv Zllnrtunv lqnntvr
The title suggests the nature of the play, full of surprises, unex-
pected things and highly exciting developments. T am not speaking
of the play "proper," although that is indeed a splendid production,
but rather of the play "real" as it appears from behind the scenes.
The plot of the play is good and the characters are strong and
offer great opportunities for the players. The cast is well chosen .and
under the able direction of Miss Keate the players have developed into
"real, honest lnjun" actors and actresses. All the performances have
been well attended and the proceeds filled the cash box to capacity.
The girls of the school claim "'tain't no fair." There are three
girls and eleven boys in the cast. But the three young ladies are ap-
parently satisfied and we haven't heard any of the young men com-
plaining either. It seems, with Miss Keate to help balance the in-
equality that the arrangements are highly satisfactory to all con-
The leading man, John Birkinshaw, has proved himself to be a
full-fledged actor and if he continues, we fear for the solidity of
Wlallace Reidls position as the most popular matinee idol.
Lyle Bishop, as the neglected waif who becomes the village
beauty, plays her part with great success. She makes a splendid
appearance on the stage and looks exceedingly well even in her
ragged 'house dress. VVe fear for the security of the hearts of all the
young men who see her.
Howe Moffatt, as the country dude, Bill Peters in the double
role of butler and country tailor and Lynn Chiverall as the traveling
salesman are decided successes.
' Laura Miller makes a charming country girl, while Lola Mc-
Namara plays the part of the spoiled heiress with great ability.
Gordon Larson as Laura's devoted admirer follows Jacks' ad-
vice to great advantage.
Wfilford plays the part of the old man so well as to seem to an
audience to have almost reached that stage in life.
Although Clifford Larson has none of the native talents of a
swindler he plays the part well.
Gordon VVhipple closely rivals Jack as the most handsome man
in the play. He has won the admiration of all those who have seen
the play, and it is reported that several girls are "after his money"
Earlo Sanders as the drunken constable is the hit of the play.
One of the faculty was heard to remark that he was "so natural" in the
part. Of course we are sure that they meant that he played the part
well and not that he was by nature, or otherwise, a "drunken con-
This play has proved to be by far the best ever given in Murray
and the school and students are indeed proud of it.
Scene from "The Fortune Hunler'
Scene from "The Fortune Hunter
Ubin' Munir Bepartmeni
The following conversation took place between one of our leadlng
business men of Murray and his friend from a neighboring city.
"You know," Mr. A. was saying, "the Music Department in our
High School has been taking up practically new work this year and
our supervisor, Mr. W. F. Robinson, is very well pleased with the
results." , H
"Indeed," remarked Mr. B., not paying muCl1 a'Cf6H'f1011, what
are they doing?" ' ,
"Well, the music Qaj class, that is, the boys and girls coming to
our High School for the first time, are doing splendid work in ear
training and sight reading. The Eighth graders are doing .nearly the
same work and are getting along just as well, although it is much
more interesting to them as they are farther advanced. Ch, yes, and
they are doing very nicely in the study of orchestral instruments."
"Is that so?" said his friend rather quietly.
"Yes," continued Mr. A., "but the best work is coming from the
three higher classes. Aside from song analysis and interpretation,
in the Ninth grade, history, appreciation and elementary harmony in
the Tenth grade and a mixture of this work in a class between the
two already mentioned, some students are taking up melody writing
for the first time." ,
"Yes, yes, go on," urged 'Mr. B., becoming interested, "have they
"Well I should say they have. Every member has handed in some
little composition worthy of mention. Mr. Robinson has offered first
and second prizes for the best two and when he is spoken to with re-
gards to this subject, he smiles and says, just as proudly as can be,
'Yes, I am surprised to get such good work from students with so
little experience. I'm really proud of them all., "
"Well, I never,', ejaculated Mr. B. "I have never seen that sort
of work in a high school before."
"No ?i Then listen-two songs, one, "I Am a Sammy," composed
by Lyle Bishop and Laura Miller, and another, "A Mother's Sacrifice"
by Nellie Sandahl and Ethel Naylor, have been sung with favorable
resultsbefore the student body and later at the teachers' banquet.
Now, how does that sound?"
"I agree with Mr. Robinson, that certainly is fine work. Now tell
me something about the chorus, they are doing just as well I suppose."
