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In presenting to you this, our Annual of 1920, we hope it will be a
source of much pleasure. Our mistakes have been many, but we have
labored long and faithfully and have no regrets in the doing. If in
years to come, when school days live only in memory, these pages bring
to mind a picture of the high school life with its happiest memories, we
will have succeeded in our purpose.
mfr--, J.,:.,,.,,a,: H.: .
m 'i if mix
J. FI RUSSON
To him who so whole-heartedly gave his best,
who has nefuer once failed ns, whose untiring
help and glrzcl co-operation mucle this book
possible, to J. F. Rnsson we cleclicate this,
our annual, in appreciation of his years of
effort spent in behalf of Murray High School.
Editor. ..... . . . .
Associate Editor ....
Business Manager .........
Assistant Business Manager. . .
Literary Editor ...........
Assistant Literary Editor. .
Subscription Manager ....
Subscription Manager ..,.
Athletics . ..... ...... .
Dramatics .... .
Society Editor .... . . .
Vocational Department ....
Vocational Department ....
Jokes ..... .. .........
Senior Reporter ....
Junior Reporter .....
Sophomore Reporter. . .
Freshman Reporter ......
Eighth Grade Reporter. . . .
Seventh Grade Reporter. . .
. . .J. F. Russon
. .Lynn Miller
. . .Ella Tripp
. . . . .Lewis Olsen
. . .Gordon Larsen
. . .Herbert Bluck
. .Laura Miller
. . . .Bertha Sursa
. . . .Ethel Naylor
. . . . . . .Della Tripp
. . . .Florence Loughney
. . . . .Stella Erekson
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ilu Appreriatinn nf nur Enarh nf
3 hnratinn aah Zllarnltg
To our Faculty and to our Board of Education do we owe much of
our success this year. XVhen a student body, that is full of life and pro-
gressiveness has a united faculty of men and women who areinterested
and willing to help back them, then they can accomplish wonders.
Our faculty this year was full of educated men and women, broadly and
rightly informed, in fact, I challenge you to find a better faculty. They
entered into every activity and lent their support to every undertaking.
No matter how busy they were when approached for help or advice, they
never once failed us. Vtle students have seemed unappreciative, We've
often taken their services so much for granted, but we do appreciate and
we're going to more every year. To our faculty we wish every success
and happiness, for they deserve the best the world has to give.
As evidenced by the appeal for new buildings and the support
given athletics, our Board of Education was strongly back of Murray
this year and working hard to see it progress. XVhen they called a bond
election for the improvements so obviously needed, we are sorry the
people of Murray failed to support them. The board 's interest in school
this year was plainly evident by their attendance at all activities, and
we sincerely hope that before long they may succeed ingetting for Mur-
ray High those things she needs.
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HIGH SCHOOL BUILDINGS
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Qlliurrag High Srhnnl
1 The first attempt at high school work in Murray City was made in
September, 1913, when the seventh, eighth, and ninth grades were as-
sembled at the Hillcrest building under the name of the Hillcrest Junior
High. .The faculty for the year was composed of the following members:
C. E. Gaufin, principal, E. E. Boggess, Nettie Peterson, M. L. Rowan,
Bessie Eaton, Laura Stevens, J. E. Russon, Lenord C. Neilson, NV. F. Rob-
inson, Jean Yvinder. Of this number Messrs. Boggess, Rowan, Robinson,
and Russon devoted only part of their time to instruction in this school.
Each year after its organization an additional year of high school
work was added until the full four-year course was offered in 1917.
The teaching corps now numbers sixteen and the enrollment is 385. So
rapid has been the growth that the buildings, erected in 1914, are now
entirely inadequate and new buildings will be necessary if the school is
going to continue its growth.
Since its organization twenty-seven students have been graduated.
They are Irma Sanders, John Wood, Muriel Foster, Elmo Gillen, Verl
McMillan, Gene Tripp, Milton Swenson, Ruth Sanders, Margaret Nelson,
Denzil Watts, Blanche Jenkins, LaVern Watts, Eudora Watts, Regnal
Turner, Lenore McCloy, Madge Howe, Wilford Robinson, Minerva
Frame, Clifford Watts, Sylvia Farrer, Arthur Aamodt, Elmer Chris-
tensen, William Peters, Nellie Clay, Edward Foord, Hope Gaufin, Gordon
Whipple. These graduates are at present the best kind of "boosters"
for the school, as evidenced by their campaign for a new bond election
in order that their alma mater may have the same modern facilities that
are enjoyed in other progressive high schools. To this number will be
added the twenty members of the graduating class of this year.
Not only is the influence of these high school graduates felt in
school welfare work, but already their influence is being felt in civic
affairs. With a civic conscience developed during their high school life
it is expected that their participation in community affairs will result
in much good, for these young men and women of high ideals will study
new situations carefully and line up their strength and influence on the
side of Wholesome and progressive movements.
Little wonder that M. H. S. is being the most talked-of institution in
4.533533 4 V T. 'N
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BOARD OF EDUCATION
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ITS REA LIZA TI ON
nf illlurrag Migh Svrhnnl Alumni
John Woods .... .... 1 917
Irma Sanders . . . .... 1917
Verl McMillan .... .... 1 917
Muriel Foster . . . . .1917
l?ElIT1O Gillen ..
1fDied in the Service.
Gene Tripp ....
Ruth Sanders . .
Denzil Watts . .
. ...' .... 1 918
Regnal Turner ..
Lenore MeCloy .
Arthur Aamodt .... .....
Sylvia Farrer . . .
Clifford Larson .
Minerva Frame . .
William Peters . . . . . . . .
Nellie Clay .....
Edward Foord . .
Hope Gaufin ....
Eudora Watts .... .... 1 918 Gordon Whipple
Lavern Watts . . . .... 1918 Clayton Turner .
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YVQ are no longer girls and boys,
To be satisfied with childhood joys,
4 P1'epa1'ecl we stand down to the man
To face the world with an HI can l"
Dear School, in these past years
You 've taught us to overcome our fearsg
Given us courage to make the fight,
And to stand firmly for the right.
Dear School, to you we say, 'AFa1'ewel1,"
NVQ hope in the future we can tell
That we faced the World and were 'ctrue blue"
To ourselves-our ideals and to you.
5' .T Ji? CE"
President, Edith J ohrisoii
Vice Presiclent, Lewis Olsen Secretary and Treasurer, Louise Befntz
Class Reporter, Bertha Siirsa
On Monday, September 2, when we entered high school as dignified
Seniors, a meeting was called. Of course, the first thing to consider was
election of officers. The results were as follows: Edith Johnson, presi-
dent, Lewis Olsen, vice president, Louise Bentz, secretary and treasurer,
executives, Howe Moffat and Louise Bentz.
XVe have struggled on bravely for three years and surely our efforts
have not been in vain. Some times we have felt that we have failed, but
we have always rallied and we hope, achieved some things. The Juniors,
Sophs and Frosh have looked to us for guidance. Teachers have held
our class up as examples to the under-classmen. Then, is there a doubt
but what our class is the "best cver?,' We have climbed one step higher
on the ladder of life towards success. VVe are just commencing our life.
Opportunity knocks at our door. VVill anyone let it slip by? No. For
we face the world confidently, ready to grasp opportunity and prove our
worth. NVe are the class of 1920, the class who sees things, does things
and achieves greatness.
" F as
If ' . ., a.i.ns.a'-12. 5
He stands erect and handsome,
As one with high idealsg
The one who in our High School
His duty really feels.
He's as good at fixing autos
As he is at farming land,
And with his little fiddle A
He could surely join a band.
She's sometimes very quiet
And always on the run,
And no one will deny it,
She's surely full of fun.
ELMA DAWSON "Billie"
She's good in all her studies,
A better sport-there's noneg
She also likes the boys
And a place.in their hearts she's
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Things may tgo right,
Or things may go wrong:
But she- stays with her job
And works right along.
He wears a smile upon his face
That reaches from ear to ear,
But when the ocasion demands
He can always be severe.
MILTON McMILLAN "Mickey"
He's as quick as a wink,
And as sure as an owl,
But there's never a kink
That can make him growl.
She's very good in school,
And forever willing to Work,
She's always wanting to help
Where troubles ever lurk.
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He's as wise as he's convincing,
And to the future always looks:
But he always Buds
For studying at his books.
She's as good as she
And a friend to everyoneg
She's always near to
When her economics Work is
He has a time for business,
He has a time for playg
But he never tries to
For he knows it do
A star in all her studies,
In Latin she is bestg
She is always earnestly working,
Not a study does she detest.
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She's sometimes rather timid,
But always full of mirthg
She's also very bright
And has surely proved her
He stands up in the clouds,
But his thoughts are all
And when he gets to workingg
You never hear a sound.
With a smile on his face
And a Wave in his hair,
We know that he is happy,
For he has never a care.
He has an ear for music,
Which he uses very Wellg
No doubt he'l1 be a singer,
Any way-who can tell?
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He?s studious and happy,
With a., desire to do,
We hope that his ambition
Will surely come true.
He's somewhat small in stature,
But he's also very wise,
And even if he doesn't grow big,
It's brains that count, not size.
