Murray High School - Crest Yearbook (Murray, UT)

 - Class of 1921

Page 1 of 120


Murray High School - Crest Yearbook (Murray, UT) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1921 Edition, Murray High School - Crest Yearbook (Murray, UT) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1921 Edition, Murray High School - Crest Yearbook (Murray, UT) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1921 Edition, Murray High School - Crest Yearbook (Murray, UT) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1921 Edition, Murray High School - Crest Yearbook (Murray, UT) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1921 Edition, Murray High School - Crest Yearbook (Murray, UT) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1921 Edition, Murray High School - Crest Yearbook (Murray, UT) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1921 volume:

'nn1nfu5am.fsnmA.'x44.w-,1'x 1 . .M-1 xr, I . -un.-iw-x.m,r-41.-r, - x - Q M, ., Ax , U, .. YQ ' .. LH ,J-411 . :J-bd au- 4 pw .u I '1 ,. u xc 4 4 yu H . W i , QQf,::ff ,L ,gZ'9f3i i,iQ . Ag ii iiT 1 af f 4, m i ma il W 5 w 5 I, 3 Ai 611111111 B1'IU211TB1'd' LI1TIhBIT X , UI 1 ' H, " Wi Q M U i Ihr 11,51 TT' MT w' , 'lx Q O, C13 EE I W WHT any + N 'W , M w wi N H M ml W Kim V F glmurrag 2511511 Srlgunl if g3.H1IIfI'ZIQ, Elffialq :Q N QQ Wh :W Qzigfgl :f f 2Q?,:f fgi f 4 'fgL:1:iQfQ, 1f' ' E1A ei1Q '-Fh"' rim' 5 illnrvmnrh l -VVith the passing of another year we are presenting to you our Annual of '2l. lt is our sincere hope that it may in future years be a source from which the everlasting stream of memory may flow. May you follow its course with fond recollections of happy days spent at the Murray High School. 5 S Orson Sanders 5 Evhiraiinn U Q mn zu faithful puhlir avruant fur nearlg at quartnr uf El rrnturgg in EI hnarh mvmhvr nf Thi? iflflurrag Glitg Srlynnln frnm 1112 iimr nf Ihvir nrganizattnn intu an inhvpvnhrnt hint- riri in 19113: in une wha uma igrrnihrnt nf an Puer rhanging hnarh fur ten nf them? gwrng in an hnnrat sinh rnnniztent frinenh uf ihe fililurrag Qigh Sfrhnnlz in illllr. Gbrznn ifvanhrrn, lHnarh illivmhvr frnm tips 3Hnur1I1 iliiluniripal math, En. 31, IEIIIE, in Elan. 1, 1921, This Hrar Eunk ia affvriinnately hehirateh. Editor .,...........,,.,,.,...,,., Staff A ssistant Editor .......... ..........Ethel Naylor Loretta Davis - A 'Xliller Business Manager ,,.......... ....,.........,... """"' R O S606 L - - - 1 ord Assistant Business Manager ..,...... --"-'-'-- H Omel Bladf IJ5te1.m,V Editor ...,.,... Luvern Gordon Artist .. .....,..,,..,... A rhletics ........... A rts .........,.... If ramaties ,...., A. llusie .................... Photographer ......,. V . Senior ..., , .,.. .1 unior ............ mophoinore ...,....... Freshman ....,,.. . Eiglith Grade .......,... Seventh Grade .......... Roy Gardner XVilford Peterson Alpha Chiverall, Earl Anderson Gilman liepnrtvm .,..McrQy Lundberg .......,...ElH161' Bacon .,.........E1n1o Martin Erma Cannegieter ....,Virginia Farrer Gaufin ..,.............NOl'Ill2L Mosh Stella Cannegieter .........Arthur McMillan S :WQ3-:L . ,mqgva J". It W Qin P.., 1 , lv Li mc-4' V , , , . . ,, .,,1 , .,, iw W we , 'G 1 1 ' 's cy' He who would enjoy the view from the .summit must first the mountains climb! Book L The High School ' The heights of educa- tion are attained only by hard work and streneous effort. 44 s z,yy . 1.3 ' in 4-.2 . 'i Q . is k !.,.fr- ,Maya rw W, yt: Q 'ifef 'fi 1 fi tl. . . f .V -- ' ,M-H t, .,.-g,,.N....-. f . ' . , , . ., ,. . A ,.,.. 1 H -,I .JJ,,L.1.j.'f,'--r-'--"' . I -.:1,:.,:+-L1f+-""""' V , . '- f ,. 4 m,...,..,..., Jgim- ,W ,.,..W , I I fwifziaf fs? av 1 i""' E 5 -1 ,., 1.'Vw77ZZX+"'QHMAU Gm YZ ACL 'nm I 4.1 -J x .,....M ,. -'--- www My ,Z ,wmwwwgy M ,f wwf-2W1.,, f Wffwmwf-Wfw 'MM' WM' fb 'W fiwfffwffxwwfpfgz. 4,.-ffnmw 1049, Q ws, , rw? s 14- f'f 0 94 -4.5 MW www A4...Jx .V P , A A 4 . E- . m mm J E - " 1- , Q .,L..,- Qffv- N ,V 'QQ 'H' 'I ' "" , '43 1 ' .- , 1',:,..,.?,. W 1' A 5' ,'f'T'I" 'gm lfff QM, . , I " A , . lm1,'-sm' ff 29 5- ' T5 A- I C33 If ,W ,X "V va. f-f ,SL ,,.,...,..,, Uf2We"' N", .. ' '--W, ,..,.-.,,.,1.,. ' . ' , , ,V , 'I ,ff - - A V ' - ' .-Mt. W, " af 2-,, "fx + 1'-,'-f" . ,,: fy 'Aff Q-Q .. 3 z,,:, :..f- ,wear ., -- . fy . ,,,.. 1 ' ' ' ' " . , , , , " , f ' ' f ww..:,:,f.:I, , .,e. 0 .7!..f .f ,f H 14 , . WKX HIGH SCHOOL BUILDINGS Board of Education S Il Ili? sill 'IEE sill' H We rake this opportunity of thanking the art students for the help they have given us on the Year Book. All of the headings, with the exception of one, and part of the photo decorations, were drawn by the students and given as part of the regular class work. ll 'IEW QU INQVQ will II Facully S Faculty what me igem' Emerg Bag Mr. Gaufin: "Students, show' some baek bone." 'cThe iesult is Miss Hill: "You silly kids."- HIsn't that cutef, 1 ' k," "Why, the veig ideal Mr. Robinson: "He's a erae ier Jae Miss Sudbury: "Hello, little lady." 'tHe looks like a good scout Miss Burrows: "You terrible girls." UNO, honest, Ralph Miss Brown: "Really girls." '4Great grief." "My soiiou " Miss Bennion: "I love that. " CMust be said with much blushing D Miss Barlow: 'fHandle me with eare. " Mr. Parkinson: "The baby cried again last night." Mr. VVorld: "Don't show your ignorance." Miss Huddart: HI must save this for Jim. " HConie on Sudbuiy Mr. Keeran: 'fLeaVe it to nie, I'll iix 'enif' "Th1ow 'ern out of the window. " Mr. Olsen: "A little late this morning, but it was u ashdag Miss Cox: HHow nice." "That's sassy." Mr. Gardner: "XVho is the girl." 'cQuit making me blush Mr. Boggess: 4'N0w, this is the problem." Mr. McMillan: '4'Now, I'ni going to leave this class on its honoi l John Woods ............. lrina Sanders Verl McMillan .... .... Muriel Foster . .. Elmo Gillen . . . Gene Tripp .... Milton Swenson Ruth Sanders .... .... Margaret Nelson .... .... Denzil 'Watts ..... .... Blanche Jenkins Eudora 'Watts .. La Vern YJNTQIJUS . . . . . . . Regnal Turner . . . . . . . Lenore Mcfloy . . . . . , . Madge Howe ..... .... XVilford Robinson Minerva Frznne . . . . . . Clifford Larsen . . . . . . Sylvia Farrer .... . . . Arthur Arnnodt .... .... Elmer Cliristensen ....... VVillia1n Peters . . . . . . . Nuhecnay ..... Edward Foord . . . . . . . 1917 1917 1917 1917 1917 1916 ...... 1918 1918 1918 1918 1918 1918 1918 1918 1918 1919 1919 .1919 .1919 .1919 1919 1919 1919 1919 1919 Farniing Stude11t at U. of U. Farining Moved to Oregon Died in the service of his country Teacher at Arlington School Student at U. of U. Stenogruplier Stenograplier Student at U. of U. Student at U. of U. Matron Teacher at Liberty School Fzlrining Teacller at Liberty School Student at U. of U. Employee of Continental Nat. Bk. Stenogrzlpher Student at U. of U. Student at U. of U. Employee of O. S. L. Student at U. of U. Photograplier At hoinc Wlith J. C. Penney Conipany Gordon VVhipple Clayton Turner Hope Gaufin .. Earlo Sanders . Clifford Vllatts Nola Gordon .. Elma Dawson . Edith Johnson Rulon Sanders Milton McMillan Louise Bentz .. Paul Paris . .. Kate Bennett . . Howe Moffat . . Bertha. Sursa . . Alice Caldwell . Lewis Olsen . . . Arehie Tripp . . Herbert Bluek . Wayne Moss .. XVilliam Ingalls Olga Guymon . John Birkinshaw 1919 1919 1919 1920 1920 1920 1920 1920 1920 1920 1920 1920 1920 1920 1920 1920 1920 1920 1920 19220 1920 1920 1920 ..... With A. S. Sa R. Company On a mission in England Student at U. of U. Student at U. of U. Student at U. A. C. Teaehing at Clover, Utah Stenographer Student at U. of U. Student at U. of U. Farming Student at U. of U. Student at University of Illinois Employee at Auerbach Company Student at U. of U. Librarian in Indiana. Student at U. of U. Employee of the U. L. 8 P. Co. Student at U. of U. Employee at National Copper Bk. Student at U. of U. Auto Mechanic . . . . . .Student at U. of U. .Student at U. of U. 1, fatilnvf -',k ' V 4 .KSN ,.-Q is . , -Ll 1 P 519 'IJ fi '-.1 ,1 ,Ur 1 V l r- A - fm. it 2 'fi i "Lgg,y s ,I . . f'x,f X X I I i 1 . A A . ' ' a 'A 0 He who would enjoy the view from the .summit must first the mountains climb. Book IL Classes Yhe heights of educa- tion are attained only by hard work and streneous effort. .wfe f 4,4- F59 !o ffl, .4 W. A A-an Q gush m. ' I wir A a o up 'SN 5 JL! 5 x jx GYNK If ffl, NX r Prcs'z'dmzI-Slrjlvcslcv' Turfncr Vice Prcsifcleini-Ella Tripp Secretary rmrl T'l'GflS"lH'G7'-IflYLGZ Naylor R01J07'i'C7'--E?'17lfI CIl7lf'llCQ'iCf87' E4l'GCllf'1i'U6 Members-Earl Amlcrson, Roscoe Miller Four years ago we entered the Murray High School as Freshmen. NVhat a short time ago it seems, and yet it seems almost impossible to us now that those long-legged boys in knickerbockers and those shy little girls in short dresses and curls were to be the backbone of the school. Each year has seen a great many changes. NVe finally passed from the "green" stage into Sophs, here we find boys sporting around in long trousers and our girls no longer in pigtails or curls. Wheii we, a year later realized that we were Juniors, we began to take the responsibility of school activities, we began to feel the real hon- est worth of our education, and began to see just how much our school meant to us. Vile began to look forward more and more to the time when our progress should make us Seniors. At last we have reached that precious goal and we are now preparing for that which lies ahead. Perhaps you wonder just what we are going to do now that our days at Murray High are over. Have no fear, no one need have a doubt as to the welfare of the Seniors. NVe have a generous sprinkle- of most every profession in our band. As you know our actors and actresses have already shown their talent, but we have lawyers, politicians and professors of every kind that you have not as yet heard much about. Our festivities this year are certainly worthy of mention. Our "Senior Hop," although not a great financial success, can be called with a doubt an exceptional social success. A flag of the school colors, orange and black, has been contributed to our school. In future years we hope to sec it waving gloriously on every special occasion. VVe hope that sometime in the future all of us will have attained the heights of our ambitions, and that the continued struggle for the same may bring us as much happiness as has our sojourn in the Murray High. LYNN MILLER-"Farmer" He's hitched his wagon to a star, He's full of high ambition, If ability will take one far To fame, he's free admission. MARY INGALLS-"Midget" She's peaches and cream and gm pearly teeth, too, The boys, of her looks, are all fondg For her beauty receipts, the girls vainly sue- You've guessed it of course--she's a blonde. SYLVESTER TURNER-"Sally" In quiet mien and placid look, True comradeship with master books, Sylvester true, our president, Has well and ably, effort spent. LYLE BISHOP-"Bishop" A voice as lovely as the nightingale, And a face as lovely as the voice. Shall it be the concert stage? The whole world her to hail- Or just a little cottage and the per- son of her choice. ROSCOE MILLER-"Rocky" Deep resonant tones and curley hair, A brain which none can equalg A wizard with all ladies fair, Just guess the happy sequel. ETHEL NAYLGR-"Et" As editor she's efficient: As a student she's proficient: As all around 'sport she can't be beat, Now, for one little girl, that's suffi- cient. MERLIN WATTS-"Squeak" Mer1in's real name is undoubtedly ac- tion, His teasing drives the girls to dis- traction. With some new joke he is always per- sisting- Girls, that itself is enough cause for existing. LORETTA DAVIS-"Davis" She's always on the job when every- one else has lefty Of c-harm and frank good nature, she 'never is bereft. It would take many hands to count her friends, For she's never done a thing for which to make amends. LOIS TURNER-"Loie" Never cross, never sad, Never ruffled, always gladg Never noisy, never bad, Just a dream. MELBA TURNER-"Mel" A cheerful smile, a brain that's Wise, She takes to pleasure seeking- And in the midst of fun she sighs- If "Clore" were only near me. EARL ANDERSON-"Grub" When stern opposition's storm gathers And loyalty's put to the test, This Earl rides high o'er the "knock- ers" reply- He's a "booster" for old M. H. S. PEARL EVANS-"Pug" A pearl is sweetly fair, and so is Pearl, Her voice is low-her manner mild, In fact, she's quite a model child- This girl. WILFORD PETERSON-"Pete" He'll be there if anyone's there when work's the main intent, And you just bet, his promised woro is worth one hundred per cent. 'He'll do big things and do 'em well, if we're to judge from ability, And written all over his smiling face is that good old word "stability," ERMA C-"E" Eyes of blue, hair of gold, Figure willowyg I feel sure that knight untold, Will Woo her gallantly. VICTORIA PETERSON-"Vic" When it comes to real good cooking, There are very few above her: She is so sensible and sweet, We cannot help but love her. LENA FROELICH--"Lean" This Lena of ours is somewhat pert- But faith, that's nothing to rueg We'd not have her different-she suits us,' by j0V6, Cause, darn it, she's always true blue. 1 ELLA TRIPP-"Twin" A winning twin, but which twin she be, Is sometimes puzzling to you and me. Ee'en her winning face and lovely grace gives not a cluel Tho' this is Ella, it looks like Della, To me and you. ROBERT FOORD-"Hank" What's a Foord yet not a Ford ?