"They certainly are, haven't you heard of their success with the
cantata, "The Resurrection and the Life?" It has been given a num-
ber of times and at each rendition the orchestra assisted the pianist,
which is also new work for this organization. You ought to have
heard their soloists, Lyle Bishop and Gordon VVhipple, they are cer-
"All that, and I hadn't heard, that's queer,' 'said Mr. B.-his face
growing sober. "I'm sorry that I was not able to hear'it and now, my
friend, will you please tell your music instructor for me falthough he
may have no thought of stopping this workj to continue not only
with the melody writing which is the foundation every musician
must lay, but with the orchestra and chorus work, for music is the
greatest and most beautiful out all arts. Congratulate Mr. Robinson
for me. I must leave you now, I have been so interested I did not
realize it was so late." ' ,
And with a shake of the hand and a reassuring nod, they parted.
GI. N, IG. Gllnh
The C. N. B Club of the Murray High School was organized dur-
ing the latter part of March. At a business meeting following the
organization, we elected our officers, Earlo Sanders, president gbMil-
ton McMillan, vice-president, and Gordon A. VVhipple, secretary and
VVe aim to do all we can for the High School of which we are very
proud. Wfe pledged ourselves to back everything the school did. To
become a member of this club a student fonly male students admittedj
must have taken part in some school activity, such as athletics, dra-
matics or held some office in the school.
Earlo Sanders, entertained us in "great style" at his home on
Vine street, one evening in April. Games and music were the fea-
tures of the evening after which we were served refreshments.
The C. N. B. Club also gave a cake sale and a minstrel show in
the gym. The feat was a great success and the proceeds were given
to the paper staff. Wfe hope to see the C. N. B. Club do more good
for our Murray High next year. A
The charter members are as follows: Earlo Sanders, Wilford Rob-
inson, Rulon Sanders, Louis Glsen, Gordon VVhipple, Milton McMillan,
Mr. Russon, John Birkinshaw, Herbert Bluck, Elmer Christensen.
Miss Hartley, honoray member.
-Gordon VVhipple '19.
Beatriz sinh Briggens
Hearts and Daggers! Vfhat an attractive name! And that's just
the reason that it was chosen, really, not to frighten the students
as was intimated by some at hrst.
So this Crest has the pleasure to announce for the hrst time a
girls' honorary society, composed of Sophomores, Juniors, and Sen-
iors. It is "honorary" for the reason that no one can become a mem-
ber without certain scholastic and activity attainments. The club or-
ganized April 4 with charter members. They are Edith Johnson, Kate
Bennett, Pearl Evans, Lola McNamara, Sylvia Farrer, Nellie Clay,
and Olga Guyman. The faculty members are Misses Hartley, Keate,
and Ware. A
Nellie Clay was chosen president, Olga Guyman, vice-president,
Miss Keate, secretary and treasurer. A constitution was then drawn
up and adopted by the club.
The initiation of the charter members was characterized by
"stunts" which were a source of much amusement to the other stu-
dents in the school. e
On Friday, April 11, the club displayed their talent in a domestic
line by cooking and serving a delicious supper. This entertaimnent
was highly enjoyed by all, even dish washing was considered a lark
Here's every good wish for the "Hearts and Daggers!" May it
continue to prosper and grow!
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Editor ---,-,-----A-.-. : --......... w,.......... N Iadge Howe
.LXSSlS'E3.I1lI EClltO1' ,,A.,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,.,,,.,.-, H Qpe Ggufiu
Business Manager ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,
Assistant Business Manager
Literary Editor .......r...,..,,,,.,.,..,,,
Assistant Literary Editor ........
Subscription Manager ...,,.....
Subscription Manager ..,.
Arts ......,. .... ...........i....,..,.......,,........
jokes ............,...............,.................,.,..,,....................i.,,.......... Edward Foord
Senior Reporter ,,,,,,,,,,....,.,,,..,,..i.,,..,,...,..,,,............... Minerva. Frame
junior-Sophomore Reporter ..,..................,........ Louise Bentz
Freshman Reporter ...........,.............,.,.. .,,...i.......... R oscoe Miller
Eighth Grade Reporter ............. ..........,.................. V era Mines
Seventh Grade Reporter .......... ..,........... X William Erekson
Zin Apprvriatinn nf Auaintanre illenhrrrh
The success of our paper this year has been, in a great part, due to
the financial assistance given by the Board of Education. Wfe regret,
that owing to the health conditions which have prohibited any activi-
ties, we have been forced to rely on them for hnancial aid. It is the
hope of the staff that with the proceeds from our Commencement
Dance and other funds we have been able to raise, to at least partlv
pay the expenses of our Year Book. J
Much credit is due the faculty for their splendid assistance. They
have been sincerely interested in our proceedings and without them
we never could have succeeded. Through their co-operation with
the students, the staff has received remarkable support from all.