To see her is to like her,
To know her is to loveg
For with her earnest working
She always keeps above.
We know in the years that follpw
We shall read in h1story's flame,
Of how this Murray graduate
Attained his post of fame.
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iflaat will zmh Zflratament
nf E112 Svminr Qllaaa nf 19211
uf Qlllurrag Qigh Sxrhnnl .
The class of 1920 having reached the last stage of its career, and
the recent semester exams showing it to have received injuries, Dr. C. E.
Gaufin was called in as advisor. After making a complete examination
he announced that the death of the class was approaching, hence the class
attorney was summoned to take down the last will and testiment. The
several bequests are as follows:
Elma-One of those magnificent, luxurious, beautiful massive Ford
Clifford-The hope that the clay won't turn.
Kate-The right to "Haw !" on every occasion.
Earle-A whole lot of HM. A. H."
Edith-Our President-a young suitor who is handsome, play ten-
nis, adores music and does not make silly remarks.
Milton-Our admiration for his taste in picking the '20 class to
Alice-Sir Isaac Newton 's law on gravitation.
Paul-Someone who will always listen attentively and apprecia-
tively to his learned discourse.
Louise-Our gratitude for the willing spirit always displayed.
Rulon-Our thanks for the pleasure of his presence.
Nola-A book on Household Management.
Howe-A book on the UArt of OSCl1l2llllO11.H
Olga-A place to fill where a happy person is needed.
Herbert-The leading part on the stage of life.
Lewis-Plenty of time to decide which it shall be.
In Witness Whereof, I have affixed my name and seal this fourth
day of March, Nineteen Hundred and Twenty. .
BERTHA SURSA, Class Attorney.
The above and foregoing instrument was at the date thereof signed,
sealed and declared by the class attorney to be the last will and testament
of the class of 1920 of Murray High School in the presence of the under-
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Zllrnm EI Llrgatal lfazvr
The air of mystery-the odor of incense-the oriental atmosphere
-served to awe the self-possessed Seniors with a. state of deep silence.
The rustle of silken garments announced the approach of her, who
should bring happiness or sorrow to the group of anxious Seniors.
"The past and future? Ah, yes." Breathlessly twenty boys and
girls watched her as, with fixed gaze, she searched the crystal.
"Your past? But why tell that? It is too well known. Your con-
scientious Work, your achievements show how hard you have struggled
for your school during your three years there. Your future is to be just
as full of triumphs as your past has been. First will I foretell the des-
tiny of the one called Edith Johnson. Ah! Indeed you are lucky. You
shall carry a heavy burden, but cheerfully and well. After doing a big
work in the educational fields of the country I foresee that a life of do-
mesticity will lure you away. You will be happy, but you must work
for it. Next do I see a dark-haired, good-looking young man. Ah!
Rulon Sanders, you will cause many feminine hearts to flutter. As a
YVall street broker you will make your mark and become well known in
financial centers. My eyes are next cast on yonder giggling, mischievous
lass, Alice Caldwell. I foresee that you are destined to distribute the
joy and happiness your heart is too full to hold, through your music, to
vast audiences, who crave just what you can give. Thy praises, Milton
McMillan, shall be sung far and wide. You are destined to sway multi-
tudes with your matchlcss voice. Political fame holds much attraction
for you, but be not drawn there or I predict failure for you. You are
quiet and industrious, Nola Gordon, and if you cultivate your spirit of
determination you can overcome anything. The youth in that obscure
corner, Lewis Olsen-you do not aim for position of high rank, but
what you attempt shall be well done. Elma Dawson, be not misled. Thy
place is not in business, but the social World shall claim you and suitors
from far and near shall flock to claim your hand. Vllilliam Ingalls, you
shall become prominent in automobile circles. Beginning as a mechanic,
you shall rise rapidly to a place of much responsibility. As an accom-
panist, Louise Bentz, your services shall be much in demand, especially
by that wonderful singer, Herbert Bluck. An interior decorator of much
renown I see in your midst. Olga Guymon, you shall some day com-
mand fabulous prices for work along that line. Clifford Watts, I see.
will be a noted agriculturist. As a playwright, John Berkin-
shaw, you shall start, but I foresee you as a great actor.
probably in Shakrasperean roles. Your place as a professor of
Latin is assured, Bertha Sursa, and you will become a noted
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translator, Paul Paris, as a politician you will become famous. Archie
Tripp will become a popular vaudeville star and with Wayne Moss as
his press agent will become well known. I should advise you, Kate Ben-
nett, not to wander far from the home. Your happiness and that of
another will be the result of your home-making. Ah! another famous
character, a Supreme Court Judge-long and hard shall you struggle,
Howe Moffat, but the rewards shall repay you. I am puzzled, Earlo
Sanders, by your future. What you shall become depends alone on you.
I can predict no definite course, for, While your talents point many ways,
I do not know whether you will cultivate them or let them slide. To all I
say, look sharply to the future, work faithfully and hard and you shall
VVith stately step she left the room. The air of mystery was inten-
sified, the odor of incense was heavy in the air, startled, they gazed
at each other-realized they were possessors of their futures and passed
out to face the world. I
lflarlo Sanders . ,
Edith Johnson . .
Rulon Sanders .
Kate Bennett ...
Lewis Olsen ..
Elma Dawson ..... . . .
Herbert Bluck ,.., .
Nola Gordon .... . . .
Howl- MoiTat ,... , . .
Bertha Sursa . , . . .
Milton McMillan.. ...
Alice Caldwell ... .. .
Clifford XVatts .. .,.
Louise Bentz .
Archie Tripp . . . . . .
Olza Guyman . .. ...
William Ingalls .. ,..
Wayne Moss . .
President Murray H
B. Rancher .
Editor-in-Chief ........ "School-mam" .
Ladies' Man ......... Man of Affairs ..
Six-footer . ..
School-flirt . . .
Dandy Sport . . .
Business Mana er
Farmer . ..
Giggler . .. . ..
Pianist . .. ..
Male Vamp ..
Baby Vamp ...,
Good Mixer ....
Sea Captain ... ....
.. Manicurist . .. ..
'Tlldze . . .,.... ..
... Teacher of Indians..
--- Social Idol ..,,.
Talker . . ,.., . .
... Azriculturist . .. . . ..
, . . Member of Con,-zress,
--- ivallace Reid ......
Queen of Mardi Gras
- - - RHlDh Cloninzer .... , ,,
First Class Mechanic. ..
Man of No Affairs
Chief Cook and Bottle
Mother of Ten
Earlos' Right-hand Man
Rival of Theda Bara
Ambassador to Siam
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Here 's to our High School Seniors,
So loyal and so true,
We've looked to you for guidance,
They 've tried to help us through.
Here are their names in order,
But advisors should come first.
Mr. Gardner and Miss Tuckfield
Have helped them through the worst.
There 's Edith, their active president,
Who does all things just right,
When, with support from all the class,
She Works with all her might.
Kate Bennett and Bertha a1'c wonders
In leading the H. E. C.,
Then Olga Guymon helps the crowd,
For an excellent artist is she.
'l'hcrc's Rooly, Herb and Micky,
And Lewis Olsen tall,
With Earlo, our school president,
Athletics ne 'er could pall.
Now Alice is the cheerful one,
Who always Wears a smile,
She stays with Pearl and Nola,
They're studious all the while.
Clifford Watts helps furnish music
For parties and the rest,
Paul Paris in the study room
Is strictest far by test.
Louise and Elma Dawson
Are fine, bright students, too,
Howe Moffat in the Math class
Shows Miss Ware just what to do.
Now, to make this story shorter
We 'll have to close right now
And end with our friend, Billy,
The shortest of them all.
So here 's to you, dear Seniors,
Our kind old friends, so true,
You 've helped to build our high school
And shown that you're true blue.
' ERMA CANNEGIETER '22
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Nola Gordon-Chorus, '18, '19, "Pinafore," '20, Dramatics, '20. -
Alice Caldwell-Chorus, '18, "Pinafore," '20, Orchestra, '20, Assist
ant Literary Editor, '20, Dramatics, '20.
Olga Guymon-Secretary and Treasurer of Class '18, Chorus, '18, '19.
Howe Moffat-Chorus, '18, '19, "Pinafore," '20, Drarnatics, '19, '20,
Football, '20, Business Manager, '20. 1
Kate Bennett-Student Body Vice President, '20 , President Home Eco-
nomics Club, '20, Assistant Literary Editor, '19, Chorus, '19,
"Pinafore," '20, Vocation Editor, '20, Dramatics, '20.
Bertha-Su1'sw-Rupe1't High School, '17, '18, '19, "Pinafore," '20, Class
Reporter, '20, Vice President Home Economics Club, '20.
Paul Paris-Dramatics, '15, Chorus, '15, '16, Basketball, '15, '16, '17,
Yell Leader, '16, Football, '17, '20, Assistant Business Manager,
'17, HPl11Elf01'8'7 CDeadeyeD, '20, Assistant Manager of Athlet-
Clifford Watts-Orchestra, '17, '18, '19, '20, Mechanical Arts Repor-
ter, '20, President "Ag" Club, '20, Chorus, '18, '19, "Pina-
Milton McMillan-Orchestra, '17, '18, '19, '20, Dramatics, '18, Chorus,
'17, '18, '19, '20, Student Body Yell Leader, '20, Basketball, '17,
'18, '19, '20, "Pinafore" QRalphj, '20.