-Rob- ert must be it, For no four-cylinder model be, but a great big Packard six. Equipped from top to bottom, with a lot of pep and grit, With a "one man top" and a steering gear that you never need to fix. DELLA TRIPP-"Del" Here's another likeness of the little minx above, She's got the same pretty face and just as much grace, The same host of friends, and just as as much love- Only this is Della- The other was Ella. MABEL NELSON-"1VIay' ' Quiet, quiet and gentle is she, So quiet is our Mabel- In future years the life of her Will sound just like a fable. LUCILLE CALDWELL-"Clede" If you haven't met a person who's good-natured and sincere, Whose merry quality her many friends endear, Just see this lady so bubbling and gentile And all these happy faculties you'l1 find in one Lucille. EDWARD PARKINSON-"Porky" "Happy-go-lucky" they call him, - Care-free as the breezes that blow, But when the play of Dramatics held sway, 4 And the audience wondered just what he would say- Well, Parkinson Edward was there from the start, And "put the play over" with true actor's art. EVA GUYMAN-"Eve" A shower of gold, then sunshine after the storm, Tho' a red-head, not a hot-head, still her heart is Waring A cut-up to the finish, and enough pep to furnish four, And if happiness prolongs a life, she'11 live to a hundred or more. LUVERN GORDON-"Slim" She's got Tetrazzini skinned a mile, Paderewski? You make us smile. 5 As a musician she's way ahead of all of us- I If you listen to her ,she's off for the' Metropolis. , MABLE FRENCH-"FrenC11y U She's true to her school, She's true to her homeg She's true to the World, Wherever she roams. MARY MATTHEWS-"Smiles" As modest as a little Wren, So quiet and unassumingg She never says a single Word, But her smiles they go abooming. STANLEY CLAY-"Skinny" Stanley is tall-so tall, Stanley is fair-Oh fair, And his cheerful grin is constant, As the marcel in his hai1'. MACEL GORDON-'fSam" This lass is quiet, but never mind, that's Wisdom, She's always meek and never voices opposition. Do you think it's needful for a cook to talk? No? Well, that's our supposition. GLEN GILLEN-"Ginny,' If sometime in the future you see a model farm With many modern wonders your rov- ing eye to charm, And you wonder who it is that does such clever tillin' Just read above the gate and you'1I see: "G. Gillenf' Zllnihlvz nf Elietmnua Svninra QWritten by themselvesj VVhat is your name in full? Lyle Jean Bishop. Wliat was your favorite sport before you entered high school? Running away to play. What is your hobby today? Marcelled hair. What is your ambition in life? To reach high "d" without a crack. Where do you expect to meet your future husband? Anywhere he says. VVhat will you do with a million dollars if you ever acquire it? Purchase a Chickering piano. VVhat is your name in full? Ella Tripp. What was your favorite sport before you entered high school? Swimming. VVhat is your hobby today? Dancing. XVhat is your ambition in life? To be a business woman. NVhere do you expect to meet your future husband? Goodness only knows. What will you do with a million dollars if you ever acquire it? Buy so many cloth egit would take an index to find them. WVhat is your name in full? Luvern Gordon. NVhat was your favorite sport before you entered high school? Being a Tom boy. What is your bobby today? Falling down. VVhat is your ambition in life? Becoming a professional musician. XVhere do you expect to meet your future husband? I wonder, Oh! I wonder. WVhat will you do with a million dollars if you ever acquire it? Pay back that ten I owe my brother. NVhat is your name in full? Stanley James Clay. NVhat was your favorite sport before you entered high school? Swimming. What is your hobby today? Devouring pie. What is your ambition in life? Become a distinguished farmer. Where do you expect to meet your future wife? In an auto wreck. 'What will you do with a million dollarrl if you ever acquire it? Travel. What is your name in full? Earl Fairy Anderson. What was your favorite sport before you entered high school ? Playing hard at anything. What is your hobby today? Acquiring knowledge. What is your ambition in life? To make the world just a 11131319 better for having lived in it. NVhere do you expect to meet your future wife? In an airplane Collision. What will you do with a million dollars if you ever acquire it? Become popular by giving it away. What is your name in full? Ethel Naylor. What was your favorite sport before entering high scnool? Play- ing with the boys. What is your hobby today? Worrying over the Year Book. What is your ambition in life? To have my name in "Who's Who. " Where do you expect to meet your future husband? On hallowed ground. What will you do with a million dollars if you ever acquire it? Don't ask such a question. What would any ordinary person do? What is your name in full? Mary Helen Mathews. NVhat was your favorite sport before you entered High School? Playing with a lamb. What is your hobby today? Eating lemon pie. What is your ambition in life? To write 90 words a minute on the typewriter. Where do you expect to meet your future husband? On "Twin Peaks." What will you do with a million dollars if you ever acquire it? Count them to make sure. What is yourname in full? Wilford Fred Peterson. What was your favorite sport before you entered High School? Skating. What is your hobby today? Teaching Mac's classes. What is your ambition in life? To become owner of an industrial concern. Where do you expect to meet your future wife? In a cabaret. What will you do with a million dollars if you ever acquire it. Spend the rest of my days worrying over my income tax. What is your name in full? Lucille Caldwell. What was your favorite sport be-fore you entered High School? Roller skating. What is your hobby today? Polishing my finger nails. What IS your ambition in life? To teach the "young idea" how to shoot other things than spit balls. VVhere do you expect to meet your future husband? In the sweet by and by. NVhat will you do with a m'll' d ll ' 'f f - '- ' 9 Spend a whole dollar all at a whaclklon O als 1 you eval acquue lt' S What is your na1ne in full? Erma Louise Cannegieter. What was your favorite sport before you entered High School? Chasing butterflies. What is your hobby today? Playing the piano. What is your ambition in life? To become a dignified school marm. Where do you expect to meet your future husband? Somewhere on Main street. i What will you do with a million dollars if you ever acquire it. Give it for educational purposes, after my own needs are satisfied. What is your name in full? Melba Turner. What was your favorite sport before you entered High School? Playing House. What is your hobby today? Moving pictures. What is your ambition in life? To be a trained nurse. Where do you expect to meet your future husband? If I only knew. ' What will you do with at million dollars if you ever acquire it? Have a reserved table at Hotel Utah. What is your name in full? Loretta Davis. V What was your favorite sport before you entered high school? Playing store. What is your hobby today? Being late for school. What is your ambition in life? Bookkeeper. Where do you expect to meet your future husband? I'm sure I donit know. Things don 't look very promising. What will you do with a million dollars if you ever acquire it? Try not to spend it foolishly. What is your name in full? Lena Grace Froehlich. What was your favorite sport before you entered High School? Playing hop scotch. NVhat is your hobby today? Eating. What is your ambition in life? To become a postoffiee clerk. Where do you expect to meet your future husband? In a church choir. What will you do with a million dollars if you ever acquire it? Quit your kidding. What is your name in full? Mable Eugena French. What was your favorite sport before you entered High School? Making mud pies. What is your hobby today? Keeping the telephone in use. What is your ambition in life? School teacher. Where do you expect to meet your future husband? I wish I knew. . Vtfhat will you do with a million dollars if you ever acquire it? Get some silk stockings that wouldn't run. XVhat is your name in full? Eva Guyman. V NVhat was your favorite sport before you entered High School? Riding horseback. XVhat is your hobby today? Treating bunions. NVhat is your ambition in life? Teaching kindergarten. Where do you expect to meet your future husband? I'm not that l'ind. . . X - ,M , ' ' 1. 1 1..Cu11'Q What will you do with a million dollais 1 you evei acl l'll tell you later. What is your name in full? Lois Turner. i Q Vifhat was your favorite sport before you entered High School. Dressing dolls. ' 1 1 1 1 7 What is your hobby today? Running' to catch the stieet cai eyeiy morning. A What is your ambition in life? To become a steno. NVhere do you expect to meet your future husband? At the front door. What will you do with a million dollars if you ever acquire it? You'd be surprised. Vfhat is your name in full? Pearl Evans. What was your favorite sport before you entered High School? inventing new fashions for doll dresses. W'hat is your hobby today? Attempting' to produce music from a piano. What is your ambition in life? To become a good school teacher. XVhere do you expect to meet your future husband? At a public entertainment. What will you do with a million dollars if you ever acquire it? Spend it driving fortune hunters away. WVhat is your name in full? Victoria Peterson. XVhat was your favorite sport before you entered High School? Making pies-of mud. 4 What is your hobby today? Studying music. NVhat is your ambition in life? To be a nurse. Where do you expect to meet your future husband? In dreamland. XVhat will you do with a million dollars if you ever acquire it? l'll never tell. D XVhat is your name in full? Macel Gordon. XVhat was your favorite sport before you entered Hi0'h School? Playing tag. D XVhat is your hobby today? f'ooking'. NVhat is your ambition in life? To become a famous violinist. .XVhere do you expect to meet your future husband? I'll let him decide that. What will you do with a million dollars if you ever acquire it? Plant it to make it multiply. i H y What is your name in full? Mable Lucille Nelson. --XVhat was your favorite sport before you entered lligh School? Roller skating. ' What is your hobby today? Reading. lVhat is your ambition in life? Go on a trip around the world. Where do you expect to meet your future husband? That's beyond me! Xvhat will you do with a million dollars if you ever acquire it? "Let the rest of the world go by.'7 lVhat is your name in full? Sylvester Turner. lVhat was your favorite sport before you entered High School? Skating. NVhat is your hobby today? Going to school. lVhat is your ambition in life? To be a mechanic. lVhere do you expect to meet your future wife? On East 45th South. ' VVhat will you do with a million dollars if you ever acquire it? I can It imagine. VVhat is your name in full? Merlin George NVatts. lVhat was your favorite sport before you entered High School ? Playing top. NVhat is your hobby today? Breaking windows. Wliat is your ambition in life? To be principal of the M. H. S. XVhere do you expect to meet your future wife? Don't expect to meet her, hope she 'll meet me. VVhat will you do with a million dollars if you ever acquire it? Build an asylum for the rest of the class. VVhat is your name in full? Parley Glen Gillen. NVhat was your favorite sport before you entered High School? Swimming. What is your hobby today? W'orking. VVhat is your ambition in life? To be the president of the U. S. VVhere do you expect to meet your future wife? In the lVhite House at Washiiigtoii, D. C. VVhat will you do with a million dollars if you ever 'acquire it? Build a swimming pool for the Murray High School. What is your name in full? Della Tripp. What was your favorite sport before you entered High School? jump the rope. What is your hobby today? Presiding at a soda fountain. lVhat is your ambition in life? To become a good stenographer. VVherc do you expect to meet your future husband? I ,ll never tell. What will you do with a million dollars if you ever acquire it? Put it in a safe place. What is your name in full? Lynn Miller. . - " l? What Was your favorite sport before you entered H1311 Schoo Catching grasshoppers. it 's What is your hobby today? Getting bawled out in classes. S What is your ambition in life? To be a second Demost ene Q because Where do you expect to meet your future Wife. Heaven, doubtful. I .re it? What will you do with a million dollars if You ever acqm ' Burn it so no one else can get it. 1,1-4 VVha.t is your name in full? Mary Ingalls. I VVhat was your favorite sport before YO u entered High School? Tr in to ride bic fcles. , y Vtghat is your3hobby today? Working nights in the Drug store. VVhat is your ambition in life? To tour all the U. S. and Europe. Where do you expect to meet your future husband? Who knows, I don 't. n U . , . . 