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R. H ..
T H 'W
T he ' CR E S T
T THE STUDENT' BTSDY
E of the '
TMURRAY HIGH SCHOOL
. MURRAY, UTAH
FRANK H. THONE ,
Editor - P
' some READING
A i. E,':
EUGENE WOOQ W
h Business Manager -
' .JOE ,IQHNSONA 1
Assistant Busiildss Manager
. 5 .
MISS LENORE CORNWALL
Adviser 'A .
MR. A. B. TAYLOR
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QC O NTIE N TS
ADMINISTRATION AND CLASSES
MR. C. F. GAUFIN MR. j. F. MOSS
First Superinlendent l'r1ncipal l9l7-l9l8
The first attempt at high school work was made in Murray City in September, l924, when
the seventh. eighth and ninth grades were assembled at the llillcrest junior lligh. llere Mr.
C. li. Gaufin had the responsibilities of both superintendent and principal. Mr. Wm, li.
Robinson was one of the ten faculty members who directed school activities at that time.
Tenth grade work was added the next year and by l9l7 a full senior high school
curriculum was organized. During 1917 and l9l8 Mr. james E. Moss was principal. The
following year Supt. Caufin again acted as principal with Ada Hartley as his assistant. Mr.
li. Allen Bateman became principal in l924 when tre student body became so large that the
work of a full time principal was necessary. Mr. C. ll, Anderson succeeded him in l9Z8.
The First Faculty
, . -ev--1.
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IRM.-X SANDERS Ml'RIl:I. liUS'liIiR Yl:Rl Mc.MII.I,.-XN
jOHN WOOD Izl N10
live students were graduated at the first commencement exercises which were held in -
IUIT. 'lihey were: Irma Sanders, ,Iuhn Woud, Muriel lfoster, lilmu Gillen and Yerl McMillan. '
,X student body organization was etfected for the first time with Yerl McMillan, President. .1
There were two hundred and twenty eight ntemhers of the student hody. ,Y
. . . , . . . . . '!
By this time students were hecunnng interested in school activities. AX vaudeville was
presented and a hasketball team was urganized under the supervision ut' Mr. Leonard C. 1
.. 1 . V :N K D 11
Xlelsun. A dramatic club was clnoseng the lfaskethall team entered the state le gL1e and sUtll'l EH
the boys began tu discuss forming a hasel'all team.
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Slum l'Jl7 the Nlurrzty lligh School has grown very rzlpitlly. lhe stutlent hmly has m-
cwalsetl lllllll'5l I1 ur times :mtl new huiltlings are nec.s-airy to frccwmmmlztte the stutlents. llxe
sclmul CllI'l'lClllllIU has heen rmprryvetl zmtl ll wltle variety nt suhjegts is mm' ulleretl,
llurfng the grwwtlm ul' the suluml the zlgtivities within the school have zllsn l'een tlevefupirtg.
llevutmg hats lreen tleveupetl xerx' elllcientlv :tml the tezlm has gone tu the state semx-
lmxtls lur Illilllf' years :ml in N27 Iiell lor state' cltulnpiunsltip, A
'lhe students of the high school have excelled in athletics. Our tuothztll Ieztm is gettmg
strunger ouch your :mtl in IUZH only mine game was lust. ln IUZ4 the huskethatll team came
secuml ll1 the state :mtl catch year we have :tn exceptlmmully good team, llte other sports are
:llsu lWClI'g regwgmfetl rzlprtlly,
The lfirsi lfmwtlmll Tvtznz
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Proposed Building iii 1920 - f
l -, 1 A new building was contemplated in l920 but. the citizens of Murray failed. to vote in 1
ii Q 11 favor of the bond' and this building faded into oblivion. Since then repeated attempts for a
i Q new building have been made. After the construction of the new building, which has been gli 5
3 gl I made possible by the re:ent bond electron, Murray High School will be numbered among gli fx .
1, i the finest high schools in the state. 3 if gi ' ig
ll lt is our sincere hope that the high school may continue its progress and development in
S he , the future. Ali? - '
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E. ALLEN BATEMAN
A great high school is made possible when it has an adequate school
plant, a competent faculty, and a loyal student body. By the erection of
the new building at the high school, the citizens of Murray have made the
final step in providing an adequate school plant. lf their faith in good
schools is to continue, the Murray High School Faculty and Student Body
must pledge themselves to the maintenance ofla school spirit that will
produce men and women of worthy ideals and high standards of accomplish-
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C. H. ANDERSON
To Our Boys and Girls
lt has been wisely said that your high szhool days are the "springtime of life." So like
the husbandman who plants his seed in the springtime that he may reap a harvest later, you
are planting the seeds from which you hope to reap rich returns. As the harvest of the
husbandman depends upon the kind of seed and the care with which he plants, so your harvest
will likewise depend upon the seed you sow and the care with which you plant.