If the Board of Education hadn't promised to back us up there
would have been no Year Book.
If Mr. Gaufin hadn't steered us through we would have been
If Miss Hartley hadn't been so interested and enthusiastic, the
whole thing would have "fallen flat." .
If Mr. Russon hadn't worked his "darned fool head off" the book
would have been much less attractive.
If Mrs. Sorenson hadn't been such a good cook and manager
there would have been fewer sales and hence, less funds.
If Miss Sudbury hadn't been so pleasant there would not have
been so many smiles.
If Miss Schwan hadn't corrected papers until her brain was
weary there would have been more "these here's" and "them there's."
If Miss Fowler, Miss Ware and Miss Tuckfield hadn't bought so
many "eats" at our sales there would have been a great decrease in
If Mrs. Fleming hadn't managed the Eighth grade so well, we
could never have had the splendid co-operation from them that we re-
If Miss Keate hadn't made the play a success the proceeds from
same would have been sorely missed. '
If Miss Sanders hadn't kept the figures so straight we. would
never have been able to "figure" our way out. . '
If Mr. Robinson hadn't been so economical in his department the
school fund would never have reached around our bills. - N
If Mr. Neilson hadn't contracted for two dozen copies of fhe
Crest" the copies sold of the annual would have been two dozen less.
If M . M n elson hadn't chosen such an interesting occupation
r a g
as that of shoe clerk, we never could have had the good cartoon of
him. , .
If Mr Boggess hadn't been so generous with chemistrykclass
time, there would have been less time to work on the Year Boo '. .-
If Mr. McCloy hadn't been here-what would we have done-if.
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A Svnrurg uf Athlviira
Murray being the youngest and smallest high school of the
county, has its athletic reputation yet to earn. lVith each year our
school has been gaining more respect and apparently, some fear, from
her opponents, because of her rapid growth and development. Some
of oureganies this year have been "eye openers" even to the players
W'ith a team drawn chiefly from the lower high school classes we
have gone into the conflict and made an admirable showing although
generally coming out on the short end of the score.
ln the coming year Murray ought to be able to attain the star of
victory because she will have the strongest and probably the hardest
and longest drilled team of her career. Wfith all letter men back to
partake of the sports, the coming season should prove an exciting one.
Murray's possibilities are great and with the planned addition to our
SCllOOl,,Q'lC future looks brightf
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Our league season was short and hard this year. We played Only
Grantsville and Tooele. The Grantsville games were hard and f8.S'C
and were won from us only by small scores. Tooele gave us an over-
whelming defeat in our first game, played in their gym, but HWY found
difficulty in edging out with a three-point lead in the return gamfi.
Rulon Sanders in forward position was .one of our brightest stars
and played good ball in all our games, being particularly strong in
combination work. . ' A ,
Milton McMillan played the other forward position with much
ability and was the "life" and "pep" ,of our games. u
Louis Olsen at center always got the "tip off" because it may be
said of him that his head is always in the clouds. But nevertheless he
"comes to earth" long enough to play a splendid game.
john Birkinshaw will be sorely missed next yearifrom guard
position, because he never allowed his man to elude him and jack
was always successful in "caging" a few baskets. i
Herbert Bluck as guard made a good consistant player and did
his share of all the work to be done.
Earl jones in forward position, though small, managed to get
away from his guard and score a few baskets. Earl is sure to be a
strong man for next year.
Earlo Sanders, captain, usually selected the ball and played the
floor from guard's position.
Elmer Bacon played a good steady game and had the advantages
of being young, tall-"and handsome," the Freshie girls say.
VVilliam Peters as forward will be greatly missed next year.
Elmer Christensen though light flight with regard to avoirdu-
pois-not complexion or fingersj, promises to be one of our best men
for guard position next year.
Baseball is stimulating a great deal of interest among the fans at
school this year, and we are sure that our team will be a great credit
to us and come home, at least occasionally, with the victory.