62 Vot What will youg do with a million dollars if you ever acquire 1t. you tink? NVhat is your name in full? Roscoe Miller. G lVhat was your favorite sport before you entered High School? Recess. fan. What is your hobby today? Drinking milk. U . What is your ambition in life? To throw an egg into an electric Where do you expect to meet your future wife? Hong Kong. What will you do with a million dollars if you ever acquire it? Bank it before I Wake up. VVhat is your name in full? Robert Foord. VVhat was your favorite sport before you entered High School? Jacks. ' What is your hobby today? Eat, sleep, and be merry. What is your ambition in life? Becoming a great metallurgist. Where do you expect to meet your future wife? One 's enough. What will you do with a million dollars if you ever acquire it? No danger. What is your name in full? Edward Parkinson. What was your favorite sport before you entered High School? Talking in my sleep. her Don What is your hobby today? Passing remarks in classes. VVhat is your ambition in life? To make some scientific discovery. Where do you expect to meet your future wife? Advertise for through an agency. What will you do with a million dollars if you ever acquire it? 't tempt me. N Artiuitim 1913-1921 Lynn Miller-Baseball, '19, '21, Class P1'esident, '19, Football, '20, '21, Subscription Manager, '20, Basket Ball, '20, Track, '20, Student Body President, '21, Executive Board, '19, '20. Della Tripp-Class Reporter, '20, Chorus, '18, '19, '21, "Pinafore," '20, Executive Board, '19, Vice President Student Body, '21. Ella Tripp-Subscription Manager, '20, Chorus, '18, '19, '21, Drama- tics, '21, Student Body Secretary, '20, '21, "Pinafore," '20, Vice President Class, '20, '21. Sylvester Turner--Executive Board, '20, "Pinafore," '20, Track, '20, Class President, '21, Student Body Treasurer, '21 , Chorus, '21, Vice President, Class '20. Ethel Naylor-Chorus, '18, '19, '21, "Pinafore," '20, Dramatics, '20, '21, Music Reporter, '19, Class Reporter, '20, Secretary and Treasurer Class, '21, Editor in Chief, '21. Loretta Davis-Chorus, '18, '19, '21, Secretary and Treasurer of Class, '20, "Pinafore," '20, Assistant Editor, '21, Dramatics, '20. Lena Froehlick-Dramatics, '20. Mable French-Chorus, '19, '21, Dramatics, 21. Mabel Nelson-Dramatics, '20, Chorus, '18, '19, '21. Lyle Bishop-Orchestra, '19, '20, '21, Dramatics, '19, Chorus, '18, '19, '21, "Pinafore," '20, Music Reporter, '21. Glen Gillen-Chorus, '21. M elba Turner-Secretary and Treasurer, Class '20, Chorus, '18, '19, '21, "Pinafore," '20. Mary Ingalls-Chorus, '18, '19, '21, "Pinafore," '20. Earl Anderson-Baseball, '19, Class President, '20, "Pinafore," '20, Executive Board, '21, Football, '21, Arts Reporter, '21, Drama- tics, '21, Chorus, '21, Dance Committee, '20, '21. Lois Turner-Chorus, '18, '19, '21, "Pinafore," '20. Wilford Peterson-Baseball, '19, Executive Board, '20, Football, '20, '21, Basket Ball, '20, '21, "Pinafore," '20, Athletic Reporter, '21, Property Manager of Dramatics, '21. Eclwa-rel Pafrkinson-Drainatics, '21. Robert Foorcl-Class Treasurer, '19, Chorus, '21, Dramatics, '21. Lucile Calclwell-Chorus, '19, '21. Lnvern Gorclon-Chorus, '19, '21, "Pinafore," '20, Literary Editor, '21. Macel Gorclon-Chorus, '19, Orchestra, '19, '20, "Pinafore," '20, Dra- maties, '20. Erma Cannegieter-Chorus, '19, Dramatics, '20, Executive Board, '20, Class Reporter, '21. Roscoe Miller-Class Reporter, '19, 'Assistant Business Manager, '20, Business Manager, '21, Chorus, '19, Executive Board, '20, '21, Track, '20, Football, '21, Baseball, '21, Dramatics, '21. Stanley Clay-Chorus, '21. Merlin Watts-Cho1'us, '21. Pearl Evans-Chorus, '18, '19, '21, "Pinafore," '20, Dramatics, '20. Victoria Peterson-Chorus, '21, Dramatics, '20. N p 43 H' s 9' w F XS' Ei , gl .J l Pre.91'de111'-Homer Brrzclfofrcl Vice Prresficleni-Alplta Chivefrfzll Secfrczfary and Treesurer-Elmer Bacon Class Reporter-Vfirgirnmia Fa-rarer Executive Membens-Dorotliy Sczgcndorf, Earl Jones In spite of having the smallest class represented at Murray High, we the Juniors, have shown by our many achievements that we have been always up and going. VVe have known eo-operation f and progress throughout the year and have high aims for the future, our highest- to graduate with honors and continue in the lines for which we are best fitted. NVQ held our second annual Prom in honor of our worthy Senior class. lt proved to be a most successful and brilliant social event, and we as at class, wish every success to the Junior class of next year. The future is still before us beckoning us on to greater achievements and we expect you to hear from us next year at Murray as the "Mighty Seniors. H 5 g a 55 : : 2 lflglaa 1 l EEE 22: Quin -- 2 v.v.v.v.v.v.v.vuss.vxs.v, v.v.v.v.vs.v. .v.uss.vs.v N r,,-,,, ,, Y ,, Juniors Prestclent-Blanche J cms-SON Vice President-Wfilliam Broomhead Secretary and Treasurer-Racltel Churches Class Reporter-Vera Gaufin Executive M embers-e Rose Shercmian, Reid Erekson In one burning flash came a sudden realization that we, the Sophomores were the life of Murray High School. Nowhere has a i more ideal class been so readily recognized than that of the Sophomores. The destinctive features of the past year have been the pro- gress and notoriety of the Sophs. ns ever, one is aware, the intelligent looking scholars wearing a bow of blue and gold were the first class to organize. Perhaps no other class has shown greater vigor or put on more entertainments which have been recognized a success. Weitook definite steps toward planning par- ties, dances and little socials to be given during the school year. The first party was a glorious success. Games were played in which all took part and refreshments, the best ever, were served. The hit of the season was the Freshie and Sophomore party. Along about that time came the basket ball games. For a time the class gave up parties and began following up the basket ball games. Our boys, too, have been a tower of strength in athletics. So here 's to the Sophomore class, the stellar class of this year, the hope of the next two years! ,,..l,,, . -Y - .... ... -lil l1!..... . Sophomores f"'V 'f ci 5? - Q Viv FE Presiclemf-Je.ssie Hobbs Vice Pre.sident-Artltur Erekson Seeretfzry C101-CZ Treas1w'e1'-Vera Scmclers Reporter-Norma Moss Executive Members- l1D L E Della, JlIeMiZlcm, Owen Sanclers IKE T0 FIND THEGUY Murray High Sehool, End of School, 1921. Dear Bob: It will soon be vacation time and we are eertainly proud to have had the title of "Freshmen, " NVhen we first entered sehool this year we were timid and backward. NVe have been Hbawled out" by the Hhusky Sophs,', jeered at by the Hflighty Juniors," and laughed at by the "lofty Seniors," but we have found our feet at last and we are glad to say, can stand on them. XVe first showed the i'Freshie spirit" in the form of a matinee dance. Then surprised the students and faeulty when we eolleeted some of our talent and showed them. how to give a first elass assembly program. VVe claim also honors in athleties: Cloris XVatts and Joseph Kas- tellie upheld us on the first team, while Owen Sanders and Avon Frame were among the seeond team stars. Nlle hope to see them the leading stars for next year. NVQ also won the class series in baseball and earry the name of being a bunch of boosters NVe have enjoyed the association of our elassmates and teachers and owe a vote of thanks to Miss Cox, Miss Barlow and Mr. Robinson for their advice and supervision. Wishing you a pleasant vacation. THE FRESHMEN CLASS. S 41" K F,f I ,gz fa J . -X, -,g,x.4mgx,-,, 1 up Freshmen RN Presiclelnt-Slrirley Blain Vice P1'e.Qiclent-Zella Beclfstrom Seeretrlry and Treasiwev'-Della Linclblacle Reporter-Stella Caomegieter EgICCllfll"U0 Membem-Stella, E'l'6L'.907l, Keomefh Zlleltofn. The Eighth graders started the year out right by giving a sueeess- ful class party, thus giving everybody a good time and a good start for a progressive year. We do not believe in boasting, but we are proud to say that a tennis eourt was given to the sehool by the students of the Eighth grade. In the future we can say that we, the Eighth Grade of '21 gave the first adornlnent to the sehool. Already we are planning big things for next year. NVQ: feel sure that we "Fi-eshiesu to be, will be looked at not as just a buneh of pretty green ornaments, but a buneh of busy boosters. . . ,Q 0 a-'97, 1125.13 - 5- I ra 5159, wk 1- P' 'A :gan M J my? UEXVIL. - - -1- 'F' 1' Q , , 7 vial' .3-szixx .X - 1 9714? 5 'fha 71335 4 X - A 4 '.:Y'Sn ,nr -- - 1 -- '- lima- 4,621 F EFF. - ., avi Until la 1 94. 4. , - suv is 'Iii 'A' .svn-?ra S ....mLH , ,Q W4, .Six Eighth Grade "Uhr 'Barbican P1'esficlent-Leilah Carlson . Vice President-Lucille Mzller -.W Secretary and Treasurer-Lucille Jacobs LLL.-- -. Reporter-A1'th1w' McMillan We'i'e the class they call the UBabies," but We have something to tell you. Remember, every class, even the Seniors, was once called C'Babies." That is encouraging. As you can see we have a good "bunch of boosters" and when We get together We can certainly make a lot of noise boosting the old High, and we have always been ready to do her a "good turnfl All year the campus has been kept clean by the boys of the Hbaby health and civics class." With our experience this year We expect to do a great many things next year'-Watch us! S 'W --N., QAM, wr., X -0--wx. -...- Qfwilcn . k ,KNYI-,s:b..,. .. i 1 X Seventh Grade Zin tllllvmnriam E ,4,....7 nl E MILTON W JONES Born August 16, 1883. Died February 21, 1921. Elected Member Board of Education, Murray City School District, December, 1916, for a term of three years: re-elected December, 1919, for a term of five years. In the death of Mr. Jones a family has lost a devoted husband, father and song the community a good citizen, the school district a faithful servant, and the Murray High School a true and loyal friend. N fx- ft 'X f N fx, ff X Wx He who would enjoy the view from the .summit A must Hrs! the mountains climb. Q Book III i Campus Life 43' The heights of educa- tion are attained only by v hard work and streneous effort. Glalvnilar nf iiueniz - September 6th-School opens-Junior High students struggle with registra- tion cards 7th-Senior High students try their luck. Sth-Some students iinally decided on a course. Q 9th-Organization of 'tOrchestry" under Mr. Robinson. 10th-Much confusion caused. by Freshmen Qof coursej. 13th-Wo1'k begins at last. . ' 14th-Seventh graders amuse themselevs by sliding down the banister. 15th-Lots of lessons CE1mer weakensj. 17th-Friday-Hurrah! No school tomorrow. 20th-Seniors organize class. 'tSal1y" elected president. 21st-Someone plays a trick on Mr. Keeran, but he doesn't get the joke until he sits down. . 22nd-HGrub,' and MP1-ate" finally put' an end to summer vacations and register. 24th-Senior water melon bust-melons green. 27th-Ruben bumped his shins climbing the wrong stairs. 28th-Student body election. 29th-Earl's birthday-celebrates by sluffing classes. 30th-All's well-one month gone. October lst-Hard football practice. 4th-Football game-Murray vs. W6StH1l11Sf61'. 5th-Freshies organize class. "Jess" Hobbs chosen president. Green as class colors. 6th-Fair day-vacation. Few of us go. 8th-Nothing of importance. 12th-Lyle contracted a cold and couldn't sing. 13th-Soph's gave matinee dance. 15th-Football practice in rain. 18th-Swimming club organized. 19th-Get-acquainted party. 22nd -Edward Parkinson elopes with the 7th period English class. Class comes back. Edward doesn't. 25th-Football game-Murray vs. Park City. 28th-A dark and gloomy day for everyone. 30th-Miss Hill overslept-three minutes late. 31st-Seventh grade girls' Ha1loWe'en party. lst-' ' November Grub" and "Pete" start fad Cftriny pa ts for schoolb c 11 , 2nd-George Olsen takes advantage of gum sale. He distributes it generously under every desk. 'e 3rd--Mr. Wo1'ld's math. class correctly solve one problem. 5th-Juniors give party in honor of Seniors. Miss Huddart brings Jim. 8th-Mr. Robinson and Lewis engage in a :furious argument. 10th-Puffed Wlieat Quartet organized. Y 11th-Peace day-everyone peacefulg half holiday. 16th-First issue of Crest distributed-also many remarks. 17th-M. H. S. student body dance. 18th-XVilford greatly annoyed by a pimple on his nose. 19th-Senior assembly-pep personified. 23rd -Boys organize P. P. P. club. 25th-Thanksgiving day. 29th-Bob spent Thursday eating, and Friday, Saturday and Sun day taking nasty medicine. 30th-Girls organize baseball team. 31-Clear day. I P December lst-HPorkie', initiated. He evidently thinks school is hard work He wore work shoes all day. 2nd-"Dugan,' initiated. He wore an alarm clock around his neck and alarmed an English class. 3rd-Senior H sail Cpie salej. 6th-It was thought that the girls would organize club. 7th-They changed their minds. 9th-Luvern Gordon sprained her ankle. 10th-Juniors give assembly. Speaker, Mr. Moffat. 