With what care then should you, during your high school days, sow the seeds of industry,
purity and integrity? For from the seeds you sow will spring the ideals you form, the habits
you acquire, ard the power you develop. These properly dire:ted will enable you to live a
life full of usefulness and happiness: a laappine s that wil tetoktn soul immensity, genuine
intellectuality, high spirituality. You will comprehend ketter your places in this beautiful
world as children of the great kind and loving Father, and your souls will be stirred to their
innermost depths. '
Our greatest hope, ourievery endeavor, our prayer for you by day and by night, is that
you will he true to yourself, that you vvil hearken to ihe admonit on and instruction of
parent, teacher, and friend, so that each sunrise will find those seeds sprouting, which will
grow to te the man or woman God intended you to be.
P l 5
1 X 5
Il ,ss ."1 I'
Board of Education
GEORGE ll, WATTS SARAH E, H. MOFFAT CARL HANSEN
W, H, LINNELI- DAVID D. LESTER
A THOUGHT BY THE BOARD OF EDUCATION
We have now come to think of education as a process and not a
product. As we learn, we grow and our capacity for success and our
power to do increases. Our development must be continuous so that we
may grow into an undernanding of the fuller and better meaning and
appreciation of happiness, wisdom, understanding, faith, honesty,
courage, self-control, and service. We develop by doing, and as we do
we get knowledge, skill, and judgment and our capacity to do and to get
joy out of the doing increases. The training of head, heart, and hand
in a proper way enables us to work and to play in a bigger, better, and
more co-operative way. The increase of power to co-operate and enjoy
is an indication that the educational process is healthfully operating.
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ARION EREKSON EDRIE READING BARR MILLER
President and Cheer Leader Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer
lt has been an enjoyable year throughout, and I
can only say, at this time, that the students of the
Murray: High School have supported me in all of my
endeavors. With such support as l have received l
could not help but do my best. Therefore, l thank
the student body and faculty and extend my good
wishes to all.
3 -9, 5 . ,. 45.3- --l Y
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Student Body Judicial '
1- ELTGENE WOOD
W Pmsecutiizg Afforiiey
i EDWARD ERE KSOX
! Assistant Chief lusiicc
A -IOIIN K.XS'l'liLLIC
ARCIIIE BRADFORD '
FRANK H. THONE
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W. F. ROBINSON
IIEIII E. SNI'iI-GROX'Ii
DOROII I IY S'IAYI.IfS
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RONALD .-X, WIIIII5
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IORENXO SWIENSIZX FERN FARRER l.OL7lS Z.-'Xl.OZNlli XIARGARIQT CQANNIZGII 'llli
l'n'.iidz'r1t l'i4'e-President Secretary and TfL'L1SlH'z'V Reporter
The grand and glorious career of the Senior Class of 1930 has come to
an end. Since our class first entered the high school, four years ago, every-
one has been watching and anticipating the final result. We have been
unexcelled, not only in number but also in the scholastic standard and
enthusiasm toward activities we have displayed.
Our class has participated in every activity that has been introduced and
has won recognition in school sportsmanship and spirit. All the support has
been given to new projects and we have helped to boost Murray High School
to the commanding position it now holds.
Our final year has made our reputation more steadfast and we shall
always command the highest respect and admiration from the future
graduating classes of the school. S
Arion Erekson was our Frosh president, Frank Thone steered us through
the trials of our Sophomore year, john Kastelic engineered the junior Prom
and its attendant difficulties and Lorenzo directed class activities during l930.
lt is with sincere wishes to the future classes of the school, and with
the hope that we shall always be remembered, that we bid farewell to Murray
lligh and begin our new life in strange fields.
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Iiumlvr. '30: Klourt, 'Wg Limrus, '30
Home lZcum1n1ics, '20, '40,
lfoothzlll. '19, '30, ffhnrux, '23, '29, '30
Booster, '303 Home licomumics. 130.
CLARENCE WAI ILQUIST
Bfm.-lull, '29: Basketball, 770: Ship-
mrlte, '20, '30.
Debating, '29, 'WI Claus Otficcr. '27Z
Drama, '303 Home Iicunmuica, 'itll
Booslcr, '29, '30: Lhorua, '29, '3ll.
Foutlmll, '28, '29, 'IOS Baseball, 'ZW
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Football, '30: Shipmnte, '29. '3tl.
Class Officer. '29: Booster, '29, '30.