Rulon Scmclem-Basketball, '19, '20, Football, '17, '20, Baseball, '19,
Treasurer of Student Body, 19, Joke Editor, '20.
Herbert Blucls-Baseball, '18, '19, Football, '19, Basketball, '18, '19,
'20, Chorus, '18, '19, "Pinafore" CCaptain Corcoranl, '20, Dra-
matics, '18, '19, '20, Society Editor, '20, Vice President of Class, '18.
Lewis Olsen-Basketball, '18, '19, '20, Football, '17, '19, Baseball, '19,
Vice President of Class, '20, Dramatics, '19, '20.
Earle Sainclers-Baseball, '18, '19, Basketball, '18, '19, '20, Football,
'17, '19, Vice President of Student Body, '19, President of Student
Body, '20, Vice President of Class, '19, Dramatics, '18, '19, '20,
Chorus, '18, '19, "Pinafore," '20, Sport Editor, '19, Associate Edi-
Edith Jolmson-Class President, '18, '19, '20, Circulating Manager,
'18, Literary Editor, '19, Editor-in-Chief, '20, D1'amatics, '18, '20,
Chorus, '18, '19, "Pinafore" CHebeD, '20, Secretary of Executive
Board, '19, Vice President of Chorus, '19, Dance Committee, '20,
Secretary and Treasurer of Home Economics Club, '20.
Elma- Dawsooz-Westminster, '18, '19, Secretary of Student Body, '20:
Secretary of Executive Board, '20, "Pinafore," '20, Senior Social
Committee, '20. '
Lomlse Ben-fe-Class Reporter, '19, Secretary and Treasurer Class '20,
Literary Editor, '20, Senior Social Committee, '20, Class Repre-
sentative on Executive Board, '20, "Pinafore" fButtercupj, '20.
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SENIOR A UTOGRAPHS
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President, Earl Anclersow.
'Vice President, Sylvester Turner Secretary and Treasurer, Loretta Davis
Class Reporter, Ethel Naylor
New classes may come-old classes may go-but may Murray High
go on for ever. We will greatly miss our honored and respected Senior
comrades who, as graduates, are leaving us behind, and it will be our
pleasure as Seniors in the year to come to attain the same great success
as our departing friends. With their achievements and glory as a stimu-
lus we will return to Murray High next year strong in the belief that We
can do much that will be of beneiit to our high school.
We realize our achievements this year have been few. Up until the
latter part of March the other classes were wondering if the Juniors
were Hdead" or just asleep. But the rumor of our Junior Prom was too
much of a shock for them and fell with such a crash that they were aston-
ished, puzzled as to how a class of ten could have ambition and confidence
enough to attempt such a large affair. But never fear-the very best
things often come done up in small packages, and although our attain-
ments have not been exactly what we wish they could have been, for this
we are justly proud-our class, a class of only ten members-has given
the .first Junior Prom at Murray High. Although there have been many-
successful social events here this season, our "Prom" was unanimousiyt
voted the "best"
Now a word to our under-classmen: Do not let this Prom be the last
at llflurray High. It is our great desire that the Prom will be an annual
affair and one of the biggest social affairs of the year-to be looked for-
ward to by all.
5 51 ,
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President, Gordon Larson
Vice President, Ella Trlpp Secretary and Treasurer, Melba Turner
Class Reporter, Della Tripp
The Sophomore class is the liveliest and most united class in our
High School. Our good times have been many and the loyalty of the
Sophs to class functions has been splendid. We are the "Official Gloom
Busters" of the school. "Nothing prevents from spreading mirth" is
our maxim. '
Our candy pull, Christmas party and others made worlds of fun for
all who were fortunate enough to attend. Jack Frost was braved and
we all went skating. Hot dogs and roasted potatoes were enjoyed around
a crackling log-fire.
Our boys have been a tower of strength in athletics. Next year they
will be the foundation of all athletic activities here. We, as a class, have
given every support we have been capable of in supporting school activi-
ties and, whether defeated or victorious, have stood firm and have tried
not to become discouraged.
Loyalty is our motto. It is our aim to help Murray High grow and
progress. We hope next year to have Murray High rank as one of the
best high schools in the state.
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President, Stanley Rnsson Secretary anal Treasurer, Florence Carlson
Reporter, Mercy Lundberg
When we first came to the High School we naturally felt insigniicant
because We weren't at all used to being designated as "babies" We
soon saw there was no other way to gain success than by Working for it.
We made a resolution to do all in our power to make our class worthy of
Murray High. We have held firmly to our resolution. It "Worked,"
did it not? I
We are looking forward with much anticipation to the time when we,
as Seniors, will receive a diploma. Although it looks a long way off now,
in reality the time will pass rapidly. Looking into the future We see
ourselves first as Sophs, when all our greenness shall have disappeared,
as Juniors, when we will be bubbling over with joy and taking the respon-
sibilities of upper classmeng as dignified Seniors, shouldering the respon-
sibilities of the leadership of the school. How proud we will be when
at last we have attained our goal and have the distinction of being a
graduate of Murray High.
President, Avon Frame
Vice President, Dello McMillan Secretary and Treasurer, Florence Wood
Reporter, Florence Loughney
The Eighth Grade of 1920 is the largest class that has ever attended
We have done our best to boost and support every activity of the
school this year. We had nine boys on the football team, three of whom
played on the first team. They made a showing to be proud of. We felt
our responsibility as a large class and turned out to a man to alll games,
football and basketball.
Six of our vocalists were invited to join the "Pinafore," an honor
not accorded many under-elassmen, but While we trust you Won't think us
conceited, we should like to say they did make a remarkable showing and
we are proud of them.
Our parties have served to bring the members of the class together
and many lasting friendships were formed.
Next year, entering as Freshmen, we intend to make a record, and go
on with the work started this year, that of making Murray High the
best high school in the state.
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EI GH TH GRA DE
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President, Ellis H artsen
Vice President, Conrad Shultz Secretary and Treasurer, Dorothy Jensen
Reporter, Stella Erekson
For many reasons our class has ranked among the leaders at Mur-
ray High this year. To begin With, we are strong in number, as you can
readily see, but we also pride ourselves in representing quality as Well as
quantity, and how could we help soaring to the top with such efficient,
energetic class officers as Ellis, Conrad and Dorothy, or our reporter, to
whom we owe a great deal of the progress We have made.
In all school activities, too, the Seventh Graders have more than
proved their loyalty and have tried their utmost to support all activities.
Every game, whether played in our own gym or away, found us cheering
and boosting for "Our Old High."
Judging from our life as spent this year, we challenge any one to
say that ours won't be the leading class next year.
lVe're the class that 's full of vim,
So be careful,
VVe're the class that 's going to win,
W6,1'6 something fearful.
We're the class that's called the "babies," -
But Watch out!
NVe're surely coming to the top
Without a doubt.
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Zlnfivmert Qememhranrr nf llurlla 'Berg
When morning brings her sweet caresses
Throngs of angels hover o'er
Whispering softly, "Sweet Luella
Wanted on the other shore
Wanted where there is no sorrow
Wanted where there is no pain g
Father Mother on the morrow
You'll meet your girl again. V
Now your hearts are sore and aching
With a fearful untold pain
But the Rose that bloomed is making
Ready now to bloom again
You will meet your sweet Luella
Neyer more to part again
Where the angels call her "blessed
And sing a sweet refrain
When the golden sun's fast fading
And our span of life has run
When the stars have ceased their shining
May the trumpet sound and wake us
From the grave this mortal lies
To meet your sweet Luella
In a home beyond the skies
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And the battle has been won,
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President, Ecrlo Sanders
Vice P7'GSliCl67ll, Kate Bennett Secretary, Elma Dawson
Treasurer, Ella Tripp
Class Representatfloes-Louise B entz, Wllforcl Peterson, Lynn Miller,
Laverne Worensltt, Howe Mojjfat, Sylvester Tnrner, Erma
Cannegteter, Jnne Young, Eva Price
The Executive Board, the law-making body of the school, had a
busy and successful year. More was done this year for the betterment
of the school than in any previous year. This may have been due in
part to our president, who felt deeply his responsibility. and Worked hard
to make the year a successful one. The support given him by his officers
and the loyal backing of the students helped greatly.
Feeling that certain amendments should be made to the constitution,
a committee was appointed: Kate Bennett, Paul Paris, Louise Bentz,
NVilford Peterson, and Sylvester Turner.
The success of the dances, and they were highly successful socially
and financially, was due to the liard work of Earl Anderson, Leland
Carter, Elma Dawson and Edith Johnson.
One of the most successful things attempted and one that resulted
in much good for the school was the clean-up campaign. Each class
was assigned certain parts of the buildings or grounds to clean, and the
result was highly satisfactory. Everybody felt much pride in the
cleanliness of Murray high.