13th-Blue Monday. 14th-Freshie dance.. One grand time. 16th-Music class gave concert. Big success. 17th-Sophomores give assembly. Address by Mr. XVelling. 18th-Christmas holidays. 22nd-Senior class party in honor of Juniors. Cliard U35 cidei main featurej 24th-Student body remembers ill president, Lynn Miller, with flowers. Jafmmry 3rd--After two whole weeks' vacation. Back to work again-darn nation. 4th-Very little concentration on serious subjects. 5th-Dramatic club organized by Miss Hill. p A 6th--Vilanted a lunch by "Jake," Some one got hungry at his ex- pense. 7th-Eighth grade party. CMrs. Mouse makes appearance. Some- one sits in pan of whipped creamj 10th-Basket ball game-Murray vs. East Side. 13th-Tryouts for school play. 14th-Basket ball game-Murray vs. Tooele. Bacon starred. 17th- fussed. Basket ball game-Murray vs. West Side. West Siders get 19th-Bob cinched leading part in play. 20th-"Grub" contracted smallpox. F 21st--Basket ball game-Murray vs. Jordan. Beet diggers beat. 25th-Coach Keeran was very cross C result, a quiet study periodj. 26th-Basket ball game-Murray vs. East Side. u 28th-Basket ball game-Murray vs. Bingham. Bingham shows "dirty work." i U 31st-A stray cat visits Dick in boiler room. February lst-Basket ball game-Murray vs. Grantsville. fRah! Rah! for Murray flthe-Noon. Senior doughtnut sale. Mr. Keeran returns for the seventh time. e 5th-Mr. Keeran under his Wife's care. . ' . Sth-Mr. Gaufin gives his thirty-third speech on "VVh1sper1ng in the assembly." 9tl1- Jess and Glen stage a petty quarrel but no love lost. 10th-Music class gives spot dance for Year Book. 11th-Basket ball game-Murray vs. Tooele. 14th-Another blue Monday. 16th-Big I scream sail. Clce cream sale.D 17th- Chemistry class made strong spirits. They didn 't go to their next class. 18th-Basket ball game-Murray vs. Jordan. 21st--Visiting day at M. H. S-Holiday. 2nd-Washingto11's birthday-another holiday. 24th-Big kake sail Ccake salej for Year Book. 25th-Basket ball game-Murray vs. Grantsville. 29th-Another month ends M ar ch lst-A certain bunch of Seniors played a game of marble and leap- frog. 2nd-Murray seconds try their luck with Jordan seconcrs. 3rd-Senior chorus sings at Iris theatre. 4th Elmer B. conducted Senior chorus Csome classj. 7th-Basket ball season closes with hard fight with Milford. Sth-Broken Water pipes. Holiday. C Good for you, water pipes.D 9th-Basket ball team banqueted by men of Faculty. llth-Presentation of school play, "One of the Eight." Five hun- dred people crowd the First VVard Amusement hall. 15th-Miss Bennion feeds Mr. Olsen candy. 16th-Mr. Olsen returns to the cooking room. 17th- St. Patrick's day. Freshies were not the only green OIIQS. 18th-Juniors in .hysterics as to J uuior Prom decorations. - 21st-The horse hide pill begins flying over the campus. ' 23rd-Second appearance of dramatic club at Grand Wa1'd. 24th-Nothing of importance. S 25th-Junior Promenade. The biggest social event of the year. 28th-Baseball game. Seniors wallop faculty. A 29th-Excitement!! Senior class pins arrive. 21st-Senior chorus visits Jordan High School. April lst-"One of the Eight," third appearance at Granite Stake House. The crowd fooled us. 4th-A new week started with a clean slate. Q 5th-Chemistry class gasscd the Whole school as Well as themselves while experimenting with bromine. 7th-fLa Preal stepped on her face while picking up an apple. Sth--Staff assembly. Given on short notice. 11th-Lynn Miller got a black lamp playing baseball. 12th-Baseball game-Murray vs. East Side. 13th-The campus had its hair combed. 14th-3 :30-Editor and Associate start mounting pictures in Art roomg 6 :30, supper servedg 7:00, dishes washedg 7:15, work againg 10 :30, still workingg 11:00. Loretta gets sleepyg 11:20, voices coming from art room singing, "VVe Won 't Go Home Till Morning." 15th-Hurrah! Arbor day tomorrow. Holiday! 16th-Many long faces. No holiday. Rain! 19th-Arbor day exercises. Trees were planted in the morning and the rest of the day was turned over to homework. 21st-Rain! Rain! and more of it. 1 22nd-Senior Hop. 25th-Nothing of importance-only-the faculty paid for cuts in Year Book. 27th-NVe didn 't know our Junior High students were so talented until they proved it to us at the Festival given at the Granite Stake house. 28th-Excitement!! 1:00 o'clock-Faculty 99 per cent subscrip- tionsg 1 :20-Juniors risingg 1 :50-Faculty still in advance 5 2 :00- Seniors go over the top 100 per cent. Rah! Rah! Seniors. 29th-Baseball-Murray vs. Alumni. 6-2 Murray. May 4th-The Seniors seem to have something up their sleeves. 5th-A great deal of whispering and planning in the halls Camong the Seniorsl. n 6th-Senior "sneak day." Ask the Seniors what happened. 9th-" Crest" goes to press. , ,,,, H il P v 1 I i v L 1 -Y -W--W --.- -.........,., N Ellnnthall Football started our season 's athletic activities this year. Last year the foundation for a good machine was built, but most of the players graduated. About two squads of men turned out for practice at the first of the year, among whom were a few lettermen, and prospects looked bright for a successful season, but due to the misfortune of some of the players, the team was reduced to about thirteen men, and we were handi- capped by not having enough players out for scrimmage. Murray was also unfortunate enough to get games only with Park City and VVestminster. Although both games were lost by close scores, the team feels that it did well, considering the many difficulties to be overcome. Most of the players will be back for next year ,s team, so we will look forward to a far more successful season then. 6 Ilinnthall letter Men Roscoe Miller-Q uarterback Earl J ones-Halfback Truman Thaxton-End ' VVilliam Broomhead-Tackle Lewis Sanders-Halfback Owen Sanders-Halfback Homer Bradford-Fullback Lynn Miller-End Fenton Bradford-End James Olsen-Guard Elmer Bacon--Center Wilfoi'cl Peterson-Guard Earl Anderson-Tackle Joseph Kastellic, Tackle emma vt 4 BASKET BALL Although our tea111 this year was composed of practically 11ew 111011, Murray High enjoyed its ll1OSlZ successfull basket ball seaso11. The sea- S011 was closed with a fitti11g climax to the splendid showing of tl1c tea111. First by NVl1111l11g' tl1e last league game i11 a hard fought contest from Grantsville, 11ext the men of the faculty entertaiiied the basket ball boys at a banquet a11d theatre party. The fi11e backing of the team by tl1e student body and the pep a11d enthusiasm Sl10XVl1 by them at the g3lllCS was a large factor in helping the tea111 put 11p the wi1111i11g light it did. Murray was i11 the league this year with Gl'Zl.llJCSVlllC, Tooele, Jordan and Bi11gha.111. Murray wo11 the games with Toolelc and Grants- ville, but lost the games to Jordan kllld Bingham a11d the return games with Grantsville a11d Tooele. In addition to the league games Murray played exhibition games away from l1Oll1C at tl1e following schools. West Side High School, Manga a11d South Cache. The following men earned their letters i11 basket ball this year: Elmer Bacon-Forward Cloris Vtlatts-Forward, Center, Captain Earl Jones-Guard, Forward James Nelson-Guard Joseph Kastellic-Forward BASEBALL Baseball has again t3lIQ1l its place as a major sport at our school. This is our first year of baseball since 1918. The sport died away the11 because we had no suitable place on which to play ball. Now with a campus ranking with the best i11 the state, all track and field sports will become part of Murray's athletic activities. The students first began, to show ll1l1Cl'GSl1 i11 baseball during the class series. Since then, as the season advanced a11d we played games with other schools, almost tl1e sa111e support was rendered a11d pep Hlld enthusiasm were shown as liberally as at football g'21IllCS. The members of this years' team were almost e11t1rely HCNV men at the game. But the boys played good co11siste11t ball Ellld built the foun- dation for a strong team 11ext year. -l-- TRACK Track was first introduced at our school last year. This new sport seemed to appeal to our athletes judging from the l1Ulllb6l' that turned . . . 7. . 1. out. This year the boys are again engaging in all actix ities from c iscus throwing to pole vaulting. In the interclass track meet t e coac g 1 1 1, Q 1 1 rial. The fellows who showed up best were se11t touthe triangle track t between Murray Jordan a11d Granite at Granite. After the t11- mee , t , , angle track meet all athletes who won first, SCCOllCl or third places. 111 the11 ' ' 1 A ha. U 'f "it . All respective 111168 were sent to the state l,lE1ClK meet at' t e nn eis y D athletes who represented Murray a11d won places 111 tl1e 111terscholast1c track meet received their letter. h h got a ffood li11e 011 his mate- ALL:- 3. 5 r, Q wmv!! Wm.-N f ,xr .2'5'W a i-iQ3z,3+N ,M , ,513 -11 Q, las an ,Q Jr.. L. M. . 0, 1- . .. A . W M K A-' . K .fg,g,8N1'j an - my ao- -s-f ,N-., f-'Ti' 3. , my Baseball and Track hgairal 'T hnratinn Q Sveninr Girlz g Under the untiring, patient and devoted help of Miss Burrows, the Senior Physical Education class this year may be considered as very suc- cessful. Every girl can tell of the benefit she has derived. Our work came under three headings: First, Swedish gymnastics, commonly known to the girls as formal work. Here the droop to our shoulders was corrected, and every girl learned to act in unison through obedience to command. Then dancing, here we learned graceful steps to the rythm of music. We will admit we acted stupidly, but Miss Burrows exercised patience and repeated her directions again and again. Then, oh joy! how we have enjoyed our informal work, especially our ball games. We have proved by our excellent team work that boys are not the only baseball players our school has. The class voices its appreciation for Miss Burrows, for her patience and her efforts. T Zlnninr Girlz Who says this ardent bunch of girls has not come up to standard this year? Their healthy young voices ring from one side of the school grounds to the other. They niazurka and schottisehe round the buildings and the heart. of Miss Burrows must indeed swell as she thinks of the help she has given in straightening up their bodies and adding grace to their movements. Their work is practically the same as the Senior class, but they have produced the delightful festival which helped so much toward linancing our book. h K su: ,Q mg .-MM' Senior Gym Class f 2' , . V , - ,- .,.sN1.1 s , N 1 .... Ai--QS: -..4,.'w 1 1 -. ,, www-'Yrvlgg s Q, 5 f' v ' .4 Q 5 5 N .X gy M A ' 3. mfgzgwvgywxfpg' '1 Vklgbgii K2 , YJ f' .5 2 ' f as cf. SS A Junior Gym Class EARL USES Hlsw HEAD Tl DEFE . EIN D. FOR MURRAY CD FE We are the eighth dramatic club of Murray High School, so we are "One of the Eightn in more ways than one. NVC feel a bit mod- est, however, in saying that we are "the onef' Rumor has said so but maybe you canlt al- ways believe him. So just ask somebody who saw the play. Nevertheless we have made more money than any of the other eight. I'll tell you how we did it. Of course, if you saw "One of the Eightn you know it was full of thrills. NVell, we talked about the thrills iso long that people began to wonder if there really was a thrill to it, so they came to see. But only those who came first would get in to see. VVhen the curtain went up promptly at 8:15 and all was apparently so ealm Qexeept for Bab's bawlingj, we eouldn't hardly ex- pect that anxious five hundred or more to know of the disastrous occurrences that were taking place behind scenes. Do you know, that horrid Molly Qlldward Parkinsonj just wouldn't leave Bab's tlllerey Lundberg'sD peanuts alone and she was so afraid that he would eat them all before the third act that all the time she: was crying as if her heart would break, she was on the point of run- ning out to see. Mr. Brooks Cliarl Andersonj had been having a terrible time with his beard and even though he knew that the slightest twist of his chin would mean disaster, he played his part with his natural self composure. Marks CGordon Larsonb sounded awfully hoarse, but he was so choked up with salt Csupposed snowj that it produced that effect. It proved to be an advantage more than a disadvantage to him, howevei, the villian. I don it suppose anyone noticed the string in one of Henry 's tBob Foord'sD shoes. Do you know, he spent exactly one hour hunting for his lace and you'd never guess where he found it-on Carters tRoseoe Miller's leg. He made a dive for it but Carter prevented him with "Say, for cats' sake, clear out and leave that alone, that 's holding my sock up." So Henry meekly used a string. i X Lord Chillingworth CTruman Thaxtonj was a trifle late, I hear, but you know he isn't used to such low necked clothes and it took him a good deal of time to pin that Marquerite costume to a modest angle. ' ' ' ' P 1 fessor Somewhere Ned CEarl Andersonj insisted on sitting on io Dixon 's CEmerv Jordon 'sl silk hat, and the poor old professor quite lost his dignity when he gave him a push which sent him sprawling over the box of