Orchestra Chorus, '29, '30.
A R ION R E K SON
Class OfTicer, '27: Court, '29, 'ltll
Shipmnte, '29, '30: Football, '29:
Chorus. '27, '28, '29: Executive, '30p
Yell lender, '28,
Booster, 70: Home Fconumiw
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Bimini :md OFCHCNIYJI Fhpmntv, '10,
SHERMAN PARK '
Fmrtlmll. '20, 'mg Basketball, '20, '30
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Tlllzlil-SSA TOHXSON lil l:AXURli llOl5l-MAN
Through our school life vve have been playing a game. a game
vvherein the players move little people from one sphere to another
with an idea ol' advancement in vievv. The moving element has
been our parents and teachers.
As we have moved on vve have absorbed something
ol each sphere. As Freshmen we were unknown, unheard and
untried, vet vve had absorbed something of the school spirit at
the end. As Sophomores vve learned more of the complexities of
school life and entered into the activities. This year, juniors,
vve are breaking into the lull lime light under the guidance of
lfugene Wood, our president, and Theressa johnson, vice-president.
The game, hovvever, is only three-fourths complete and the ques-
tion as to whether we have succeeded or failed will be left until
the following year.
T ur fill D T
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KRESI I Al L'Rli'l'lCl I
M ERYIX EVANS
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CLA RA MO R R IS
ELSI E ANDERSON
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EARL l.lNNELL ELAINE LYON
The crew of '32 has finished their first and second years'
cruise upon the ship "Ambition" and a vast sea of knowledge
has been discovered.
During this last year, with Earl Linnell as captain and Elaine
Lyon, first mate, the crew has accomplished its duties well and
is a very important part of the fleet. The Soph Circus was a
great success and everyone was satisfied. The class party was
also a success and the crew has enjoyed many good times together
including an all-day-sucker contest in which Miss Bedke and
Ronald A. White tied for first place.
The ship "Ambition" has now completed one-half of its
voyage and the crew is anxiously awaiting the time when the
voyage may be resumed as a junior crew in the fleet of the
Murray High School.
Lgugl :ruin V
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RIEIED SWIENSIEN HOWARD IIAUSKNECHT
With eight lettermen returning and a squad of thirty-five enthusiastic aspirants to work
with, Coach Reed Swenson turned out a fairly good football team. Although hampered by
injuries and eligibility difficulties Murray succeeded in making a fair showing in one of the
strongest divisions in the state. During the season a number of under-classmen were develop-
ed and Murray looks forth to a very successful season next year.
Murray opened the season with Bingham on the latter's field by dropping a close game by
a score of 9-fl. Murray's loss may be attributed to the lack of a scoring punch. Time and
again Murray worked the ball far into the Miner's territory but lacked the necessary punch
to put the ball over. Several costly fumbles also hindered Murray's chances.
The second game of the season was played on the home campus with Grantsville. For
three quarters the teams fought practically an even battle, but in the fourth quarter Grants-
ville weakened and Murray, taking advantage of the breaks, scored twice. Une was the result
of a pass from Oliver to Pierson and the other, a forty-yard run b Park after intercepting
a pass. The game ended with Murray the victor with a score of IZXO.
The third game of the season was played with Cyprus on the latter's field. This game
proved to be the most bitterly fought game of the season. Cyprus scored in the first half by
straight line plunging. Murray came back in the second half and scored as a. result of a pass
to Deniro. The remainder of the game being fought on even terms, ended a tie, 6-6.
The final game of the season was played on the home campus against Tooele, the strongest
team in the division and later the state champions. lt proved to be a matter of a large and
more experienced team against a light and fighting team, but the advantage of weight and
experience proved too much for Murray. Although Murray lost the game, 56-0, it was
considered a creditable showing against a team like Tooele.
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"llit 'em hard," was Sherm's motto. A full-
back of unfailing courage who was always
willing to do his part.
GEN E WOOD
A hard-hitting end who seldom missed a
tackle. Gene will be hack next year.
FLOYD GUNNERSON JOHN TOMICH
Captain. and moral of the line. One of the ,, H A
ve,-y best tackles in the state and was A center nf Ul'lf3lllIlg ability who will be back
never outplayed. next year as an important player.
A very fast and snappy halfback whose cour-
age helped Murray in many difficulties. And
Sam is only a Soph.
A large tackle who tried at al
do his dutv.