While we are justly proud of the things accomplished this year,
We feel sure that next year more will be done, and we wish the new
Executive Board success in their work.
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The Dramatic class, headed by the honorable person called Miss
Keate, certainly attained great success this year. The class contained
twenty-one noble dramatic aspirants, and, on account of this large num-
ber, and so as not to disappoint anyone, it was decided to present five
one-act plays, in which all would take part, instead of a regular two or
three-act drama involving only a few students. These five little plays
came off with flying colors.
The first play presented was "Those Husbands of Ours." Although
from the title many expected to see some of the terrible male species ap-
pear on the scene, but evidently those worthy personages did not care
to appear, but their wives did just as well. Many ladies impersonated
well, by Kate Bennett, Pearl Evans, Lena Froelech, Macel Gordon, Vic-
toria Peterson, and Nola Gordon, gave a lengthy and impressionable dis-
course on the "Menace to Wonien." All the ladies of the audience en-
joyed this act immensely, but it is impossible to describe the feelings of
the men Qespecially when the truth went homej.
The next act transported us to sunny Japan, where Howe Moffat
assumed the role of a gruff exteriored but mellow-hearted father. Mabel
Nelson proved to be an ideal Japanese maid. Earlo Sanders made a truly
handsome soldier, and is it any wonder he pined day and night for the
lovely Japanese "Chrysanthemum," with her fine clothes and winsome
manner, effectively impersonated by Edith Johnson?
We came back to the U. S., in "The Man Outside," but there was
a man, and a gallant one at that, inside. Lewis Olsen tried his best to
make Gordon Larsen a successful near-thief, but failed, all on account
of the ravishing beauty of Erma Cannegieter. Florence Baird enacted
the part of an English maid, and truly did frighten Gordon several
times. Many complications arose, but finally all were nicely settled and
-,everything ended happily.
Then we were taken clear back to 1775. "Dianthe's Desertion" was
a clever little playlet. Ethel Naylor, as Dianthe, forsook her mother
CLoretta Davisj to elope with a gallant, daring Red Coat. Louise Bentz
portrayed Mistress Estelle, a eatty old maid, and Alice Caldwell made a
charming and happy little sister. Much was said about the lover, Giles
Fletcher, but unfortunately he did not appear to the sight of thdwvatch-
ful audience. '
The crowning success of the evening was terminated by "His Hero-
ine, " in which Kate Bennett displayed her charms as the heroine. Flor-
ence Baird as Elaine, ran away to an unseen Ned and Louise Bentz, as
an aunt, soon left in tears for the cat hospital. . Herbert Bluck imagined
himself as an enterprising but unlucky young author, but at the sight of
Madge CKate BJ his joy knew no bounds, and he was not slow in pro-
The work of the Dramatic class has been enjoyed as a whole through-
out the year, and it is sincerely hoped that there will be many suc-
cessors to it.
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3 ATHLETICS H
At the beginning of the school year 1919 a call for football was issued
by Coach Gardner. About thirty men turned out for practice. The in-
terest shown in the game and the spirit among thelfellows on the teams
soon spread throughout school. Although football was a new sport for
the athletes of our school, the coach soon developed a speedy, hard-
working, fight-to-the-finish team. I
This, our first year of football since 1917, we hope the men who
played this .year will continue to play the game and win repute in high
Our season ended with a banquet given in honor of the players by
The teams wish to extend a vote of thanks to Fred Stack, who helped
them out of so many difficulties with the game.
FOOTBALL VICTORIES AND OTHERNVISE
Victories, over Grantsville, Lehi High, tied L. D. S.
Otherwise, Granite, Jordan, East and NVest Sides.
FOOTBALL LETTER MEN
Rulon Sanders, Capt., Qyuarterback Earl Jones, Halfback, Quarterback
Earlo Sanders, Fullback Joseph Cagtellig, Tackle
Howe Moffat, Guard Rueben J ensen, Guard
HQ1'lJ Bllwli, TaClilC Ray Stauffgy, Tagklg
JOSCDI1 NGlS01l, CGIYCCI' Vtlilford Peterson, Guard
Paul Paris, End Milton McMillin, End
LY1111 Miller, End Louis Olson, Tackle, Fullb'k, Center
Homer Bradford, Halfback
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Rueben J ensen, Sub Tackle. A great man in his position, a hard worker
and a Sl'l11'l111g' light for 1920.
Joseph Castellic, Sub Guard. Speed, yes, and a hard tackler. A prospect
to be regarded.
Earle Sanders, Fullback. "Tank Olie," any name suits him. "Tank"
is most proper. A veritable tank on the offensive.
McMillan, Business Manager. If it wasn't for "Mac" there would have
been no trips.
Coach Gardner, Ladies' Man. A d-l to work his men. Next year
Gardner will be missing, but his good work can not be forgotten. .
C. E. Gaufln, Principal. An ardent football enthusiast. He helped us
get the suits. ,
Roscoe Miller, Assistant Business Manager. Think Roscoe-think towels.
Say, "Roscoe, give me a towel!"
SECOND ROW A
Ray Stauffer, Tackle. A Stonewall Jackson. We hope to see Ray in the
ranks next year.
Lewis Olsen, "Swede," Tackle. He is so long and so very strong that
nothing goes wrong with the right side of Murray's line.
Joe Nelson, Center. The heart of Murray 's eleven will be seen to juggle
the pigskin next year.
Rulon Sanders, Captain and Quarterback. The usual rotation of figures
-a snap-Rully has the ball-a gain every time.
Lynn Miller, End, "Red" It would take a good man to fill "Red's,'
place or he would not be captain-elect. We place our hopes in the
hands of one so capable of handling them. Best wishes to Mur-
ray's captain of 1920!
Wilford Peterson, "Pete," Guard. A vital hinge in the workings of
the line. Pete is a quiet person, who needs little attention, but
who filled and will fill again a big place on our team.
Howe Moffat, Guard. He meets with little resistance in his acquired po-
Homer Bradford, Sub Halfback. Noted for his deep kicking and the
wayhe hits the line.
Fenton Bradford, Sub Tackle. A great man on the eleven next year.
Charles French, " Chick," Sub Guard. Many a football hero started the
game with less than he's blessed with.
Leland Carter, Sub End. A plucky player.
Owen Sanders, Sub Halfback. A runner never gets past "Tony,"
even if he is fast.
Earl Jones, "Dugan," Halfback. He runs between their legs, but he
gets there with the ball.
Paul Paris, End. The bigger they are the harder they fall. Paul has
taken the fall out of the biggest.
Avon Frame, Sub Quarterback. He has braced the subs when it looked
as if all were lost. Next season will see Avon in the togs of a iirst-
team man. l
Herbert Bluck, Halfback. Fast, good punter and excellent interference.
Elmo Martin, Sub End. There is time for growth, so we look for Elmo
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Basketball season of 1919-20 closed with one of the fastest and
cleanest games ever witnessed in our gym. The interest and enthusiasm
shown by students and spectators all through the season put pep and
fight into every one of the men up to the final event, and the season
ended with one of the finest and most highly developed teams turned out
of the school. The influenza hit our team about the middle of the season
and broke up our combinations. However, the men came back with re-
newed pep and determination and made good reputations for themselves.
Next year new faces will appear on the basketball court. These men
have had good training and will show up very well.
The letter men leaving this year are Earlo Sanders, Rulon San-
ders, Herbert Bluck and Louis Olsen.
BASKETBALL LETTER MEN
Herbert Bluck, Left Guard Earl Jones, Right Guard
Earlo Sanders, Left Guard, Capt. Cloris Watts, Left Forward
Rulon Sanders, Right Guard Elmer Bacon, Right Forward
Lynn Miller, Center Louis Olsen, Center
Milton McMillan, Left Forward
The introduction of track and field events in Murray High School
has added a new and interesting phase to our athletics. The fact that
we have no athletic field renders the playing of baseball impossible. In
order that all boys of the school might get spring athletics, a new plan
for awards in track and field events has been prepared. The awards com-
mittee met and adopted the plan whereby most of the boys in school will
be able to participate and get expert instruction. Unlike the system used
in most schools of the State, whereby a man must earn points in some
meet with another school in order to win his letter, we have decided that
letters will be given to boys who reach a certain point of efficiency in
any one of the events here coached. This new plan will do away with
the system of "a coach for ten or twelve of the strongest men," and will
give every boy part of the coach 's time. W'e believe this is a step in
harmony with the present educational movement and that it will be but
a short time before all high schools will adopt some such plan.
Boys will be given letters if they are able to make the following rec-
ords in the events named below:
100-yard dash, 11 seconds
220-yard dash, 25 seconds.
880-yard dash, 2 minutes.
One-mile, 4.5 minutes.
Pole vault, 9 feet 6 inches.
High jump, 5 feet 4 inches.
Broad jump, 18 feet.
Shotput, 38 feet.