make-up. Helen CElla Trippb, our sweet little heroine, had painted her lips just perfect and stood on the stage by the window waiting for VVeston CLewis Sandersj to steal in and-well-you know-and she would prob- ably have waited a good long time if Mrs. Brooks CMable Frenchj, that adorable little mother, hadn't found the Hpoor devil 's" horns for him. You see, he couldn't possibly have gone on the stage without his horns. NVe all felt so sorry for poor Peter QReid Ereksonj. Even after all the rehearsals he was so embarrassed when he asked Bab to return to England as his wife, that he didn 't really know just where he asked her to go. We couldn't, of course, tell you just where all the thrills were, but we will tell you that Amy QEthel Naylorj, that little flirt, and Lord Chillingworth certainly created a sensation when they inet in that last Heinbracef' Talk about the exelamations that passed through the au- dience and the compliments and remarks that came afterwards! well, here's a sample: HShe certainly did it naturally." This came from Professor Robinson, and we take it for granted he knows. I guess you are wondering whether we gave only one performance. Not at all, our second appearance was at Grant Wa1'd. Nothing of great importance happened except that the 'iYellers'l leaned out of the window so far during the race scene, that their necks were stiff for a week from the cold March breeze. Our third and last appearance was at the Granite Stake house, April 1. The small audience was rather disappointing, but may have been due to the date or thc beautiful weather-we don 't know. Thus you have the entire career of the eighth dramatic club. Miss Hill, our director, was heard to remark that it was the best dramatic club she ever had. CVVe wish to remind you she has only had one.D Next year, of course, we won 't be HOne of the Eight, H but perhaps some- thing better, if we can judge from the past. S wr v 1 . GELZAUW B W ,Q 'W' " MJF-F""W ' ,K Q aww- Dramatic Club -W . A Scenes from "One of the Eight. L Scenes from "One of the Eight." I 5 Y R There are sixty students enrolled in the Senior Chorus this year, making the largest representation the school has yet had. Although many difficulties have arisen through the inconveniences of this depart- ment the students have progressed greatly, by way of public experience, in both formal and informal affairs. A Our faithful old orchestra is in every way advancing. They en- larged their crew to eighteen members, and before long, the public will recognize a group of professional musicians instead of the little hand- ful of amateur players of the past. If you do not believe that our Music Department has a future, listen to the prediction which was made to our supervisor, concerning it. A few days ago a carnival came to our city, and of course the crowds flocked to the gates, waiting for admission. Among the crowd of anxious waiters was the heavy-set fellow of whom you have heard before My honored guest rambled around, ignoring the sights, until he sud- denly caught sight of a 'fHot Dog" stand. After greedily devouring four of the appetizing things, he slowly moved away toward the gypsy tent. He was greeted by a shy little girl, begging with all her might. Taking pity on the little waif, he entered the tent and was taken into a small corner. The gypsy woman seated herself behind a. little table and proceeded to shuffle the cards. Laying them down on the table, she mumbled to herself, and motioned for him to "cut" them. He did so, after a few awkward movements and gave them back to her. Laying down the cards in their different positions, she began: "You teach music?" "Yes, in the city schools." "I see you in a crowd. My, how happy you are. There is no oppo sition now in their undertakings for the future, for they work in uni- son. They are noted throughout the country, for their famous chorus organization. ' ' "Yes, what else?" t U , She shuffled the cards again, calling on the spirits, as she again 'mumbled under her breath. Hhfister, this time, I see another group, much smaller than the other. But these pupils do not sing, they play, oh, so earnestly. They don 't all study their music together, they have a different dgipartment . . . . . 1 , , , , .1 Your- which gives individual classes. There are other instiuetois t an 5 - self in this department now, one supervises the piano dcpa1't1HGUf, 0119 111 the string department, and another instructs the classes in the wood- 1 fhich gives Wind instruments. Your Work is with the combined c asses u ,, you the position of a "Band Leader." Senior Chorus liuffvh wheat Qbuartvt "Sally," "Grub," "Motze," and "Hank" be here at 8:30 tomorrow morn- ing. HANG, EWG, capfl Such was the begin- ning of the quartet at the Murray High School. Several mornings we began that way, and under the coaching of Professoi Robinson, we were soon ready to appear in public. The following week the quartet, without a name made its first appearance in an as- sembly program. Vtfe all had shaky knees and expected a shower of miscellaneous vegetables. Instead we received an encore and a name, 'fThe Puffed Wheat Quar- tet." Fenton Bradford, or 'fJake,', our ori- ginal tenor, took ill and "Motze" filled the vacancy and has been with us since. The next public exhibition of our talents, if they may be called such, was at the con- cert given by the Music Class. All went well until someone suggested that 'LGrub,ll alias Earl Anderson, conduct the chorus in singing., The said UGrub" took the stand and in the brief interval of two sec- onds registered a forced smile, fear, anxiety, and hope, plus an abundance of shaky knees and a brilliant rosy flush near the roots of his hair. However, we scram- bled through the chorus of "Old Zipp Coonff Grub, not wishing to be the only goat, called on 'LMotze," sometimes called Elmo Martin, to render the first verse. All eyes turned on "Motze." He became sud- denly uncomfortable and discovered for the first time that his collar had become so tight he could hardly utter a sound. Nevertheless he soon found himself' breathing freely and that "Sally" CSylvester Turnerl was now the center of attraction. Poor Sylvester! He was so embarrassed when he was announced as "Sally", he almost forgot his keynote. He finally broke into song, however, and in a few minutes was back to his seat. He remarked afterwards to some- one that it made him feel like a stiff collar without starch to face such an audience. Robert Foord, re-christened "Hank," fairly jumped to his feet at the sound of his name, but at the same time vouwing to get even with "Grub" for his fine tricks. He did so very shortly by announcing that "Grub" would sing the concluding verse. Several peo- ple prepared to leave but were told that the last verse was not so long. "Grub" had lea.rned to control his shaky knees by this time but that had no effect on his voice for he came very near running on the rock of dis- cord in the high seas Ce'sJ. "By J ove," he stammered, "that shows what we can do if we work hard enough." "That is all, mister-ONE DOLLA'." Cfirla' C5192 Qlluh Eliiniah Smrreaaful ear The members of the Glee Club deserve a great deal of credit for the untiring energy and enthusiasm that they have put into their work. Especially is this so when one considers that this is the first girls' glee club that the school has ever had. All they have accomplished has been due to the efforts of individual members and to the efficient tutelage of Mr. Robinson. The school should offer a vote of thanks to the following members who have so nobly upheld the tradition of the school and added an or- ganization that will go down in the history of the Murray High as long as the school exists: Lyle Bishop, Ethel Naylor, Loretta Davis, Luvern Gordon, Eva Guy- mon. Melba Turner, Mary Ingalls, Ella Tripp, Lois Turner, Della Tripp, Lucilc Caldwell, Lily McSporran, Gladys Rosse. . -5 . H.. . ren. ...J.. -, iluniur Glhnrua We have reason to believe theg chorus for next year will surpass anything We have had at Murray High. We are getting a good start this year and intend to make a glorious finish. The Junior Chorus furnished a program for an assembly this year that surprised a good many of the students and faculty members. We had to use old material it is true, but We did justice to what material We had. Already We have a member coming to the front by taking one of the principal parts in our school opera. There has also been found in our midst at least two soloists Who are deserving of much credit and com- mendation and who will blossom out into reliable supports to the school and the community. we . ego Qkgb? it 5915631 Q if J, - - yi 'SF' Q. 'M' W... ,M- wvmwufljffw V JW ,I ..,. .,. .,,. - 5 . A 5 5 lg X "T""'?W. 375524 f M MCL ., v fwjqff ' f n'fZf,M ,fpffpf , f W ZW I 4' f wp1'Wf :MA ffyn Q M772 74,52 A f .14 W, ,mf . 43 f X 6' 5 -f' ' gf , f i . Jzjpj, -V -, Q I., , f 9 1: , 2 1 4 V, A 2 1 - 4..,.,4r "' Wgh . 5 IV' -' 4-ff, X ' K I 7 32 f ' 1 1 Ni ' 'Tiff' , I I9 . ,ff Sa, 2 ff AL-4' X ,1QA...a..-4.-av!! Orchestra TOFFRV C -WET 1 'i 45 B11 - V LA I HND AH' A' ' V Pobfzl e-LFEETH, 99? 2,95 ENE., u-.-llf.'Ii:1."3 H E.D T0 us MOTHER' - effi iz: ii If --A--an. 14 ,ag 'H 'f' zfwijfgg,-yraiig, - 4' 7- ' gf IH . ffycf f . , f A' ,' f -5 ,Q gf 124:-if is? gg r"2?5i'L f M f"'i ww ' W 12, v 1 . xg .-- .az -: I..-.2 .-.-api' ww '55 . , - cg , 539' 1' A- fuel?" , ' Q. ,w t L sf-334,-A-W ? f mt ' V 425 Eff- A 'Q H N L , fzlfm H : .b aafeghgf , I E " rf yf f-!7'1':fw2S .' -. 60' V M"" '5 , , ,- 2,233 C. 2 12'-34 HR" -' f' " Mums Ernnnmira Glluh Mercy Lundberg-P1'esideut Blanche J zmsson-Vice President Rachel Civ-zw'ches-Secretary and Treasurer The Home Economics Girls have accomplished much this year. Most of it is stored away in their brains for future use, but there is also plenty of material evidence: the show-case in the sewing room is always filled with dainty wearing apparel, and appctizing odors are forever coming from the kitchen. The girls, with the aid of their teachers, Miss Ben nion and Miss Barlow, have made great changes in the appearance of the domestic science and art rooms. Remember the cake sale the girls gave? Everybody went back for a second piece, but might was right so many of the weaker f'kids" got left. April seventh was made a 'fred letter" day in the minds of many people. lt was baby day at Murray High . Proud mamas set their chil- dren up on the desks in the study room and thereby caused a. riot. All of the H. E. C. girls Ceven the lady teachersj were Utogged up" in the latest creations in sack aprons and Hpig tails." Most of them wore bright hued ribbons and carried Kewpie dolls. Indeed, before they were admitted to the party they had to have an apron and doll. QAlso paid up dues.j That afternoon a crowd of curious and hungry boys had a lot of work to do in the vicinity of the gym entrance. VVhcn the candy and cookies were served they made a mad rush for the door, but the iron- hearted girls shut them out. That the girls had a good time at their party was attested by their enthusiastic remarks the next day. Every year has seen the club improving. Next year we expect to progress still more as the girls will be more experienced in work of this kind and therefore be better leaders. H H. E. C. , 5 T 1 1 1 l i N XVhen we began our work on our Annual Mr. Gaufin's words ot warning were "Remember, students, people with Ford incomes can't iide in Pierce Arrowsf' Those words we have always kept with us, and there is 110 doubt whatever that we now know and feel their real signifi- cance. S All year we have built "air castles" only to seo them crumble before our eyes as the realization dawned upon us that such plans could never materialize with "A Ford incomef' NVe will admit it has been discour- aging, but would we be human if at times we did not feel as if the whole universe were fighting against us? At such times always the thought came to our minds that we must make the best ef our income. This filled us with determination to buckle down to work, put forth every effort and give the best we had to give. Now every obstacle is removed, every disappointment buried and for- gotten, and we now present our Annual to you with a sense of pride, hop- ing that you will not contradict us when we say, "NVQ did our best and made the best of our income." WE DESIRE T0 EXPRESS OUR i-lPPH1Jd'I-l7'lU,V To Mr. Gaufin, who has never failed to advise and direet use never refused to help us out of our difficulties. To Mr. Robinson, who gave his time and devoted all his inteiesfs te sie that the "money endl' did not fail us. To Miss Hill, Whose patience in directing the east, helped us keep the 'tfinancial thermometer" up to the top. To Mr. Gardrer, that good natuied fellow, whose ability alonQ' PN" tistic lines put just the necessary touch to make this book attractive. To Miss Burrows and her Festival Group for their untiring effoits to increase our Year Book fund. To faculty members and students whose help and eneouraQtenient have lessened our burdens and buoyed our spiritsg to all who helped us if only with a smile or an encouraging Word. h What can a mere pen Write that will tell even in part our apprecia- tion for the loyal co-operation we received. All we can say is-we sni- cerely thank you. X 'ffAv0 N m SOX' G0 'V DIRTY O 8 A ' f , fgm-VB, , , 'Tjb , I Q,,w V7 :"rN-in nkfy V ,A K f, YK , fzgg iql a " ' , . f , -' . .Q "'Q . N cow Q ' ' I,::Z I X ' 5 HQWQ me-..:.