Murray was defeated in her first game with West Side High
School, the score being 7 to O. However the team managed to "bring
home the bacon and the ball" from the following game with the
Saints at the VVest Side campus.
Our baseball lineup is strong and with more hard training should
bring home that extra ball often.
The lineup is as follows: Wilfoi'd Robinson, catcher, Louis Ol-
sen, lst base, Earl Jones, Znd baseg Herbert Bluck, 3rd base, Elmer
Bacon, short stop, Gordon Wliipple, right field, Rulon Sanders, center
held, john Birkinshaw, left held, Earlo Sanders, pitch.
Substitutes: Clifford Larson, Elmer Christensen, Howe Moffat,
Louis Sanders, Lynn Chiverall, Earl Anderson, W'ilford Peterson, VVil-
liam Peters, Lynn Miller. A
The letter men of this year, produced under the splendid coaching
and training of our coach, Mr. Leonard Neilson, are Louis Olsen, Her-
bert Bluclc, Earlo Sanders, Earl jones, Elmer Bacon, Rulon Sanders,
Gordon VVhipple, Vtfilford Robinson and John Birkinshaw.
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XN'e columnists may dig and toil
'Till our finger tips are sore,
But some poor fish is sure to say,
'Tve heard that joke before."
' Barber-Your hair is a bit thin on the top. Have you tried our
Vlfilford-No, that's not the reason.
Three Sophs were walking down the street when they saw one
of the Seniors. Desiring to exhibit their superiority one said, "Hello,
Father Abraham." The second said, "Hello, Father Isaac." The
third said, "Hello, Father Iacobf, The Senior seeing the situation
and likewise desiring to use scripture answered, "T am neither Abra-
ham, Isaac or Jacob, but Saul, the son of Kieth
find his father's asses and lo, he has found thenif'
, who went forth to
1 stole a kiss the other night,
My conscience hurts, alack,
I think l'1l have to go tonight,
And pay the darned thing back.
Louis had been telling how cold it was where he had been. "Yes,
it was so cold that We couldn't even pet our animals."
Edith-How was that?
Louis-Because it was so
they wagged them they would break off.
cold their tails were frozen stiff and if
In English every Freshman had to write his first impression of a
johnny Peters wrote-My first impression of Salt Lake' was the
tall buildings coming up on a street car. -
Mrs. Fleming-What is a hypocrit?
Ivery Reed-A boy who comes to school smiling.
Miss Ware fin a sad tonej-Why do you cry that way my little
Arthur--Because it is the only way I know how to cry.
Miss Hartley was presiding in our court for demerited students.
She was about to pardon one boy when she said, "I don't expect to
see you here again."
Joe-What's the matter, you going to resign?
Eddie and Kenneth were in their room dressing when their
mother heard Kenneth start to cry. The astonished mother ran to
the room to see what was the matter. Kenneth between sobs was able
to say, "Eddie keeps singing the 'Star Spangled Banner' and I can't sit
down to put my stockings on and I'll be late for school."
A well known lecturer was speaking on economics and mentioned
the fact that in some parts of our country there are many more men
than women and suggested that women migrate to that point. One
girl was disgusted and left the room, whereupon the man said, "I
didn't mean that it should be done in such a hurry."
Kate-VVill you have some pie, Louis?
Louis-Is it compulsory?
"Was there any mail, Nellie."
"No, mam 3" only a postcard."
"VVhere is it from."
u "I don't know," replied Nellie, with an offended air. "Do you
think that I read your correspondence?"
g -"Perhaps not, but a person who sends a message on a postcard
is either stupid or stingyfi
"That's a fine way to talk about your mother."
Elmer went into a cafe for the first time and was a bit nervous
when he asked, "What have you for dinner today?" i
The waiter replied, "Roastbeeffriedpotatoeschickenstewedapple-
Elmer-Give me the third, fifth, seventh and eighth syllables.
Mr. New Neighbor-Your son's fiddle lessons must have cost you
a pretty penny.
Mr. Martin fElmo's fatherj-Yes, but it was worth it. I bought
the houses on either side of ours for half their value.
Cliff-Listen, Lyle, I lay down my heart, my life, my fortune and
my all at your feet.
Lyle-Please don't litter up the room.
Gordon-I have a bad head this morning.
Sylva-I'm so sorry, I do hope you will be able to shake it off.