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The presentation of "Pinafore" at the Granite Stake House on April
7th, marked the climax of one of the greatest student activities ever un-
dertaken by M. H. S. Never before has this school attempted so much
and succeeded so admirably as in the preparation and rendition of that
beautiful little opera. The excellence of the performance was far above
the expectation of those who watched its growth. More than forty voices
were exhibited either in the solos or in choruses. Contrary to custom and
true to that good old spirit of the school We love, we Were able to prepare
and present 'fPinafore" Without the aid of professional talent. Proudly
may we boast of such talent as that of the McMillan brothers, Mr. Rus-
son, Lyle Bishop, Herbert Bluck, Paul Paris, Louise Bentz, Edith John-
son, Lavern Gordon and others.
The audience was pleased beyond expectation and even yet, we occa-
sionally hear someone humming pieces of irresistible melody found in
The authorities were so well pleased with the success of the first
performance that it was decided to give another performance on the 15th
of April. The performance was no less perfect than the first and those
who attended both were even more enthusiastic over the second than
the first attempt.
The characterization was the same for both performances, except the
part of "Buttercup," which was played by Louise Bentz, first, and
LaVern Gordon, the second.
No praise is too worthy nor too elaborate for the proficient and untir-
ing efforts of our excellent music instructor, Mr. Robinson. Those
teachers who assisted Mr. Robinson are Mr. Russon, Mr. McMillan, Mr.
Rightmire, Miss Kcate and Miss Wa1'e. The work of Mr. Russon and
Mr. Rightmire in the chorus was invaluable, while Mr. McMillan, as an
amateur soloist, performed in a professional manner. The most excel-
lent manner in which the dancing was performed were the results of
training under the supervision of Miss Keate. Miss Wa1'e was invaluable
as piano accompanist.
We are safe in saying that "Pinafore" was the most decided suc-
cess in our school history.
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The world may live without music,
The World may live without booksg
But the civilized World
Cannot live without cooks.
As usual,, with any organization that is composed entirely of girls,
the H. E. C. was highly successful. The girls lent their support to every
activity undertaken and were a big factor in the school life. One of the
best assemblies given this year was the one given by the H. E. C. girls.
Their original songs, poems and characters conveyed the purpose of
the assembly, which was to institute a clean-up campaign to the students.
The campaign was highly successful and the girls were proud of their
To Miss Tuckfield and Miss Jones does the club owe much of its
success and also to its officers who Worked hard to make the year a suc-
cess. The officers are Kate Bennett, presidentg Bertha Sursa, vice presi-
dentg Edith Johnson, secretary and treasurer.
V35 i ,lf W l '1, -l.- Gym' tj., 31,1-I'., ' it
Murray High School-a new institution but three years gone. The
end of the fourth is nigh. We review the growth of our school with
the deepest pride, for no school has such a record of so rapid growth and
This year we have tried hard to better our school, both in scholastic
work, socially and athletically, we have succeeded to some degree, but we
do not wish to talk of our achievements, it is the further development of
the school we love. Opportunities await it in the future.
Next year-1920-21, a large number of new students will enter the
high school. We have not room nor facilities to take care of them prop-
erly. We will have to make new additions, new buildings, enlarge the
curriculum, construct an adequate campus. NVe now possess the land
whereon we could easily construct one of the most wonderful campuses
in the state. We need this not only for school athletics, but the whole
community needs a field properly equipped, where they could go and
enjoy an occasional baseball or football game. Each year our high
school has won a better reputation in all lines of athletics. We have been
greatly handicapped because of the lack of a campus. In 1919 we were
able to secure a field just adjacent to the high school, where we played
football. In the spring the iield was plowed and sowed. We are with-
out a place to practice baseball or track. One of the greatest assets to
this school will be the addition of the aforementioned campus, where
our athletes can be properly trained to compete with those of other high
schools. We have mentioned the lack of room that our present buildings
afford us. Our school needs an auditorium, chemistry laboratory and
agricultural laboratory. These additions are very necessary. A new
building should and will in the future, have to be built in order to take
care of Murray High school students.
The school ground will be parked and driveways will be Built that
will greatly beautify our front campus. XVitli these improvements we
foresee for Murray High school an institution that will be a source of
pleasure and pride to the whole community.
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TI-IE CRE T
VOL. I Murray City, Utah, December 1, 1919 No. 3
Big Dance, December 4th
The student body will give a dance
December 4th in the gymnasium. The
committee is trying hard to make this
dance a success, both socially as well
as Hnancially. It has tried to get
music that will please, By the way,
they're going to have Evans' Jazz.
Sounds good! The floor will be in
good condition and of course there'1l
be a good crowd. You'll all be there.
Students, wear those togs everywhere
you go, and help advertise. We want
this dance to be the biggest kind of
A CHANCE FOR SOMEONE T0
In Central Records Ofiice, France,
A. E. F., a cartoonist produced a pic-
ture nearly every day, suggesting
something relative to "C. R. O." car-
toons indicating progress, sport, am-
bition, work, humor, etc., were dis-
played on a bulletin board where
everyone could view them. Not only
did these pictures furnish amusement
for the men, but they had a tendency
toward creating spirit, rivalry
tfriendlyl and a desire for greater
deeds to accomplish. Men looked for-
ward with great anxiety to see the
The writer wonders if there might
be a cartoonist in this high school
and if this suggests anything to a
real, live student body?
Now that the football season has
ended basketball season begins.
There are about thirty-five men
taking the preliminary training,
which consists of long cross-country
runs and basket shooting.
The men are interested in their
work and are working earnestly.
Because of the large number of
men trying out it will necessitate
hard work to make the team.
If you go to the kind of a school
That's the kind of a school you
You don't have to slip your clothes in
' a grip
And start on a long, long hike.
You'll only iind what you've left be-
For there's nothing really new,
It's a knock at your self if you knock
For it isn't your school, it's you.
Real schools are not made by students
Lest somebody else gets ahead:
If everyone works and nobody shirks,
You can raise a school from the
And if, while you make your personal
Your neighbor makes one, toog
Your school will be what you want
For it isn't your school, it's you.
- 41.i:-'w-a4-'- "
The establishment of The Crest, our semimonthly paper, marked
the progress of Murray High one step farther up the ladder toward suc-
cess. A semimonthly paper, even one as small as was planned for, was
an undertaking for a school of only 382 students. The unanimous en-
dorsement of the idea by the student body and the faculty gave the
staff the encouragement they needed and a campaign for subscriptions
was launched. The paper, thanks to the students, was run without ad-
vertisements. The first issue was distributed November 1, and every-
body voted it a successful number. Before many issues came out thc
students made the paper their own and contributions were given vol-
Too much cannot be said of the good to a school of a small news-
paper. It has a tendency to unify, infuses new spirit into the students.
class rivalry is started, new ideas of reform are brought before the stu-
dents and activities are advertised. It is a medium whereby all stu-
dents can be reached. The management of such a paper gives wonderful
experience to a person. Practical experience is gained in collecting mate-
rial, a good newspaper style of writing is developed and one certainly
becomes observant when one is continually on the lookout for news.
Murray High has done well to support this paper. We hope that
next year will see a better, bigger paper at Murray. The editors wish
to thank both the staff and student body for their wholehearted sup-
port this year, and, to next year 's staff we say--"Success to you."
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2, f 1 ,fi x WE REMEMBER IT
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4,5-Qual i On Monday evening, February
Q il?" ' fr 22, the Seniors entertained at a
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Surely this party will go down in the history of the Senior class, for
who could forget the hit that Mr. Gardner made when he donned the
neat and nifty fudge apron, or the boys' display of their culinary art.
Only one balked when he was tenderly asked to Wash the dishes, but the
girls said he was justified in doing so. Woiidei' who it was and why?
Well, We Won't tell on you, ah-Mr.-excuse meg no, we Won't tell.
It was whispered about that some of the Seniors had severe pains
the next day, but cheer up, girls, let 's not believe it was the cooking that
did it, oh, no, it was just the fact that they couldn't have a dinner party
like this one every day.
Our first Annual Junior Prom was a decided success. It was the
biggest social event of the season.
The music Was peppery and jazzy, and added life to the event. The
decorations were carried out in red and white, the Junior class colors.
From the center of the ceiling an umbrella of red and White design was
hung, covering the orchestra, which was enclosed in a similar umbrella
surrounded by palms and ferns and draped with red and white streamers.
The J uniors' booth was carried out in the scheme of a Dutch Wind-
mill. decorated with Dutch blue and white. Punch was served.
The Seniors' booth was very attractive, the scheme representing a
summer tea garden. Decorations were carried out in green, and climbing
morning glories. Japanese lanterns were hung from the roof. Mints
in the class colors of bluc and gold were served.
An Oriental booth offered great attractions and the Sophomore-s
deserve credit for such an original idea.
The Freshmen worked out a booth in green and white. Party sticks
The Alumni had an original booth. A large "A," decorated in blue
and white. Pop corn balls were served by two little coeds.
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THE IDES OF MARCH
The Freshies gave a splendid St. Patrick party the 17th of March.
Decorations were carried out in green and white. Ferns were placed
around the room. Green and white colors were worked out in the re-
freshments as well as decorations. Games and dancing were features
of the entertainment. We were very well assisted by the following
faculty members: Mrs. Fleming, Miss Keate, Miss Ware, Mr. Gardner,
Mr. Russon, Mr. and Mrs. Parkinson and Miss Hartley.