An experienced guard who often penetrated
even the most invincible defenses.
l times to A fast, harthhitting halfback,,w
missed a great deal.
ho will be
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I VERNAI. l..-XRSON ERNEST LARSEX
I I' A guartl of ctcellent ability who was always A very large guard who can fill the
I I out-weighed but neu-r nut-playetl. gap in any line,
It "I AIOE .IOIINSON ARION EREKSON V
I Q. I t Ariun's tact and foresight at the center pun
1 It A last end who 51-ltiom nmsetl tl pan mm was always 3 mein Aid to the
I or a tackle. rest uf the team.
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ll A small, husky guard who was always llorace playi the 'a"c xwll at wither guwl
I' un the juli, or taclxl: autl xxill lu' mimutl a grsat deal.
II If . . I . . . .
1 'I C,l.Ill-ORDBl1Rb l:Nll1R5OX BURN
' C1l'f pu wsu-tl rcnmarkalwlc ability as quarter . l . V., ,I hy .
i I luck .mtl alwavs letl the team out of thc A Illhl Illini ctpafle hzllilxurt xxhu ull lw .IL
' liarilt-xt tlitiicultw. again not ycar. Xlatch him go,
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A hard-hitting fullback wln will he on the john is a very fast and clever quarterback
juh again next year. Come un, Ch'ck, and has all the qualities of a good
do your stuff. fnothall player.
AIOE DENIRO KRESII jL'Rl'I'Cll
joe will he fl rvxwllr end next year. Kre h is small, rut has grr anti t-rains that
watch him go. go together in m'k'ng a good player.
I LARRY THOMASON
PETE BROWN L
A reserve end who possessed unusual quali- A cleyer unter who mowed up welll
tics. Ile was always on the job,
RENO G.-XLLEGHER ALMA EREKSOX
Reno will be a regular nux! year at tackle and "Fish bait" will make at real good cntl. just
he's some player. watch him c-me tn the front.
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JOHN KASTELIC SHERM WOOD DAVE TURNER
Calnlin- and 3 Very fmt f0fW3fdf Spffm ilwfgs gon fha twiogb amd Dave is a very capable guard, h
Jflhn Could always be Counted UUUI1 Eggrdgo Shea, 5,350 an sxcelaigng knows his basketball and plays for
HS an eftcellem baske' 5h00fef- player and will he missed 2 the benefit of the whole team
For the third time in the history of Murray High School, the basketball team has
won a berth in the State Tournament. The team, under Coach Reed Swenson, displayed
a type of basketball and "fight" that has characterized former Murray teams. Murray
came through with six wins and four defeats. As a result there was a triple tie for
second place: jordan, Cyprus and Murray. A ln the play-off series, Cyprus trounced
jordan for the right to meet Murray in the final game. ln defeating Cyprus, Murray
staged a comeback that has never before been equaled in the history of the school, thus
winning a berth in the state classic.
ln the Tournament. Murray met with only fair success, winning the first game and
losing the next two. However, consolation is found in the fact that the state-champion's,
Hinckley, defeated Murrav by a bare margin of three polnts.
It can be said that Murray had a very successful season and with five lettermen
returning next year the prospects of a good team are very bright.
SCORES OF LEAGUE GAMES
Murray 35 Cvnrus 37 Murray 34 Cvprus
Murray 33 . Grantsville 25 Murray 39 Grantsville
Murray I7 jordan I9 Murray 33 jordan
Murray 26 Tooele 20 Murray 36 Tooele
'tlurray 26 Bingham 24 Murray 3l Bingham
Murray 44 Cyprus 37
Murray 37 B. A. C. I9
Murray I7 Hinckley 20
Murray 28 Weber 42
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A forward who was always on the job and
very cons'stent in his playing. His two years
ot hnskethall have helped Murray a great deal.
A fast and snappy player as either guard or
forward. A "Jinx" to many opponents.
Joe is n fast and accurate passer and excellent Joe's hrain work is unusually good and thai
at getting haskets, therefore he is a is the main thing. At forward Joe is
Tear is Il tall, slim center and well adapted
to that position. He is a hard worker and
will he m'ssed a great deal next year.
John is :in expert at getting baskets and so
fnst that not many can cover him. Jnhn
is a Sophomore,
GENE WOOD CLIFFORD BERG
A hard fighting guard who works for the wel- llc has unusual abilities as a basketball player
. fare of the whole team.
and is very dependable.
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Although the spring sports lack the enthusiasm
and interest found in football and basketball, the
interest shown this year is unusually good. With
several lettermen returning the prospects for a little
winning team are the best in years.
Those in the picture are: Back row, left to right-
Kresh juretich, Sherm Park, john Kastelic, Coach
Howard I-lausknecht, Sam Oliver, john Pierson. Front
row-Earl Nlathews, Earl Linnell, Floyd Brown, john
Tomich, Alma Erekson. Emerson Boam, and Pee-Wee.