Mr. Mangleson wants something done to the firms that do not sell
as they advertise. He saw an ad which read, "Buy 0'Flanagan' Rub-
ber Heels. Fifty cents attached." He bought a pair but couldn't find
the fifty cents attached, and he claims he was swindled.
Miss Schwan Cin general sciencej-Class, upon what does the
hibernating bear subsist during the winter months?
Olga-On the hopes of an early spring.
Mr. Gaufin was back east a few months ago and while there he
attended a fashionable party. Some bon bons were being served by a
negro waiter. Mr. Gaufin saw a large chocolate on the corner of the
tray and attempted to take it, but it would not be dislodged. He
tried again and was stopped by the waiter who said: "Beg pardon,
sir, but that is my thumb."
Mr. Boggess was testing milk, and while doing so he turned the
handle of the machine to show how it worked.
"Students, you see this machine is turned by a crank."
The class thought so too.
Mr. Russon in his noisy Seventh grade art class.
"Students, this noise must stop. Every time I open my mouth
an idiot begins to talk."
Mr. Robinson-"I am the best authority upon this subject that
lives." e , ,
A voice from the rear, "What's the matter? Did you klll all the
Miss Fowler Qin a smart Eighth grade geography classj-lfVhat iS
Stanley Clay-A two masted camel.
Louise-Did you understand the baseball game?
Nola--I don't remember much except that all the disputes were
settled by a man called a vampire.
At registration time Miss Sanders forgot one small girl's name
and not wishing to show her lack of memory she asked the girl if
she spelled her name with an "i" or an He." The little girl replied,
'My name is Hill."
"Mr, Neilsonls picture must be a perfect likeness of himself."
"Because he had it taken two weeks ago and hasn't shown it to
'Bill Peters-The dentist told me I had a large cavity that needed
Minerva-Did he recommend any special course of study?
John--I wonlt play opposite you in the play anymore.
john-Because l don't like the taste of the rouge you use.
Milton-ls my report ready.
Stella-XVhat is your name.
Milton-lt's on the envelope.
Mrs, Sorenson-VVhere does the jelly fish get its jelly?
Dorothy-From the ocean currents.
Miss Keate-The scene is ready. Run up the curtain.
Gordon-VVhat do you think I am, a squirrel.
E5 mixing? E:
H A EEE E
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- A IG' 'c f ,sgzgzea
QUALITY Y SERVICE I
Q fIITI1e Keynote of success is service.
1IITI1e Keynote of contentment is quality.
3 1IIBoth can Ioe obtained from us at our gg
New Show Rooms I
E fIIWe carry the lastest models of gp
Q? Donclz BROTHERS' CARS an
fIIWe carry the IT
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, qIWe also specialize in the
2? BEST BUILDING MATERIAL
AQ Visit Cur New Display Rooms
It Corner of Vine 8: State F
25 FRANK .
ggi if A ggi cys. y E It if
Phone Murray 222-Day or Night Horse or Auto Heafses
I have a Full Line of Funeral Supplies at Very Reasonable Prices
GEO. A. JENKINS
Parlors Opposite City Hall Murray, Utah
J ONES-OLSON Ji: CO.
Jessie Knight's Spring Canyon
Also Agents For
The Pipeless Calorie Furnace
When the cold Weather Comes
If you want to Keep Warm
PERSONS OF INDUSTRY S'
Are those who work regularly and they
should reap a reward for their industry
but Remember it is not what you Earn
that counts, but what you Save that
counts. The greatest help toward saving
VVe would be pleased to issue a Pass
Book in our bank for you today.
First National Bank
BROWN 8: CALDWELL
Fresh and Cured Meats,
Fresh Fish, Fruits
Mrs. W. Whinyates
WIVI. N. MORRIS
VIOLINEST AND TEACHER
MUSIC FOR ALL OCCASIONS
TREET SALT LAKE car
STUDIO MURRAY 4619 STATE ST
. CHER, Prop. IVIUR
Visit our Fountain
Prescriptions corre:ctIy fiIIecI
Phone Murray 347 Mrs. C. Hi. Iflzmks, Pres.g
XX'm. A. Hanks, Mgr.
C. H. BANKS UNDERTAKING CO.
NVe Specialize in Plastic and Dermo Surgery Qpen Day and Night
5008 So. State
Framing and Enlargihg go to
CHRIS TENSON 'S
Murray and Midvale
Phone Murray 392
You can clo better with
C. Penney Co
BEAUTIFYING YOUR HOME
is an art. The proper combinations of color, the decorative
effects-every little detail-either helps or mars the beauty.