THE CHRISTMAS TREE PARTY
The Seniors were the honored guests at a Sophomore Christmas
party, December 22, 1919. It proved very enjoyable and the Sophomore
entertainment committees' fears were soon abated when the 'dignified
Seniors entered into the spirit of the affair. We don 't know what caused
it, probably the mistletoe. The Senior boys still remember it.
The center of attraction was a large Christmas tree, a real one, too,
all gayly decorated and lighted, and gifts for everyone. Don 't you re-
member? The Seniors do.
After receiving their toys the jolly crowd retired to the gymnasium,
where games and dancing were indulged in. Oh, boy! Did you say
Hula, hula? Ask Miss VVare. Lastly-Eats. Those Sophs certainly
are there with the eats. Too bad for the fellows that were training.
March 19 proved the date of one of our most splendid parties, and
members of the class will readily recall the party for a long time to come.
Our class gathered in the gymnasium on the afternoon of March 19 for
a few hours of frolic. In the far corner of the gym was a booth, artisti-
cally decorated in green and white, our class colors, where doughnuts
and punch were served.
A splendid program, followed by games and dancing, furnished the
entertainment for the rest of the afternoon.
Every seventh grader who was there will never forget the games,
especially the suit-case race. We are sorry, but we blush even yet when
we think of it, boys.
A HALLOWEEN PARTY
Halloween night found the eighth grade revellers out in the cold.
Maybe Dick was afraid to venture forth that night. However, he did
turn up and let them in the gym building.
As soon as We got warm our good spirit became livened and we re-
tired to the gym to participate in games and dancing.
Girls in Halloween caps and aprons served us delicious sherbet and
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We were surveying near the Sagman river at the time, Bill and
The side we were working on sloped toward the river and was bare
of trees and so exceedingly muddy. I was driving stakes when I real-
ized that it was growing dark. I looked at my watch and found it was
half-past four. "Let's call it a day, Bill," I said as I glanced at the
sky, which was a muddy color and promised snow.
Bill answered without raising his head. "Only got a little more to
do, and besides, it 's not as muddy on the other side of the river."' An
instant later a long, solitary howl sounded off to our right. Bill, sweat-
covered and muddy, looked up. "I'm ready to go any time," said he,
that fellow sounds hungry to me." .
That long howl that carries so far and makes the mountaineer glad
to be close to his fireside, had made us both freeze in our boots.
We picked up our instruments and started up the stream to the
bridge. By this time a dozen howls had sounded to the right and be-
hind, which informed us that a good-sized pack was gathering.
HThose wolves are out for blood tonight," I heard Bill whisper
under his breath. "Yes, and we are the blood," I returned with a quiver
of excitement in my voice. "Don't worry," said Bill, Uthey're half a
mile back and not coming yet."
Despite our anxiety to hurry, it was impossible to travel faster than
a walk, because of the thick mud on our boots. I heard Bill cuss under
his breath as he stumbled over a hidden stump.
"Let's throw our tripods up on this bank."
"Yes, and have them stolen by some hobo Indians tomorrow," Re-
turned Bill. c
"Indians or no Indians," I declared as I tossed my tripod up on the
bank, "I'm going into camp light."
We could tell by the howls all coming from one place that the
wolves had packed and had now picked our scent. By this time Bill was
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thoroughly alarmed and also discarded his tripod. "But," he said sooth-
lllglyi rwe can climb a tree if they get too close."
me H F stay there till we freeze and drop down to them, not for
By this time we had reached the bridge, and, after crossing the
stream and going toward camp, we went nearer to the bank for an
easier path. As we reached a point about a quarter of a mile below the
bridge the wolf pack swept past us on the opposite side.
H?10'l111.d for the bridge and going twice as fast as we are," said Bill
as we urrie on.
i I never to this day have figured how we made that last quarter-mile
into camp. IVe both fell several times, but always stumbled on.
Within forty feet of the camp we both fell. I heard Bill weakly call
for the cook in the shanty. A moment later the door burst open and
the cook ran to our aid.
Just as we stumbled into camp I turned and saw a scene I will
never forget. A hundred yards away, just emerging from the forest,
was a pack of wolves. All that could be seen of them in the dark were
their slim, shadowy forms and. blood-red eyes. All night they stayed
around the cabin, ate a deer that had been killed that morning, and
did not leave until sunrise the next day.
Roscon MILLER, '21.
illllg Eating Ahuenturr
When I took my aunt and sister to Pequot Hotel, the night before the
Yale-Harvard boat race, I found the gang of Harvard boys there. They
celebrated a good deal that night in the usual Harvard way.
Some of the Harvard men had a room next to mine. About 3 a. m.
things quieted down. When I woke up next morning it was broad day-
light and I was utterly alone. The race was to be at 11 o'clock. I jumped
out of bed and looked at my Watch--it was nearly ten! I looked for my
clothes. My valise was gone! I rang the bell, but in the excitement
downstairs, I suppose no one answered.
What was I to do? Those Harvard friends of mine had a good joke
on me in stealing my clothes and taking themselves to the race without
waking me up. I don't know what I should have done in my anguish
when, thank goodness, I heard a tap at my door, and went to it.
"Well, do hurry!" CIt was my sister's voice.J "Aunt won't go
to the race, we 'll have to go without her.
"They've stolen my clothes, Molly-those Harvard fellows."
:KI-IaVen,t you anything?" she asked, through the keyhole.
"Not a thing, dear."
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"Oh, Well! it's a just punishment to you after last night. That noise
was dreadful." '
"Perhaps it Was," I said, "but don't preach now, sister, dear-
get me something to put on. I Want to see that race."
"I haven 't anything except some dresses and one of aunt's."
"You don 't expect me to go to the race with you dressed like that,
"Who will know the difference?" I asked.
"Why, anyone could tell, and besides, you haven 't any shoes and
your hair-and We haven 't any extra hat. "
"I've got it, " I replied. "Borrow three dollars from aunt and
hurry to the store and buy a pair of coveralls."
After receiving the coveralls, which were about six sizes too large
around, I found my shoes were also gone, but thank goodness my vest
was left, which contained the tickets. I sent Sis down to borrow a pair
of the janitor 's shoes. On her arrival she brought back a pair of shoes
-size 10, at least-with hob nails in them the size of thumb tacks.
"Here, Sis, is your ticket. You had better go or you'll be late, I'll
see you after the race. I'm not fit to be seen with you. "
After dressing I looked a fit dude for the garbage can, but neverthe-
less, I was going to see that race. Descending the stairs, the hob nails in
my shoes made enough noise for a herd of cattle. As I left the door
I heard the recorder bust into a fit of laughter. When I ordered a taxi I
heard the chauffeur remark: "Gee whiz! The steel strikers must have
received another raise. By this time I began to feel like a piece of
cheese in Lake alley. I had ridden about three blocks when bang! a
tire blew out. So I decided to Walk, hoping to get to the race in time.
Imagine yourself Walking down Main street in a pair of coveralls that
were too large and a pair of shoes the size of box cars. As I rounded the
corner I heard someone say: "Hey, Fred, are you going on shift?,' I
turned around and, to my surprise, there stood one of the gang of the
"You lizzard," I replied, "cough up those clothes or I'll knock a
bale of hay out of you."
He just replied: "Oh, cool off or you might hurt yourself. Where
did you get that outfit, what is it, the latest on Broadway?"
"Yes," I replied, "it's one of those evening dress suits you wear
in the coal yards."
"I have been waiting here for you for half an hour. I saw your
sister and she said you were coming, so I took pity on you and got your
clothes inside of this store, and you can change, Make it snappy, be-
cause it 's now 10:50. Listen, if they ask you how you got your clothes,
tell them you got wise through the bell-hop. "
"So long, see you later."
LYNN NIILLER, '21.
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flllerhaniral Aria Enilhing
At the beginning of the school years of 1919-20 thc students were
very much interested in the new building which appeared on our carn-
pus. This building was left unfinished by the contractors and the boys
had very practicable experience in manual training finishing the building.
The building contains a modern and Well equipped manual train-
ing shop and also an auto shop. The latter, a new addition to the cur-
riculum of the school. It is well furnished with all the necessary tools
required by the aspiring young auto mechanics enrolled there. We are
very proud of this building and We hope the Board of Education Will
be able to furnish us with a new administration building for the school
year of '20 and '21.
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Editofs Note-Because of the price and the inconvenience of using
glass whereon these 'jokes ought to be printed, We hope you will at least
be able to see through some of them. We had to use an X-ray.
'III 'Q' il
Viola-Have you heard of the girl they took to the hospital?
Ella-No, what about her?
Viola-XVell, she was so cross-eyed that the tears ran down her back
and she had to be operated on for bacteria.
if if Cf
First Scout Porkie P.-There is an advantage in having wooden legs.
Second Scout Roscoe-What is that?
Scout Porkie-You ean hold up your socks with thumb taeks.
if iii' 'CI'
The Way of a Maid With a. Man
For the encouragement of young men in love, let us say that a great
many girls' say "No" at firstg but, like the photographers, they know how
to retoueh their negatives.
ii! U' if .