I age 44
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This year Murray has about the largest and most
successful track team in its history. Coach Reed
Swenson has several men who have made a slpendid
record in track events. This year Murray won the
divisional track meet between jordan and Granite and
made an excellent showing. Some of Murray's out-
standing track men are: Sherm Wood, Ernest Larsen,
Arion Erekson, Ed Erekson, Charles Nelson, Ray
McOmie, Earl Mathews, Sam Oliver, "B-ricky' Linnell,
and Roy Lester.
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Marjorie Snarr, lircil Stansfield, Edna Ross, Wilma Doran, lirances Brunsell
"Tet" johnson and Evelyn Wright.
M, C. A. A. '
This year the M. G. A. A. will lose the one who has
probably done more to make this association one of high
K ideals and principles, Miss Creer, the founder of this asso-
ciation. She has inspired every activity of the girls and is
largely responsible for their success. We will feel keenly the
loss of Miss Creer, but xvill strive to keep this organization
on the high plane upon .which it has been established.
Many girls have enjoyed participation in the various
sports that the club offers, and ive feel that a great deal of
good has been derived therefrom.
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Although our basketball team did not win a champion-
ship we are justly proud of them for their good playing.
The girls of the Parade speak for themselves and we
expect to enjoy in the future the same success as we have had
in the past. We also take pride in our social activities. This
year's Girls' Dance was one of the outstanding events of
the school year.
D We are grateful to our officersg Clara Morris, president:
Elsie Anderson. vice-president: Maxene Thayne, secretary
and treasurer. and our adviser, Miss Creer, for this"year's
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il lt was 7:30, and behind the scenes the usual hurrying and bustle of the theatre was in
progress. Actors and actresses were dashing here and there doing last-minute jobs before
they donned the make-up. Stage manager Iirnest Larson and electrician Phillip Stone were
arranging furniture and fixing spot-lights in order to give a good background to tl'e pre4enta-
tion. The characters, with flushed faces and excited eyes, were grouped together talking and
Suddenly the xo'ce of Maxine Bagley cried, "Everyone in here to be made up!" Then the
fun commenced. All past identity slowly disappeared and new characters bloomed forth.
Through the hands of Miss Bagley, Miss Bedke, Mrs. Blacker and Mrs. llutchinson, lirank
Thone became the serious Thomas Atkins. father of the Atkins family: lfrdie Reading took
on arout thirty years in about tan n'inutes to become the tolerant, loving Ellen Atkins. wife
of Thomas Atkins. The pretty pink cheeks and rosy lips of lidna Ross changed her to the
irresistable Mildred Cfushirg, ,lun'or's unrefo nized fiancee. .-Xt her side stood junior. the
handsome son of 'l homas Atkins. ,lunior had been at one time the famous actor, Emerson
, Boam. In one corner Spenser Atkins was soulfully saying to l.enore llastings, a Medbury
- debutante, "Ah l.enore, dream girl, never one so fair." ller father beamed pleasantly nearby.
The make-up c'ever'y disguisfd l.ouis Zaloznik as Spenser, l'ern liarrer as Lenore, and Reno
l Galleger as her father. lirom the other corner was the crotchety Grandma Spenser who fussed
around and bothered everyone. She missed nothing that happened in the room. lf one could
have lifted the makeup tiff he would have recognized Bernice Wright or Yerna Berg.
ln front cf the mirror, lletor Spenser was feverishly straightening his moustache and
lip rouge. llis actions betrayed him though and -lohn Kilby loomed forth. Pacing back and
forth beneath a heavy facial attire was Yan Anderson, the veterinary. l-rom all appearance
he made a good one, I
Through the backstage giggling of lirank. Yan and l.ouis. the occasional squealing ofiigt'
pig. the capt'va'irg actions of Fdna, and the thumping of Maxine's heart. the first act finished
amid great appl'u:e. The players were greatly encouraged and went on in the second act
to do even better.
ln the third a.t st me real acting was di played. 'l he pigs portrayed their characters as
natura'ly as any actor has ex er succeeded in doing.
The last act was the climax :nd the ending of lfn'e"s' n's and lfdna's griefs over the
pies: it was the beginning of l,ouis' and lfern's married life, and the l't-ginning of john
liill'y's new ro'e of father.
Une uf the sghoolk most successful plays was completed when Grandma Spenser got in
4 tlte usual last wt rd wi'h "More Pigs?"
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Who has not, at some time of his life, longed for the free, romantic life of
ll vagabond? 4
This desire was realized on Friday, March 28, when the Murray High School
chorus and orchestra presented the delightful opera, "The Gypsy Rover."