-3 5ND,Efp CATTLE.:- 5f CVf55E NEI PM A :srl is-S Z... 1 T N L SUE!-?5RFLY 3' G U55 - SPRWQ FEV5 mer- xiggfffm 6-JT " J" H L W., M o ' G 'fi' A H N TH Qlnnarienre The aim of the young generation Is securing the things they craveg But in getting, they do little thinking And to bad habit soon become slaves. X Our conscience is helping us always, 2 To do the good things and do rightg ut often in rash, erring moments, -"S We o'er rule it and put out our light. ls there such a thing as conscience? Some people doubt it exists, For this and a few other reasons, Bad habits enter our midsts. ' VVhat is the culpable feeling Of our being when we do a wrong deed? Is it not our conscience 's warning, l Should we not this small voice heed? Then give us an explanation, l Of emotions that thrill our soulg When we choose the right from the wrong deed, And finally reach our goal. EARL ANDERSON, '21, Arrnarh Iris Holbrook held the delicate dress of rose and silver against her, tilted her pretty head to one side and surveyed herself proudly in the glass. A sudden gasp of '4Ohs" and "Ahs" filled the room. 'tIsn't it a perfect dream?" cried Emily Brinton. '4You'll look perfectly wonderful in it, Irisf' said Doris Grey, then added dreamily, Hlt reminds me of a rose colored lake with silvery ripples." A laugh came from the merry little group. "You always have to add a touch of story book to everything, Doris," said Iris, as she laid the dress in its place. '4Wliat kind of rip- ples has yours?" she asked, laughingly. 4'Mother hasn,t sent mine yet." Her face grew wistful as she thought of the mother at home. She knew well the sacrifice that would have to be made to send even the dress-without "ripples" Q For two weeks thc school had been fairly alive with the buzz of voices. Summer vacations were near and Miss Cornwall had planned I a party for the girls before they left for their homes. Dresses were being planned by all-and such dresses-real party gowns-something very unusual at the Browning Boarding School. Ever since the invitations had been received the girls had no room in their brains for anything except the party. Perhaps no girl in the school looked forward to the event with more enthusiasm than did Doris. A letter had been sent home, telling of the party and begging for a dress. For a week she had waited patiently for an answer. It came at last. She ra.n to her room, her eyes bright, the letter clutched tightly in her hand. Trembling she broke the seal. Ex- citedly she scanned the carefully penned words down to the last one-"Mother.', I-Ier fingers loosened, the letter dropped to the floor unheeded. Her eyes had lost their glow and the Hush that had dyed her cheeks faded. liiechanically she walked across the room and knelt beside the little worn trunk. Carefully she lifted from somewhere among its contents a flimsy wlnte muslin dress. She swallowed hard and closed her eyes tight to keep back the tears, while visions of the party passed before her. There was Iris in the rose and silver, Emily in her delicate blue, Ruth in her fluffy pink. But there in the corner taking no part in the fun sat a girl in plain white muslin. She Woke from her reverie with a start and rose to her feet, deter- mined to face it all bravely. And when after classes that day the girls gathered once more to pour over the event now so near, Doris told all a.nd none could ever have guessed the disappointment that lay beneath her faint smile. Some were sympathetic, others paid little or no atten- tion, while Iris only curved her lip into a curious half smile and said with an air of pride, "Of course you won 't go to the party in that white one you had last summer, will you? NVouldn 't you feel terrible among all us girls in our party gowns?" "Yes-but really, do dresses matter so very much 'Z-I wouldn't look as pretty as you do in any dress, Iris, but I wouldn't stay away from the party even if I did have to go in muslinf' Iris only tossed her head, but the subject of dresses was no longer discussed. Early on the day o ie par y ' . ,fy g g . - 1 knock camek to her door. NV1th her "come in h Iris stepped into tan' room. Taking an offered chair, she began in a quick excited voice. Miss Cornwall, I received fifty dollars from home last week and I find this . . 77 morning It has been taken from my room. Miss Cornwall leaned back in her chair.. For at least twe'ScCi0Ef? she said nothing but evidently she was turning something our 11 mind. At length she spoke. .V It UWM "Are you sure the money has not been misp aut . 1 n U dl . . - H ' V c 'll1C'l ' With the g'11'l7S emphatic "Yes, mam, the face of tie D1 P f tl t Miss Cornwall sat in her room A once more grew thoughtful. . O I lr the ropu- "I'm sorry, my dear, I to have anything of this natui e ma tation of the school, and, of course, it will take considerable investiga- tion. On thinking it over seriously I am of the opinion that it will be wiser to keep the matter a secret until after the party. I hope you un- derstand. Of course, I know just what that amount of money means to you, and in the meantime I will watch closely and will ask you to do the same. In case you find any evidence do not fail to notify me at once. This must be cleared up before vacation. Iris, however, did not keep it a secret, but went straight to Emily 's room. "Suppose we have a little detective agency all our own," suggested Iris. "Something will turn up before long. Of course, I'm not caring in the least about the money, but it will be fun playing detective." During noon hour the two girls walked arm in arm. The morning had passed and still no clue. As they passed one of the rooms Iris stopped and listened. "It came this morning," a clear voice was saying. "Mother sent it after all. Isn't it too grand for anything? And these darling yellow slippers to match." The voice was unmistakably Doris Grey 's. Iris glanced meaningly at Emily. As if moved by a single thought they stepped to the door and knocked in a business-like manner. In less than no time they were in the room keenly watching Doris while she displayed a delicate yellow dress with slippers to match. Envy at once took possession of the girls, for this dress would be by far the most beautiful dress at the party. "Isn't it beautiful," breathed Doris. 4'Yes," answered Iris, coldly. "It is rather pretty." Something in the tone of Iris' voice caused every girl to turn first in her direction, then to Doris. Iris stood calm and cold while Doris flushed under their gaze-apparently she was ill at ease. Emily looked at Iris, a mischievous gleam in her eyes. Doris looked inquiringly at the girls, but a.s no answer seemed forthcoming she walked to her trunk, folded the dress carefully and again turned to the girls. Without a word Iris and Emily left the room. Wliat. did it all mean? Immediately after the unmelodious clang of the bell dismissed the girls for the day, Iris stood once more facing Miss Cornwall. Emily close behind. 4'You say you found this letter in her room at noon?" Her eyes were riveted on the girls. "Yes, ma'am," was the prompt reply from Iris, followed effectively with a reassuring nod from Emily. Only a very few words of explana- tion were necessary. "All right, girls, you may go. I'll attend to this." u For fully a half hour that astonished person sat with the letter in her hand-the last line was read over and over again-4'I'm sorry little daughter, but it is impossible at present. Mothern. At last she made up her mind. In a few minutes Doris stood before her white and trembling. In all the school there was nothing to be dreaded more than to face this S StG1'11, hard face of the principal, and none were ever called into the office unless some rule or regulation had been violated. "Doris," said Miss Cornwall, in a firm voice: "Did you receive this letter from your mother last week?" She held it toward her. Doris looked at it astonished and nodded her head. "But you have your party dress, have you not?" her voice grew more firm, her eyes more piercing. Doris tried to answer-but her tongue refused its office-was she dreaming ? As if in the distance she heard the same- stern cold voice saying, "You know, of course, money has been stolen from one of the girl 's rooms." Doris started! "Miss Cornwall you mean you think I I " she could say no more, but burst into tears. "You needn't tell me about it now if it affects you this way, but I will call at your room in the morning and then I will ask for an explana- tion, but I will say now that I cannot allow you to wear that dress to the party to night. You may go to your room. If this were a movie it might be flashed on the screen "in the meantime," and Iris would be seen in her room frowning over the dif- ficulty in arranging the mass of blonde hair. This completed at last, the dress was taken from its place where it had been placed the day before. As the folds of silver lace fell into place a crisp fifty dollar bill dropped to the floor. Iris gasped! It hadn't been stolen! But some one had been accused, and she realized, accused with very little evidence. Her first impulse, true to human nature was to shield herself-to save her- self the shame of facing Miss Cornwall and-but no, Doris was not a thief. Without another thought she slipped into the dress and hurried to Miss Cornwall 's room. Ten minutes found them at the door o oris i softly, there she lay on the bed, her small form shaking with sobs. f D ' ' room. They entered In one second Iris was by her side explaining in a passionate voice everything down to the most minute detail. Comfort did not come in a moment, the Wound was far too deep for that. "Come dear," said Miss Cornwall, her voice more tender tlran ecver ' 7 V sf ' f t 1 before. "Don't cry any more, it s all bben a teiiible mistake, Ju 'y, dear, try hard to forget." v "Oh, I can't tell you how sorry and ashamed I am., I was Jealoti, Doris, because of your dress-forgive me-and let s be fi iends again. was the first time Iris Holbrook, the proud and Ihaughty, had evel humbled herself in such a manner, but now her voice trembled. ' ' - ' 1 ' 1 iess Doris smiled and taking her hand, said, with all the foigix ei Words can express, "I understand." ETHEL NAYLOR, '21. Gum. It is said that Wi'igley-and doesn't that name remind you of the last sentence of this essay? There, I know you'd look at it !-has bought with the proceeds of a good many "chews" of gum several large islands near San Francisco and that after he kills the millions of snakes there- on, perhaps by feeding them gum, he expects to place millions of sheep on those islands to grow up with the county to make more money to make more gum. So considering the mighty fortunes built up by several manufac- turers of the commodity, almost a necessity, a chew of gum is not as small asqiiight appear. The larger part, or, that is to say, the more important part of hu- manity, at least all the dear girls between the ages of fourteen and- well, nobody knows the other extremity, are' chewing gum. They of course are supported by a large reserve force of equallydear boys of similar age. There is a well authenticated case of a young lady in her teens having chewed her gum perpetually without stretching it-the gum-- for one hundred thirty-nine hours, forty seven minutes and nineteen seconds, and was ready after stopping to get a drink and willing, be it said, to repeat the operation. There are doubtless better records than this It had been calculated by Prof. C. VV. Worlcl that if the power required dailyin the mastication of chewing gum in the U. S. could be harnessed and applied, itwould be sufficient to move all the freight ton- nage of the country and the surplus if it could be so used would furn- ish enough school pep in all departments of Murray High to meet the fondest dreams of Instructor Keeran. Into the daily batch of chewing gum, all kinds of things are thor- oughly mixed, such as bits of song, quotations from the movies. secrets of the heart, some algebra, considerable sewing, and we've even heard, some English finds its way into the mixture, to say nothing of a great quantity of jazz, all kinds of slang, gossip by the yard, and occasionally men 's whiskers-as witness the following: A man went into a barber shop the other day, for a shave, having decided to part with his mustache, The barber got along nicely till he came to shaving the patrons upper lip, when he noticed its matted and ragged appearance and inquired the cause. The patron replied, that the night before he had tried to kiss a girl who was chewing gum. It is said that a piece of gum after having thoroughlyl undergone the process of chewing and being exposed a short time to heat, will have gh? fippearance under a powerful microscope of a ball of newly dug s 1 Jait. UNA BROOMHEAD, '12, Y ...!.