Mrs. Bishop-Now, I Want you to save me an extra supply of flow-
ers next Week. My daughter, Lyle, is coming out, you know.
Florist-Yes, indeed, I'll save ,er the very best, poor thing. What-
ever was she put in for? u
il' il' 'Cf
Box Car I-larry-Beg pardon, ma 'am, but do you happen to have
some pie or eake that you could spare an unfortunate Wanderer?
Lady-of-House-No, I 'm afraid not. XVouldn 't bread and butter do?
Box-Car Harry-As a general rule it would, ma 'amg but, you see,
this is my birthday.
4' mitmil. dh'
' ,T .elf T huref..
Is Murray High a strictly modern school for young ladies?
Judge for yourself. Dancing, motoring, aviation, and stump speak-
ing are featured in the curriculum.
if iii' Q
To my smile.
If she, too,
il? CP CP
Rulon-How's this, NVaiter? Youlve charged me two dollars and a
half for a plank steak!
VVaiter-Sorry, sir, but lumber 's gone up again.
U Q G
But Sometimes Words Fail
What do you call a fellow who plays a saxaphone?
t It depends on how rotten he is.
U' Ci' iff
Miss Wa1'e-Conductor, stop the train. I dropped my wig out of the
Conductor-Never mind, Madam, there 's a switch just this side of
the next station.
III' il? 1?
Even though nature made our faces, we can pick our teeth.
Cf il' Cf
I-Iowe-Say, jeweler, why don 't my watch keep good time.
The hands won't behave, sirg there 's a pretty girl in the case.
Cr U Cr
I dreamt last night that my watch was gone
And my blood 'most stopped flowingg
I awoke to find that it wasn't gone,
But--to my surprise-It was going.
fr- ' , -. -.3 .i . .
Herb-How would you like to have a pet monkey?
Kate-Oh, dearg this is so sudden.
CP il? 111'
LaVel-VVhy don 't you wipe off your mouthg it 's all over candy?
Lalfaughii-Why don 't you Wipe off your owng it's all over your
C1 U' 411'
It Will Teach Her to Be Careful
Mrs. Elmo McMillan, While using the Wringer, electrically operated,
on Monday, caught her hand in the machine, injuring that member most
painfully. Elmo says: L'While there were no bones broken, I am glad
to say she has suffered more or less from the accident. She is so careless. "
il' iii' CI'
Gardner-Roscoe, can't you keep quiet?
Gardner-Letls hear you do it, then.
Cl' U' CY
How can I stop my radiator from leaking.
Don't put any Water in it.
CI' CY il?
A Situation the Policy Won't Cover
Milt-Did you hear about the accident yesterday.
Milt-A lady fell out of the street car on her own responsibility.
CI' Ci' 'Il
Herbert-Yes, 1,111 continually breaking into song.
Rulon-NVe know it. If you had the key you Wouldnlt have to
il' Q C2
Street Car Disaster
Freshie-Did you hear of the accident on the Murray street car the
Freshie-NVell, Miss Hartley had her eye on a seat and a crippled
gentleman sat on it.
Ci 'Cf III'
Mr. Rightmirc-Roscoe, have you ever seen the Catskill mountains?
Roscoe-No, sirg but I've seen them kill mice.
'U' Ci' CI'
Elma-Mamma, baby brother has fallen down the old Well.
Mother-XVhat! without his rubbers on?
A '4 -?.
Noisy boys in assembly are like good ideas-they should be carried
if! U' CP
I Guess He Was
Miss Schwan-NVho was the first man?
Miss Schwan-No,.Adam was the first man.
Rulon-Of course, if you 're speaking of foreigners, I suppose he was.
I-if Cf '13
Bacon-I haven 't slept for days.
Regina-NVhat's the matter, sick?
Bacon-No, I sleep at night.
ill' iii' fi
A Murray girl eloped, dressed in her father 's clothes. The next day
newspaper came out with the account of the elopement headed:
"Flees in Father 's Pants."
if CY ii!
Reuben Jensen to Barber-I want my hair cut.
Barber-Any particular way?
Ur 'GP Q
Earl A.-I've lived on vegetables only for two weeks.
Mrs. P.-That's nothing. I 've lived on earth for a number of years.
U' CP il?
Miss I-Iartley, in history class-Who knows where I-Iill Cumorrah is?
Earl Jones, day-dreaming and, on hearing the name Cumorrah, stood
and shouted: "Up on 27th South!"
iii' CY Cf
It Is Given Up
J im-Dad, what does a volcano do with its lava?
Dad, after some thought-I give it up.
Jim-So does the volcano.
C? 53' C2
Optimist-A man who still carries a bottle opener on his keyring.
Pessimist-A fellow who wears both Suspenders and a belt.
U U' 13
The Golden Rule
Do unto others as you would have others do unto you.
Note-VVe suggest that after you have done that, to do as you please.
C1 ii' il'
Milton-I can't cash this check for you. I'd be taking a chance.
You see, I don 't know you.
Bertha-But I'm taking the same chance. I don it know you, either.
Howe-Don't you know how to dance?
Earlo-I know the holds, but don 't know thesteps.
il' il? 111
Mr. Gardner' Cin restaurantj-My, this is muddy coffee.
WVaiter-It ought to be. It was only ground this morning.
' C2 CY +13
Rulon Cgoing into a clothing storej-I want something to hang my
pants on. ' '
Clerk-Yes, sirg suspenders, sir?
Q Cf Cr
"How much is the toll?" asked two old women of an Indian tollgate
"Twenty cents for a man and a horse."
Well, then, get out of the way. WG71'6 two old women and a mare.
Get up, J ennyf'
Cf iii if!
She-Sir, can you tell me roughly what time the show is over?
He-Yes, you insignificant, measely little pest. About 10:30.
Cl' il? C2
Eve never could fool Adam about her age. He knew how old his
if Cr Ur
Paul-This rope is too short on one end. 1
Ea1'lo-Well, why not cut a piece off the other end and tie it on.
CYou were a born genius, Earloj
Q 111' CI'
It is not what you know that counts in a test, but how much you
know of what the teacher asks.
Q' 111' Cl'
Would He Do in Public Speaking?-This Is True
Elma-Rulon told me a long story last night.
Louise-Is he an interesting story-teller?
Elma-I should say so, he held his audience from start to finish.
if? D fl'
True love, like a Ford, never runs smoothly.
C! CI' if
Erma-See my cow, mamma.
Mother-That isnlt a cow, dear.
Erma-NVhy, yes, it is.
Mother-But it hasn't any tale.
Erma-Yes, mama, but Mr. Russon said to get the general effect and
not to mind cle-tails.
f 1 RT
Behold! The Faculty of 1920,
With their sticks and heads of knowledge,
They 've striven hard, 'tis their desire
To send us straight to college.
Oh, look! Here is his majesty, Mr. Gaufin,
NVith his wonderful knowledge he has won a good name,
Miss Hartley follows closely upon his trail,
Just ask her to tell you about the Ucatstailf'
Here 's our wonderful coach, Monseur Gardner,
Who claims he will dance through life minus a partner,
Don 't whisper a word, but I don 't think it so,
Just keep your eye on somebody, and you, too, will say no
Mrs. Fleming 's a motto: "Silence is golden,"
And those who don 't follow will receive a seoldinlg
Stop! Look! and marvel, Miss Jones, the cook,
Is deeply absorbed in a 1920 cook book.
Here 's t'Porky," HMeMilly" and AiRlghtIlll1'Q,7, too
All three together make fine mulligan stew,
Listen! 'tis Robinson's voice, so mellow,
And the giggle of Russon, that cute little fellow.
Madamoiselle Keate teaches oral expression,
She claims teaching is her profession,
Miss Sudbury, with her bright, cheery smile,
Assigns shorthand in a great, big pile.
Math! Math! Best friend of Miss Ware,
The dear little teacher with golden hair,
A genius in sewing, is our Miss Tuckfield,
A sweet little teacher with lips firmly sealed.
Mr, Boggess, principal of Arlington School,
Gets his knowledge from the Golden Rule,
Miss Collins is our 'tBabies' " advisor,
Look at any one class, but she looks the wiser.
' V .,,?'.. , ,',1.,'5.,i22:'-. '
Miss Schwan, the teacher of English, is fond
Of encouraging people to vote for the bond,
She'd advise you to stand back of our school,
Make "Better schools for Murray," our rule.
Well, now comes the end of my story,
I hope I've not slighted a one,
But in case my memory 's failed me,
For your kindness I'1l pay a big fee.
D if CI'
A young man about 17-ITVQ, 18 years of age, is rather handsome,
has beautiful eyes, long, light, well-greased hair, his usual dress consists
of a pair of 8, SMQ, 9 size army shoes, blue serge suit and loud tie. He
is known by the various names as Gussie, Punk, Bake. Any knowledge
of the whereabouts of that person will be gladly received by Regina at
Midvale, 812 Green avenue.
if if if!