As the curtains drew apart, the heart of everyone thrilled as he or she
viewed a typical Gypsy camp in all its dazzling color and fantastic music. From
somewhere in the forest a voice melodiously sang the melody so well known to
the Gypsies. This voice was recognized as that of Emerson Boam's. His remark-
able voice and ability in the part of the Rover was portrayed in a very pleasing
manner. He had not been in the camp long before the pretty English girl
wandered in, having been lost in the forest and finding at last the Gypsy
Camp. Florence Canniegeter displayed a great deal of ability in playing the
part of Constance. Her presence on the stage, along with her pleasing voice, did
much to make the opera very colorful.
Others displaying their talents and adding romance and comedy to the
ormance were: Gene Woods as Sinfo, Wanda Ferguson as Zara, Edrie Reading
g, Cliff Berg as Nlarto, Lucy Bringhurst as Nina, john Kilby as Captain
jerome. Arion Erekson as Sir George Martendale, Louis Zaloznik as Sir Francis
McCorkle, Arnold johnson as Sir Toby Lion, Howard Cannegieter as Lord Craven
"doncha know," and the chorus of Gypsies, children, and sweethearts under the
The opera would have been incomplete without the competent work of the
orchestra. W. F. Robinson directed the entire opera with the assistance of Maxine
Bagley and Lucy Bringhurst, and may well be proud of his achievement.
I age 49
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l MARGARET nomufs Fi.oRExc:E QANNEGIETER MARK BENYEGNU
if MARY DIANA IDA BELCHER
D "LIE ANDERSON FERN EARRER MARGARET CANNEGIETIQR
BARR Mll.l.l?R REED i.ARsEx
The Commercial department is one of the most important organizations of
the high school and is to be complimented for their splendid work. Under the
supervision of Miss Sudbury, commercial instructor, the team has spent many
hours of practice each day to attain perfection in that line of work. The main
object of this is to choose the best typists to represent the school at the State
Commercial Contest which is held in Provo each year. The teams made a splendid
showing in winning second place in the amateur event and medals were won
by Barr Miller, Margaret Cannegieter and Reed Larsen.
The members of the Amateur team are: Barr Miller, Margaret Cannegieter.
Mark Benvegnu and Mary Diana. Those of the second year are: Reed Larsen,
Fern Farrer, Ida Belcher, and Margaret Holmesg and those of the Novice event
are: Ailie Anderson and Florence Cannegieter. g
Each year this department is growing and developing more efficient typists.
I The staff wish to congratulate them upon their success.
I A A A A-
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Page 50 vial
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MR. WHITE BERNICE WRIGHT
MERLE HOBBS Yl:RXA BERG
HARRY THOMASON VAN ANDERSON l.OL'lS ZAIOIXIK
Debating this season gained its rightful place in school activities, when
for the first time in several years, interclass debates were held with every high
school student participating. Elizabeth McCleary and Verna Berg, representing
the Seniors, emerged victorious from an encounter with Francis Brunsell and
Evelyn Bringhurst of the junior Class to win the C. H. Anderson award for
After the class series the call for school debaters was greeted with enthusiasm,
bringing more contenders than the school has heretofore received.
From the large number competing for honors the following worked excep-
tionally hard: Louis Zaloznik, Van Anderson, Harry Thomason, Merle lflolnbs.
Verna Berg, Afton McMillan, Beryl Watts, Marjorie Norton, Austin Gi'eenwooti.
LaVina Ayre. Bob Rothwell, and Carl Erickson.
The work of elimination was a very difficult one for Mr. White, but resulted
in the following as semi-finalists for the team: Negative-Louise Zaloznilc. Bernice
Wright, Merle Hobbs and Harry Thomason. Affirmative-Yan Anderson. Verna
Berg, and Marjorie Norton.
The question for debate was: Resolved, "That the age limit in the Utah State
Compulsory School Law be changed from eighteen to sixteen." 9
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The Murray High School orchestra is composed of about thirty members
under the direction of Professor Wm. F. Robinson and ranks among the best
orchestras of the state. The orchestra has taken first place in the state, in its class,
for four consecutive years.
The orchestra plays almost every week in assembly and also for all school
functions such as school plays, operas or other social gatherings. Mr. Robinson
also arranges radio programs, and programs are also given at other schools during
the year. The orchestra, perhaps, does more than any other organization in l
advertising Murray High School and bringing it before the larger schools of the
lt is the wish of Mr. Robinson that the parents of Murray encourage their
children in musical lines because it is excellent training and because they can
do much more for themselves and the school if they are able to play a musical
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The band, while it does not as yet rank with the'
orchestra, is progressing each year and will eventually take
its place with the best of the local school bands. No school
time is devoted to band practice and therefore it cannot
become efficient, but it is a vital part of the school. At the
basketball games the band is the pep and would be missed
I Il great deal if it were not present.