-,., Wim ,-f' I' 4 I, - 1.-Zah "P ' ' ff if Z Aram ep 5 - wen 2" nah V- wx W xv " f f: .- LL - 952311: 'g , 2' aiu af 625'-ix.: .Ig-. ' 1. ' Y? f.4,:i:4f'21sf41 'k74T55L:fZ1ifT9w J f. :fra 1?-'.,a'i-1.w f, x. x a , if :-, .,,, fy 5 M 6' ,ZW if I W ge .Q 1 ss 25 f li I! , , W, ff- 1 N55 5 1 I My ? Readers: If you find it impossible to l'lUo1 - - . ' c 5 1 at the Jokes of the ave, ouma ind it possible to laugh at the age of the jokes. D y y NYG Object to heafillg gi1'lS 110W-a-days referred to as "skirts " There is very little reason for such a name. ' A .Modern H omer vVl16ilI the Grecian Homer smote his lyre, e smote his Way to fameg But many million simple souls Have never heard his name. VVheKIiI1onier Bradford smites the ball,i n smites it o'er the fence, His homer makes the Grecian one Resemble thirty cents. A Bunch of Keys What key is the hardest to turn? QA donkeyj What key is the most amusing? QA monkeyj What keys are the brightest? QYankees.j What keys are the best to eat? CTurkeys.j What key is the best to drink? QWhiskey.D A Fare View Joe K.-"lf you could see a dog's lungs What Would you see?" Jim B.-I dunno." Joe K.-"You would see the seat of his pants." Mr. Erekson-Will, don't you know it's Wrong to ish on Sun- day? Will-I'm not fishing, Papa, I'm only teaching this angle Worm to swim. There was an explosion at the works and the manager was col- lecting details as to how it occurred. "You see, sir," said the employee, "there was an escaPe of gas and old Thoma.s went to find it with a candle." . "With a candle!" gasped the manager, "VI should think that would have been the last thing on earth he Would have done. "It was, sir." M cet-M eat They met on the bridge at midnight, But they 'll never meet again, For she was a cow east-bound, And he was a west-bound train. Mr. Robinson was taking census of a negro diStI'iC'E- While he was questioning Mrs. Johnson her little boy behaved very badly. "That certainly is a spoiled child," remarked Mr. Robinson. "Oh, no mister, dat chil' am not spoiled, all colored ch1l'ren smell dat way." "Oh dear," said Gordon one Friday night, "I don 't know what to do with my week-end Cfishing for a datej. Luvern Ccoldlyj.-"Put your hat on it." Truman.-"That horse knows about as much as I do." Jake.-"Well, don 't tell anybody. You might wan't to sell him some day." A city man, visiting a small country town, boarded a stage drawn by two dilapidated looking horses. In paying the driver he found he had no other currency but a one dollar bill. This he offered to the driver. The latter took it, looked it over a moment in a surprised manner, then asked: "Which horse dog you want?" Mr. McMillan asked his eighth grade class: "What are the sister states?" Stella E. answered.-"I'm not sure, but I should think they were Miss Ouri, Ida Ho, Mary Land, Collie Fornia, Louisa Anna, Dela Ware, Minne Sota and Mrs. Sippi. She.-Look here, Arden, you've been drinking, I can smell your breath. Mr. Olsen.-You'r mistaken, my dear, I've been eating frog legs, you can smell the hops. Sylvester is the most tender-hearted man I ever saw. 'AIS he kind to animals," asked Eva. "I should say so. lVhy, when he found the family cat insisted on sleeping in the coalbin, he immediately ordered a ton of soft coalf' 's Avoovfs Last Fafrewell Oh, mother dear, my, time has come, I now must sa.y goodbye. Why do you sigh and tremble so? And why that tear-stained eye? I know 'tis hard for us to part- But please restrain those tears, , I may come back quite safe and sound, To comfort you for years. Goodbye, my dear kind father, Just give me one more kiss, W'e're sure to meet in realms above- Perhaps no more in this- Goodbye, my dear old comrades, My playmates and my friends, I little thought we'd part so soon- Our fun is at an end. Here, take this message to My little sweetheart, Mel. Tell her I'll die with thoughts of her- That 's all you'll need to tell. Over my land she reigns as queen, Her heart's my rightful throne, Oh! Fate is hard to part us thus, And leave my Mel alone. 'Tis hard, indeed, to say goodbye, 'Tis hard, indeed, to part, But leaving Mel is harder still, It reaches to my heart. But I 'm not off to War, alas! Wo1'se will to me befall, Once more I wish you all goodbye, I'm off-to play football. There Was a young man from the city, VVho saw what he thought was a kitty, He gave it a pat, And soon after that I-Ie buried his clothes. NVhat a pity! In the parlor there were three, She, the parlor lamp, and he. Two is company, no doubt, So the little lamp went out. We are Never, Never Undersold Uhr fllvahvr Murray City, Utah Up-to-date Ladies, Gentis and ' Childrens Clothing, Shoes and Furnishing Goods. Established l 904 Fraternal Hall Building Phone Murray Zl EB. A. ilileuarn, flllmwgvr A STORE For ALL THE PEGPLE Bringing to you the Best Values in Dry Goods, Clothing, Shoes, Ready-to-Wear Apparel, etc., at lowest prices. The Largest Chain Department Store Crganization in America is working for you. Take advantage of this opportunity to save money on your Purchases for the entire family. Ginghams, Percales, Etc., Silks and Dress Goods, Muslim Underwear, Spring Wash Goods, Hosiery and Under- wear, lVlen's and Boys' Hats and Caps, Gveralls, Work Shirts, Dainty White Goods, New Spring Styles for Women-Direct From Fashiorfs Center-New Coats, Dresses Skirts, Blouses, Menis and Boys' Clothing-High Grade Models at Lowest Prices lVlen's Suits, Boys' Suits, Lowest Prices on Shoes, This is the family shoe store where honest values are sold at lowest prices. lVlen's Shoes, Women's Shoes, Childrens Shoes 1,l.i.1-1l-1- . -1-11-' -" Selling Buylng' 1411-1111- "1 Most MV3? HY ' F ' ye E N N E Y Sell For . . 9 ' Legs Less Ur h 312 Department Stores Murray' a Mother.-"Blaine, what's this I hear about you not rising 'Lf' offer your seat to a lady in the street car." Blaine.--"AW, what was the use, ma? She c0uldn't sit d0W11 Where three of me got up." "Can We squeeze in this crowded car?" asked the polite man. "Maybe, Avonf' replied sweet Melba, "but don't you think We'd 77 better Wait until we get home? - Figleafily Speaking "Efficiency," observed the business expert, "dates back to the Garden of Eden. " "How so?" blurted the rank outsider. "Well, that 's Where they first used the loose leaf system." 1 Pawses! Lucile Miller having her music lesson Was asked by her teacher, "What are pauses?" Hill the Lucile.-"Things that grow on pussy cats." Lewis.-"You know I love you. VVill you marry me?" Della.-'KBut my dear boy, I refused you only a Week ago." Lewis.-"Oh, was that you?" It pays to smile-but it doesn't pay much. Mother.-"Robert, will you be quiet for a bit?" Robert.-"I'll do it for two bits." Inspector.-"Any abnormal children in your English class, Miss ?7Y Miss Hill.-"Yes, one of them is Well behaved." There was a. timid knock at the door. "If you please, kind lady," beggar said, "I've lost my right leg." f'Well, it isn't here," retorted Miss Brown, and slammed the door. face Mr. McMillan.-"Darling, I've made up my mind to stav home." Wife.-"Too late, Elmo, I've made up 1ny1face to go out-." Della T.-"I like a boy of few words and many actions." Ho.-'fYou want my brother, he has St. Vitus dance. Dick.-"Barber, why did you drop that steaming towel on my ?77 Barber.-"Because it was too hot to hold, sir." N 'H - l The Product of Experience - f At first sight the Chevrolet "FB 50" inspires eonficlenee-confidence that grows with intimacy. And there 's nothing more gratifying than the knowledge that its convenience and unusual comfort are costing you a ininimum of expense. ll-'ia-III Carlisle Motor Company MURRAY, UTAH Phone Murray 483 5- X X se j N An Irishman who was rather too fond of strong drink was asked by the parish priest: "My son, how do you expect to get into heaven?'7 The Irishman replied: "Shure, and that's aisy. When I get 130 the gates of heaven I'll open the door and shut the door, and open the door and shut the door, an' keep on doing that till St. Peter gets im- patient and says, 'For goodness sake, Mike, either come in or stay outl' " Although the war is over, And the cause we know is right, Mr. Keeran joined the army 'That paraded through the night. , Plenty of Room Inside Grandmother.-"VVhy, Bennie, what a big dinner you're eating 7? for such a little boy. l Bennie.-' 'Yes, I know I ain't very big, but I've got an awful thin shell. " Easy Money for Alpha Lynn C.-'LAlpha is a very fortunate girl." Gordon.-"Yes? Why?" Lynn.-"Dunno, but she went to a party last night and played blind man's bluff all evening . The gentlemen hunt around for a girl and when they find one they either kiss her or give a quarter." Shels stopping at the Mountain Inn, But great seclusion seeks, She always dresses in the dark, Because the mountain peaks. A ship without a rudder, A ship without a sail- But the funniest thing of all is- A shirt without a-collar button. PELl'lil1lSO11.-4:W3lI1'6SS, my eocoa's cold.', W3lt1'6SS.-KKI can't help it if your eoco's cold, put your hat on." Cheerful Eddie.-"Hello, Bob. Fine moonlight night, isn't it?" Grouchy Bob.-"That may be, but it isn't tonight that we want. IiaVelle was asked: t'Who was the richest man mentioned in the Bible?" He denied that it was Solomon because "The Bible tells he slept with his fathers, and if he was rich he 'd have had a bed of his ownf' S p hiropraciiq supported statement. Attcstctl to by thousands RIGHT HEREIN UTAH, mong them many of your nwn friends. Investigate! o TESTIMONIALS of people whonrc being re- stored to health of dificr- ent chronic ailments under my bare hands. CALL IN . HIS IS A FACT- ' It is not n wild un- IS NOT A FAD- IT IS A CURATIVE SCIENCE It makes no claims to be a panacea for all the ills of mankind. BUT IT IS a curative science that goes to the CAUSE of dis-ease, and by re- moving rhe cause, makes you well. The principal is so logical and sound and the results achieved so undeniable, that your own common sense will be your best guide. S Arrscnons or ANY or me D .47-i FOLLOWING PARTS MAV BE CAUSED SY O A 9 0 0 S2494 NERVES IMDINGEDA1' me 5P1NE T L'T'f'D BY A SUBLUXATED VERTEBRA I an HO I. F" ' . . OFFICE, HARKER BUILDING FAZLADEITEO Eff? Chiropractic S ggggu I?PlNALI M I l R R AY - U I A H 21' 232: Adlliilmems E 7 I LUN 'Il X-Ray Service Home Calls by ADD0lIIfmel1f , Remmge the A SPINAL ANALYSIS FREE 5 ?:a,:i,:owu Cause of Phones-Murray 334 Residence, Hyland 1270-1 'SQ: 223I'f.L"8'ff.'Iw S h 7 71 H f 'xt mucus A ues Ojfce Hour:-310 1 ja. 111. Szzmfzqr, - 10 P- ' - 'mn '-U E Give Your Chiropractor a Fair Trial and See Results ' Go to IV! RTlN'S And fret Your SHOES-Th6Y'1'9 the Best in the Country The Fam0uS WHITE HOUSE and BUSIIGI' BfOWn Phone Murray 99 47 PALACE ARKET Chas. Brown, PTOP- Dcfzlcrs IH Fresh and Cured IVIeatS, Fresh Fish, Fruits' Gfocefies 98 So. State Wayne 's Compliment "Ma," said VVa.yne, "Miss Hill gave me a fine compliment today." "Oh, did she?" said the delighted mother. "What did she say to you?" ' "Well, she didn't exactly say anything to me, but she told Ken- neth he was the Worst boy in school, and that she liked me even better than him." . , 1 - . ,ii Miss Cox.-Arthur, what figure of speech is "I love my teacher?" Arthur R.-Sarcasm. Mother Cwho is teaching her son Arthur the alphabetj.-"Now, Arthur, what comes after G? Arthur G.-"VVhiz." Mr. Parkinson.-"The hand that rocks the cradle- rules the world. Don't forget that." His Wife.-"Then you come in and rule the World a while. I'ni tired. " Harland treading the Biblej.-"Pa, it tells here about the evil spirits entering into the swine." Father.-"VtIell, my son?', Harland.-"WIas that how they get the first deviled ham?" .Salesman-'iNow that you 've seen all the blankets, which kind do you Wish?" Miss Barlow.-"NVell, I was only looking for a friend, and didn't expect to buy." Salesman.-"Well, ma'am, if you think she is in that remaining blanket up there, I'll take it down for you." NVhat goes all the way from here to the Pacific coast Without moving? The railroad tracks. Roscoe.-' ' I got a compliment at the party last night. " Melba..-"How's that?" Roscoe.-"Miss Hill told me I was among the best looking boys there." Melba.-"Yes, I saw you among them, too." Keeran.-Olsen, you should pull down the curtains when you kiss your wifeg I saw you last night." Olsen.-"John, the joke's on you3 I wasn't home last night." Bright Freshie.