Our experts are at your service. They will offer sugges-
tions, develop decorative schemes and help you in any way you
desire. VVhether it be complete decoration of your home, the
painting of a shed or anything between, we have the proper
materials for best results.
Salt Lake Glass 8: Paint Co.
33-35 East lst South Salt Lake
VVe Sell Lowe Brothers High Standard Paints
3 - l I I I l i l
Electricity for Everything
Cook XVith It Heat Wfith lt Wash With It
WASHING MACHINES RANGES
DE LAVAL CREAM SEPARATORS
FLASH LIGHTS MOTORS
If Itls Electrical, See Us
THE PRGGRESS CO
Clothes made to order
Ladies and Gents' Suits
4907 South St. Murray
Can You- Tell
The maker of some article says
his trade mark is like "Sterling"
on silver or that "it is built like Z1
It is because everybody knows
you get greater value for your
money in a good jewelry store
than anywhere else.
owe have conducted a good
-jewelry 'Store A57 years.
Our 'prices fare 'finodea-ate.
MAKERS OF JEWELRY
166 MAIN. smear SALT LAKE CITY
5 .Q "" 1 Sl
.Q .H ,jf
f L fl
f""i V.,' A
Ladies' Wlaiting Room
Always Good Books
and Courteous Service
The Book Store of Salt Lake City
44 E. on So. Temple St.
M RRAY A TO CO.
FORD CARS AND TRUCKS
FORDSON TRACT ORS
GENUINE FORD PARTS
Spent in obtaining a training in Business or Shorthand Course
in the well known, high class
Where the BE5 T are trained .
Quarters in Boston Building, Salt Lake, are comfortable, clean, cool, well-
furnished. Instruction unsurpassed. Come in and see us.
E. C. DAVIS, Principal Phone Wfasatch 5126
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ICE CREAM AND SI-IERBETS
Salt Lake City
Studio 143 E. Broadway
Firing . I
Our Chief Aim
Is Satisiied Customers
Miss Bertha Wagener
LYGN DRUG CO
Plain and Decorated China
Suitable for Gifts or Prizes
Class Days-Tuesdays, Thurs-
days and Saturdays
1312111 ingrzming n.
Engrauvrn Brnignrra Elllwairatnm
w as I
SERVICE AND QUALITY GUARANTEED
WE OPERATE A DAY AND NIGHT PLANT
'QM-" F AQ
ff?-Q92 I -' I
WRITE, CALL OR PHONE
WAS. 5184 35 RICHARD STREET
Reliability ls Our Success
STAPLE AND GREEN GROCERIES
CROCKERY AND GRANITEWARE
The Emporium Grocery Co.
WE HAVE WHAT YOU WANT
BAKER Y Thornton-Anderson
Pastries Qui- Specialty
John Hazelgreen, Prop. 4800 SO- STATE STREET
MURRAY CITY, UTAH
During your vacation you will require a Kodak. Wfe have every style, and do
Quality First finishing and enlarging.
Your class pictures and diplomas, we can frame in the best style. Good as-
sortments of artist materials, stationery and other goods always on hand.
C. R. SAVAGE CO.
Established 1860 120 Main
GET YOUR KODAK
MAIL US YOUR FILMS
for the Better Kind of Developing, Printing and Enlarging
VVe pay return postage. Quick Service. A Complete Kodak Service at
5 Stores Salt Lake City
Murray Printing jompany
This Book Printed by Us
VVhen you want
Hay, Grain, Flour or Feed
of any kind, call Murray 431
The Hay and Grain Man
XVe also carry a full line or
J. W. Herling
In order to keep well you must
Wfe can supply you with the best
Phone Murray 57
We Say "Hello"-
Not "What's the Matter?"
Sometimes we feel that we don't get
well-enough acquainted with Briscoe own-
ers. About the only time we see them is
when they happen to be passing by and
stop in to tell us how much they like the
The ordinary ills of a motor-car bother
the Briscoe owner very little. It's as
nearly trouble-proof as any human prod-
uct can be. 9972, Briscoe-built-Hthat's
Ploneer lmplement Dealers of Utah"
Telephone No. 8 Murray, Utah
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Suggestions in the Murray High School - Crest Yearbook (Murray, UT) collection:
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