M "Military Escort" is still in common usage and the band
i will always be on the job.
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FRANK II. 'I'IIOXIi IiYEI.YN BRlNGHL'RS'I' NIARGARI I C XXXI Q II' IAR
1 I lfditnr .4 rfist llhrary
, Q IEDRIIS READING IiL'GIiNIi WOOD
I Assislant lfdilor fBusi11ess Manager
IELIEAXUR IIOFI MXX HARRY THOMASON MI:RLV IIOBBS
ljtvmry Afbleiics -
IJONIi'I4'I'Ii MILLER MIELYA WISI:NI XX
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l f'Pitch 'em high, pitch 'em low-Come on Murray let's go.
I I3-i-g-h-t. f-i-g-h-t, fight. fight, fight."
This and many other similar yells can be heard coming
from the Boosters at every school function. They have been
i' constant boosters for every school activity and have been the
ii means ol' cheering many good teams on to victory.
We are glad to be able to say that our club is growing. The
membership now consists of twenty-five as compared with ten.
five years ago. We have had many good times together this year
under the direction of our efficient officers: president, Nlerle
llobbsi secretary and treasurer, Margaret Cannegieter: yellmaster.
lirnia Berg. The wish of those graduating is that the club may
continue to grow and be even a greater success with their motto
constantly before them-"Keep Boosting."
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The Tiger Club of last year has been changed, because of the
many other schools who were using the same name, to Shipmate. The
purpose of this club is to organize the boys of the school and encourage
school activities. Because a majority of the members are on the teams
it has been hard to get everyone together at the various games and do
much yelling but the club, as a whole, is back of all school functions
and is a huge factor in advancing school spirit.
The officers of the club' are: President, Frank Thone: Vice-
President, Louis Zaloznikg Secretary and Treasurer, Barr Miller. Ship-
mates represented in the picture are: Left to right, back row-Austin
Greenwood, john Kastelic, Gene Wood, Horace jensen, lired Erickson.
Sherm Wood, Ed Erekson, Arion Erekson, Harry Thomason, Frank
H. Thone, Clarence Walquist, Ernest Larsen. Second row-Yan
Anderson. Mark Benvegnu, Reed Larsen, Barr Miller, Louis Zaloznik,
Art Whithead, Emerson Boam, Art Anderson, john Tomich. liront
row-Sherm Park, joe johnson, Yernal Larsen, Reno Gallegher.
Ill W lll
V I tu 1,
:gif olvo Q15
O ' .g ag Page 51
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I A Home lEc0in10inn1ilcS
This is the second year of the Murray High School llome lico-
nomics Club. lt has been one of the most active of all clubs. and its
success is expected to advance with the school, lt has been one of the
,Q most active and prominent of the school clubs.
, II' The success of this club is due to untiring activities of our officers:
i l lfvelyn Wright, President: Theressa johnson, Vice-Presidenti Florence
l Reeder, Secretary and Treasurer, and our advisers, Miss Dorothy
I Styles and Miss Beth Snelgrove.
g Because of the enthusiastic spirit manifested by the members. it
,F 3, has been a very successful organization this year. The greatest event
is of the year was given in the fall, the Coeds Cotillion Ball.
The officers have worked very diligently to make this club prosper
l i and we hope that it will continue to grow and aid us in our future lives.
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Sept. 3-C. H. Anderson takes the throne in
Assembly as the new teachers strut their
Sept. 4-Baby'Clinic at Murray High, junior
High students struggle with registration
Sept. I0-Court goes into action. "Over these
prison walls l would fly." .
Sept. I3-Annual "nigger banquet". CFriday
l3J. Was anyone so unlucky that he didn'I
get in on this?
Sept. 27-Get Acquainted Party. Parents,
students, and faculty live in childhood days
and drink milk from a bottle.
Oct. 3--Parade-down' town to boost bond issue.
Boosters Il1lIl3IlOl'l.- Seniors get a ducking.
Teachers lose dignity at noon.
Oct. 4-Murray eleven pops out with a fighting
Oct. ll-Murray beats Grantsville in mud
slinging as well as football. Pierson and
Park are our heroes.
Oct. I2-Shipmates have initiation Saturday at
cemetery. Did all but tar and feather the
Oct. l7-Murray gives Cyprus rough play.
score tied, 6-all.