-"They used heads like the Seniors have in the White House-but they used them for door knobs." S EDUCATIUNQH ELECTRICITY 7 l V 1 --------- -----,- -- .v.... ...... . ...,. ,,,,,, I 1- .. The Twin Six Cylinders of Civilization The Progress Cc. ' Electric Merchants MurraY Midvale Magna A Glorious Game Mr. G-aufin had just taken his seat when the game began, and he was all agog with interest. Five minutes passed, and then he saw Elmer lying on the ground and he rushed to see what had happened- "Keep back there!" shouted the umpire. "But a man has been hurt." " 'Tis only two broken ribs." Two minutes later Fenton was left stranded. The umpire had his eyes on Mr. Gaufin and said: "Keep right where you are. He 's simply got his knee cap kicked off. VVhen Homer fell out, Mr. Gaufin rose up in his excitement, but the umpire shook his fist and said: "Only a broken leg, and he's proud of it. You seem as nervous as an old woman." "But they are being hurt! There 's Roscoe down." "Oh, pshaw! His spine is simply twisted out of plumb." There goes Joe," shouted Mr. Gauiin. "His neck is broken, I guess, but it's a glorious game. Never saw things more lively." "Say, someone will be killed outright!" shouted Mr. Gauiin. "XVhy, of course they will, but that's part of the game. There he goes," he said, as Earl fell. "I'll bet he was dead before he hit the ground. Beautiful game -beautiful ! " "Say," said Mr. Gautin, 'twill they kill any more men? If you think they will Illl go home." "Yes, three or four more, but that 's to be expected. However, if you are not feeling well you may go home. Football does affect some people queerlyf' it But ' "NZD held CTU close within his arms. He looked deep into her glittering eyes and searched her very soul. Nearer and nearer he pressed her wilting form to him., Their hearts beat wildly. Slowly her face was lifted to his. Herf half parted lips gave forth the heat of burning coals. They stood quivering as blades of grass kissed by the passing breeze. A few loose strands! of her chestnut hair mad- dened him. He pressed his fevered lips to hers-closer-closer-when all of a sudden the poor yap sneezed and spoiled it all. Lewis.-Oh, gee, wouldn't it be nice to own a. Ford to take a Tripp to a theatre? Miss Burrows, to conductor.-"NVhat end of this car do you get off at?" Truman.-' 'Either end, lady, both ends stop.' ' S ES E Consider its Price Compare It With Cthers When You Measure Their Quality With Essex M911 110 lmlgel' 3CC9P'0 the doctrine that higher priced ears mean correspond- ingly finer ears. Of special interest is a priee to price nieasureinent of the Essex against ears you have always judged in its quality elass. Its advantage shows surprising mar- gins when viewed thus. Will you ind any ear of comparable quality and ability within hundreds of dollars of the Essex class? And doesn't its low cost with sueh quality, appeal to judicious buyers, Whether they are eonsidering a ear slightly less in cost or have been seeking Essex quality in some inueh eostlier ear? FRANK c. 1-ie J. When You Want Hay, Grain, Flour or Feed Of any kind, call Murray 431 PRACTICAL TAILOR CZ th M cl t 0 ol 'TT The Hay and Grain Man L Z cl G t S t S1 ltd: We also carry a, full line of 4907 S Sr t MURRAY Poultry Supplies This space paid for by Qlhrintrnnnn Svtnhin Murray, Utah "Sand" and Dollars Q If you have the "Sand" to stick to it you can turn time into dollars of your own, and they, in turn will pile up at four per cent compound interest. - U Start a Savings Account Today. L'Iif1IC3U,ij First ational Bank Murray, Utah Gardner.-"Parkinson, see those two pretty girls over there? Wheii I came this morning' they smiled at me." Parkinson.-"That's nothing, I laughed out loud When I first saw you. Miss Cox.-"Give me ha sentence using income." Carmelita-"I opened a door and income a cat." Little grains of powder, Little daubs, of paint, Makes a nice young lady Look like what she ain't. Arthur Ruben came to school the other day with the following excuse: "Please excuse Arthur. He got wet in the a. m. and was sick in the p. m." , 'fWell," said the waiter to Reid Erekson, who had just had his coffee cup refilled for the seventh time, "you must be very fond of coffeefl A 9 -l "Yes, indeed," answered Reid, "or I wouldn't be drinking so much water to get a little." She Was ct Teacher Miss Bennion.-"Confess now, you principals like talkative teach- ers as well as the others." Mr. Gaufin.-"I-I'm, what others are there?" Mr. Viforld.-"But why do you let your wife spend all your money?" Mr. Olsen.-"Because Ild rather argue with you than with her." Waiter.-"We do all our cooking by electricity here." Dugan-"Take this egg out and give it another shock." "Now," said the doctor to Mr. Keeran, "if you will take this medicine you will sleep like a baby." , The patient surveyed the prescription doubtfully. "XVell, doctor," he answered, "if you mean like our baby, I guess I won't take it." A Freshman handed this in for a 500 word theme- , Little Bobby had sn small dog. One night it failed to come to the door for its supper. Bobby ran to the barn crying: "Here tip, here tip-two hundred and thirtyethree times." Mrs. Boggess.-"She says small checks will be in style for new spring costumes." Mr. Boggess.-' ' Thank goodness. " S 'A. B. C." ELECTRIC WASHERS V Ill THE BEST THAT MONEY CAN BUY. CALL AND SEE THEM MILLER-CAI-IOGN CO. Il Q IIEWQQEQWI ' H Compliments of TQ I Sc Compan Dealers in MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS 44 W. Znd South Phone Was. 5366 SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH ll . . I 'f' A IIEMEBEEGEII All Reliability is Our Success SHOES----DRY GOODS---NOTlONS- STAPLE. AND GREEN GROCERIES CROCKERY AND GRANITEWARE The Emporium Grocery Co. Phone 67 Robert Heckel Ralston Shoes Make Good under the test of Service I I REPAIRING We GfLoe.Service Ladies' Waltlng Room u a , U Rh H'- M Y' Y t HARNESS MAKING MURRAY, UTAH S. S. S. 's. Some one said the Seniors seemed to suspect the Sophornores of several simple sayings. Somehow suspicion seems to settle simultan- eously on the Seniors-so ,snares successfully set, succeeded in securing several samples of skeptical students, suffering from some serious symptoms of slip-shod sliding, shift-sham studying and the saying of senseless slogans. Ur'lfl-CZ'VlS'LU67'fl'bZ9 Questions 1. Is "stealing a march" Worse than "taking a walk?" 2. When a ship makes port, does the crew get any? 3. Who finds all the umbrellas that everybody loses? Every man we meet loses the umbrella he buys, but we never get acquainted with the man who finds them. Can anyone answer this question before the next rain? 4. Is there any harm in a fellow sitting in the lapse of time? Did you know Homer was sentimental? Listen: This was a phrase taken from a letter he wrote to La Preal dur- ing the stunmer vacation. "Dear Love: I have swallowed the postage stamp which was on your letter because I knew that your lips had touched it. " Another pathetic little feature of everyday life is the smart little Senior who thinks the girls are all crazy about him. Mr. Boggess in agriculture to Oliver-"VVhat do you intend to do for a living?" Oliver.--RI'm going to take up land." Boggess.-"Goodg we need producers, how much land are you going to take up?" lilliver.-"Oh, a shovelful at a time." They say Porkie is terrible fond of flowers. His favorites seem to be Lillies and Roses Qltossesj-native flowers of Midvale. Not by 0, Daonsitc The owner of a small but progressive mill was at his winter home, and had left a man in charge of his affairs at the mill. In the early spring the river on which the mill was located hadl flooded badly. The owner having read of the Hood a.nd fearing for the safety of his prop- erty, wired his man of affairs for details. Iti so happened that the dam which he had built was very stable, and was, in fact, the only thing left after the Hood. The owner received an answer to his wire, which read like this: "Your dam is here by the mill-site, but your mill isnlt he1'e by a dam site." H MURRAY UTO CO. KQCQI QKCDI FORD CARS AND TRUCKS F ORDSON TRACTORS GENUINE FORD PARTS AND TRACTOR IIVIPLEMENTS Phone Murray 68 ' J Workzngmen 5 Our Chief Aim S tore Satisfied Custom Company WHERE YOU GET SERVICE Lyon Drug. C0 PLUS QUALITY Cdrner Lovendahl and State Street MURRAY, UTAH MURRAY MURRAY MEAT 62 GROC RY Smith Sc Son, Props. Dealers in Fresh and Cured Meats, Fish, Game, Staple and Fancy Groceries and Vegetables, Hay, Grain and Straw Highest Price Paid for Fat Stock Home Rendered Lard a Specialty 5040 SOUTH STATE ST. wenty-F our Hours a Day You have often had occasion to turn on the light in the dark of an early morning hour-perhaps under circumstances of grave emergency-and the ser- vice did not fail you. That is Lighting and Power Service. ls not our POVVER PLANT which makes this service possible and at such a low cost a faithful servant to every member of this community? Ever good word spoken, every friendly act, is but a small part of the tribute due for the benefits we could not forego. It is able to perfect its service only when cordially supported. Su ort your Power Plant for in so doing von su ort our town hel 1 J D K y 3 p your community, and benefit yourself. Murray City Corporation PGWER PLANT DEPARTMENT E. A. Parkinson, Supt. 5 Anything baked in the Zine of Fancy Cake If it 58 GOOCZ, We Make It ELECTRIC HOME BAKERY 4844 State St. Murray MURRAY CITY PHARMACY The Jtore Geo. Al Huscher, prop, Mm.1,ay Visit Our Fountain Prescriptions Correctly Filled E. CARLSON AUTO 8: BICYCLE SUPPLY Battery Service ancl General Repairing Gas, Oils and Accessories Residence Phone 329-M 4889 So. State MURRAY, UTAH Utah-Idaho School Supply Co. Everything for School 155 So. State Street SALT LAKE CITY Miss Huddart: "I must save this for J imfl "Come on Sudsbury. " Mr. Gaunn.-"After leaving Murray High, do you expect to g0 to college, Lynn? Lynn C.-"Yes, sir." 77 77 Mr. Gautin.-"But what are you going for, you'll never study? Lynn C.-Hlhlell, mother says it is to fit me for presidency, Uncle Bill, to sow my wild oats, sis, to get a chum for her to marry, and pa, to brankrupt the family." UMa! Ma! sobbed Willie, Udo my ears belong to my face or my neck D?" "VVhy, what's the matter . was the reply. 'WVell, you told Martha to wash my face, and she's washing my ears." 6277 He: "Dearest, life without you would be for me, a desert. NVhat is your answer?" Miss Huddart.-"Buy a eamelf, Medium.-"The spirit of your wife is here now, do you wish te speak to her through 1ne?H Widower.-"Ask her where the dickens she put my summer un- derwear." , i "NVhy is it," queried the fair widow, "that they always say a man 'pines' for a woman L?" "I suppose," growled the fussy old maid "it's because pine is about the softest wood there is.', ?7 'WVhat's most liable to get broke about your automobile? t'Tlie owner," Once a trapper from the backwoods of Kentucky was riding in a railroad car for the first time. Right in front of him sat a bald- headed man reading a newspaper. He was pretty "thin on top" but there was a good fringe of hair around the base of his head. The man was scratching these lower regions vigorously from time to tiniee-it appeared as if he would never get through ser'ttehin0'. ta ra C zu The trapper, much interested in the operation, leaned forward and said in a confidential way: "That's right, neighbor, that's right. Chase 'em up inter th' clearni' and then. year kin ketcli 'em easier." 1 BUESCHERHTR Ere E TQAXAPHONES Scale of' C Merger , , c a A c. P 1: n h ' 0 T e olndicate h luopm bil , ' " " rr MM W URLD S I 2 2 h i e . X rw BEST 0 ul II I 3 . I 1- 1 ! .... Q lv, 'ld T333- wl 0 fl I CIO 'f -- 8 rom gee iL6 -- 2 Hr I: ' : -.-- - 13 in r 'A' I ' g Lrg-g,dL33rtg egge,,r Very Easy to Learn ': : E H. , and Very Easy to 4g? a:mg ---- 8 Add3 fr mmm , F 2 Pay F or 1 " 0 To H , ' rrrr 5, O h -5 I : and I' -L4L,l-. ' To re . Zmgfj xge ad. EPI' . D E fn N hfrahd ,Smal Call or wrrte for free book- ' ll W: " ' ' ' t f the 5 larrf azi mmd. let Oflgm imd HIS Cry 0 'N' Saxaphone. C . ' sea -rar-er ff I o 'fi ef I,-5 Q rr4rrrr.r 4 ff F 'scale read :" CGI1 1 I or figm bottocin to top. Q2 e b O S M. , ESTABLISHED 1850 A ALT CITYLUTAH- ' ' APlTALf500, ooo. o o '50f5f1'rS'EE'f'Efrr-i'IfriiDfP'1GE STATE OF UTAH" JONES-oLsoN an co. DEALERS IN JESSE KNIGI-lT'S SPRING CANYON CGA When the Cold Weather!. Comes If You Want to Keep Warm SEE US GEO. A. Dimond Coal UNDERTAKER d C Fee 0. S t S M TAYLOR dl 00 I-II-I-IEAT CQAL 41605 St t St MURRAX Hay, Grain and Feed M Z' Pl G d N t h g f y h Salt Lake C ty Phone Murray 259 Phone MU1'1'3y 222 62 - x l 7 I I ,-kv I X V Af' Puff, ll l ' U., Murrag lirmtmg Qlnmpang Y 3' LJ Prmters 8: Publlshers Phone Murray 35 4' 4- 6' , ,T Y V 'AY 4-7Nf 'f:19 ' ' '5 4 K Y A,- 'i i. ,J 3' fa 1 , .I I i 1 N 5 . .5- + um mx,',,.s Mv:mwweA,vmnw':-ma: f '-era.-i-L1

Suggestions in the Murray High School - Crest Yearbook (Murray, UT) collection:

Murray High School - Crest Yearbook (Murray, UT) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1


Murray High School - Crest Yearbook (Murray, UT) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1


Murray High School - Crest Yearbook (Murray, UT) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1


Murray High School - Crest Yearbook (Murray, UT) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


Murray High School - Crest Yearbook (Murray, UT) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1


Murray High School - Crest Yearbook (Murray, UT) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 24

1921, pg 24

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