A tutor, to take the kinks out of my character and place them in
my hair. A tutor that can take the nervousness, timidness that possesses
me when I am about girls. A tutor that teaches proposals and yet makes
you reserved with the same. A tutor that can make milk-blue eyes grow
darker and life grow lighter, the heart grow lighter and the tongue more
free. Any disclosure pertaining to the above described or any application
kindly forward them to C, N. B., per D. H. M.
U' U' C1
What Rulon Found in Kamas
When the basketball team journeyed to Kamas, Rulon was the first
to find the following rules in the hotel:
I. Guests are requested not to speak to the dumb waiter.
II. " Guests desiring to practice baseball will find a pitcher on
III. If room is too warm open the window and see the fireescape.
IV. If troubled with the nightmare you will find a rope at the foot
of the bed.
V. As there is no clock in the room, just listen to the bed tick.
VI. Do not eat your soup with a fork.
VII. If thirsty, you will find a spring in the bed.
,,-X -.AQ ' i :,'i,'f,ii:,,-'A
We are Never, Never Undersold
Murray City, Utah
Up-to-date Ladies, Gents, and
Childrenis Clothing, Shoes
and Furnishing Goods.
The Largest Store The Biggest Stock
Fraternal Hall Building Phone Murray 21
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A High School Art
Slang is surely high school art,
On that most all agreeg
But if you doubt that this is true,
Just listen carefully.
"Isn't he the spiffy guy?"
"I think that poor boob 's a pill"g
Pipe the tie that guy 's got on,"
"He surely fills the bill."
This spicy stuff has got my goat,"
"Good-night, it's Worse 'an that"g
You say that kid knows how to stall?"
'LHels got the dope down pat."
"Isn't she a little dream?"
Hllll say she's at bCE1llGl'HQ
You can put it down for me, old topf'
"That she's a seve11tee11e1'.'l
Q Q f t M, H
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Your Share In This Vast Reserve
This vast Gold Reserve is only one of
our advantages as a Member Bank
of the Federal Reserve System.
And, when you come to us for your
banking needs, this advantage is
Banking safety is the result of this
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
fI52,200,000,00 in Reserve
. , , r f . . Y , , W- , L, N .
N ' ' - -..ir.4Mwg...,- up 1-.nf-vg,1:,f.i , J,-
Oui' Chief Aim
Egan Erng Gln.
Robert A Heckel
' fi :f i'1. Lux
W'e Give Service
Ladies' Waitiiig Room
Framiiig and Eularging Go to
MURRAY AND MIDVALE
Phone Murray 392
BROWN 8: CALDWELL
Fresh and Cured Meats,
Fresh F ish, Fruits, Groceries
Phone Murraiy 99 4798 So, State
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Essex a Real Economy Car
Essex has all of the light car's advantages of moderate price
and saving of gasoline, oil and tires. But it is also a reliable car.
Built by the makers of the World's record endurance car, the Hudson
Super-Six, Essex staunchness reduces to a minimum the time lost
in making adjustments and the cost of repairs.
Essex adjustable radiator shutters assure maximum motor effi-
ciency- and saving of gasoline in Winter or summer. Danger of over-
heating is thus obviated and full motor service is obtained in even
the coldest weather.
Essex is built to last. Therefore it has a high sale value after
long, hard service.
Learn what true car economy means. See the Essex today.
FRANK C. HOWE
Phone Murray 3 Murray, Utah
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J. H UDSON
Clothes Made to Order
Ladies mzcl Gent's Suits
4907 So. State Murray
I W Herling
In order to keep well you must eat well.
We can supply you with the best
Phonie Mfzmvay 57
Fresh and Cured Meats,
Fresh F ish, Fruits, Groceries
Phone Murray 280 4940 So. State
MURRAY AUTO and
E. o.ARLsoN, P1-Op.
Battery Service and
Gas, Oils and Accessories
Residence Phone 329-M 4889 So. State
Murray, Utah I
,...,,,.l.. ,, N.. '
- - E1ecz'rz'cz'!y For Everyfh ing - -
You can buy a full line of - Electrical Appliances
II-IE PROGRESS CO
MURRAY MIDVALE MAGNA
The Home of Electrical
A'l.If0 ailc World-Famous
Irons M' Fo' wh Dish
V 'ffh Washers
acuum Moak! a l. .
Cleaners Eg Vlbrators
! -wggd .
" :WTI l " f
Grills i f Toasters
Ranges l - A Motors
AND MANY OTHERS.
COME IN AND ASK US F OR A DEMONSTRATION
Or Phone Murray IU5
- . 'T ',.13f'?W'l""' "' ' . S ' '. 4.
i"f'5'-fir-'f' at t . .
,ff-T w -. t ,1g,L 1-y4'L5:xf:2n:L--Jiugbliw,,.-
During your vacation you will require a Koclals. We have every style and do
Quality First Fiuisliiiig aucl Eulargiug.
Your Class Pictures and Diplomas we earl frame in the best style. Good
assortment of Artist Materials, Stationery and other goocls always on
C. R. SAVAGE co.
Established 1860. 120 Main
Wlheu You Vllant o J
Hay, Grain, Flour or Feed
Of any kind, call Murray -L31 UNDERTAKER
Fred C6171-907'l s. M. Taylor sl co.
The Hay and Grain Mau.
4706 South State St., Murray
NVQ also carry a full line of
Parlors at Murray, Miclvale and Sandy.
Phone Muray 222
wb , -4: T r w. , .mfg 'f
7 - BUSY DRUG STORES - 7
THORNTON-ANDERSQN DRUG Co.
Salt Lake Pleasunl Grove
M J P
A 1 Fork L22 Deli
7 -- BUSY DRUG STORES --- 7
F R ANDLRSON, Reg. Ph
WORK IN GMAN ,S STORE
WHERE YOU GET HONEST GOODS
AT HONEST PRICES
Corner Lovendahl and State
'Job 4 -A"
JONES-OLSON 8: CO.
Jessie Knight's Spring Canyon
When the cold weather comes
If you want to keep warm
Dimond Coal di
W- Y h Feed Co.
5' HLHEAT coAL
S Hay, Grain cQ Feed
WESTERN ARMS and Moline Plow Goods
SPORTING GOODS CO.
115 So. Main Street, Salt Lake.
We are 7Leadq'u,cw'te1's for Sporting Goods
of All Kinds, but only Quality-the best.
Ladies' and Outing Clothing and Shoes. S
Phone Murray 259
Reliability is Our Success
SHOES - DRY GOODS - NOTIONS-
STAPLE AND GREEN GROCERIES
CROCKERY AN D GRANITEWARE
The Emporium Grocery Co.
M URRA Y MEA T 8: GROCERY
SMITH Sc SON, Props.
Dealers in Fresh and Cured Meats, F ish, Game,
Staple and Fancy Groceries and
Vegetables, Hay, Grain and Straw
HIGHEST PRICE PAID FOR FAT STOCK
5040 South State Street Home Refnderecl Lard IL Specialty
-I . -'A 5 , -yum,-.3,,, v .
'. : ' . ,.,',-':,?,,,, 1 In
MURRAY AUTO CO.
FORD CARS AND TRUCKS
GENUINE FORD PARTS
AND TRACTOR IMPLEMENTS
And get your SHOES-They're the Best
in the Country
BUSTER BROWN SHOES
. A. Huscher, Prop. Mui
Visit Our Fountain
"- Always Ready for Use
'M H lx., .Y
x P21l11lLSil1'Cll1lX8Lli Lllf 1 nwgys1-Qmyfcoi-use. rut
Lone Biotheis H1g.,h Standud Liquid
Qty up in a vfuied L1sso1tn1en1 oi Lolois 'md shadrs
And there is big economy in using, H. S.
Pftints. Tl1GV.l'l'LVS 11nusu'11 covering, properties
'md last long in spite of sun 'ind stoim.
There is a grade of H. S. Paint for every painting purpose. Get our free
advice on how to go about a job of painting. Our SUg'g'CStlO11S are p1'a,ctieu1 and
A full line of polishes, varnishes, enarnels, ete.
Salt Lake Class 8x Paint Co.
33-35 East lst South Street, Salt Lake City
This space is paid for
orrison - Merrill Co.
.,': .....- ,....,,.......s.
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Xxx ' :MQ ' ..:-
JUST OUT OF COLLEGE
34100.00 A YEAR
Two U. A. C. seniors accepted positions
at 34100.00 aiyear before they had com-
pleted their school work. They had the
right kind of training and the positions
sought them. U. A. C. graduates always
find good positions. The high school
graduate who gives four years of his
time to U. A. C. training makes a good
For Catalog and complete information address
UTAH AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE
The Home of Efficient Education
Office of the President, Logan, Utah
lVlclVlillen Paper ESL School Supply Co.
CN ew Acldressj
155 South State Street,
Salt Lake City
EVERYTHING FOR SCHOOL
ln our new, larger quarters for better service
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Printers and Publishers
Phone Murray 35
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"A, B. C." ELCTRIC WASHERS
THE BEST THAT MONEY CAN BUY
CALL AND SEE THEM
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Suggestions in the Murray High School - Crest Yearbook (Murray, UT) collection:
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