Oct. I8-Happiest day of year. No school-
Oct. 25-Seniors given rightful place in assemb-
Nov. l-Minstrel show. Niggers show their
stuff. Students take a trip to Society
lslands. Secret leaks out that Mr. Frahm
doesn't know his geography. Tooele suc-
ceeded in overpowering Murray by a small
score of 45-0.
Spirit and holds Bingham down to 3 9.0 Nov. 4-Tryouts for the best "Pigs" and Edna
score. and Boamy prove to be the biggest.
WE THANK THE STUDENTS OF MURRAY
HIGH FORTHEIR PATRGNAGE DURING EE
THE SCHOOL YEAR OF 1929-30
T. RAY KINGSTON, Manager
Murray City Pharmacy
PHONE MURRAY 279 MURRAY, UTAH
WM l """'
Page 60 Q4"4'f.: A
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Nov. 6-Soph Assembly. Uncle Roscoe takes
us through Europe.
Nov. 8-l3ig day for Boosters-new sweaters.
Other students nearly blinded by the showy
colors. Sophs Sirkus a big success.
Nov. ll-Appropriate'Armistice program given.
Nov. I8-Beginning of year-book campaign.
Special features of year-book shown in
assembly in tableaus.
Nov. 22-Home Economics Club gives Girls'
Nov. 26-Shipmates, Heave, Ho! New Sweaters
-again the students are shown something
blinding to the eyes.
Nov. 27-juniors have snappy party to start
the Thanksgiving holidays right.
Dec. 4-Senior girls on the unfortunate end of
a 9-8 score in the basketball series.
Dec. 6-Big Freshie Frolic. Fun-and how!
Looks as if Freshies aren't as green as they
are thought. -
Dec. 9-Boamy elected chief nickel collector for
the first period type class. Woe be unto
tardy pupils now.
Dec. I3-School Play. Howling success. Real
live pigs 'n everything.
Dec. I9-Everyone in good spirits. Christmas
holidays near at hand.
Dec. 20-Year finished in fine shape, although
Murray lost a practice game 'to Granite.
Big dance. So long, 'till next year.
Dec. 2l-Booster Shipmate party-Oh, were we
slayed. Q '
Dec. Z2-Chorus gives Christmas Cantata.
jan. 2-The mill begins to grind again.
jan. 5-Doleful day. Nothing but classes and
if Foundation of Success
, Character comes first, and is developed by
., right habits of thought and action. Education is 5:
necessary, and this is a foundation stone you are .,
'g now laying. But without the will and ability to
'I save money, a man is serously handicapped in his 1:
3: own efforts to succeed! 'I
.2 Acquire the Saving Habit. We Can Help You. li
fl o o 5:
5' First National Bane ,T
i MURRAY, UTAH
ft TOTAL RESOURCES OVER ONE MILLION DOLLARS
F". 3- "ur" '22r.'E-::1:5-:21-vi:5::f.-i422::.:. 1? 4
1 L! 1 X3 I
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fit - , 143-a n f -f or F 1 -
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jan. 9 and l0-Fatal days. Exams. Murray
loses first game to Cyprus 39-35.
jan. I7-Game with Grantsville. First scalp
added to out host. V
jan. 24-Murray drops exciting game to jordan
jan. 30-Proud Seniors flash rings.
Feb. l9-Blue Wednesday-Cause-A written
Am. Gov. Quiz.
Feb. Zl-Robbery! Robbery! Students think
'hey have been robbed because Washing-
on's birthday comes on Saturday.
--eb. Z7-Verna and Fern must have thought
they were discovering something new.
Chemistry class found them smelling a
oottle of diphtheria germs. Some more of
.the curious sex.
Feb. 28-Revenge is sweet. Murray tramples
Marsh 3-Miss Bedlfe squelches Mike Brown in
Am. Lit. by asking him what his reason
was for existing.
March 'll-Great excitement! Lorenzo and
Althea both absent on same day.
March I4-Murray defeats Cyprus in a freak
game for second place in the State Tourn-
ament. junior Prom outstanding social
event of the year.
March l7-Mr. Smith, being inquisitive, asked
Barr if he had ever been in a cave. The
bright boy said, "No, l'm no cave man."
March I9-On to the tournament. Murray won
from B. A. C. 37-I9.
P i--.. v
' "" ' ' ' ' ' ' """"' ' ' W ' ' 1,
gi Serving You Is Our Business 1:
1: Everything for your home is our line. Radios Q'
H our specialty. Courtesy is our pleasure, but satis-
3E faction is yours at money-saving prices when you Eg
11 trade with us. 11
11 G 'ff iF ' s 3'
1. 1l"2lIJ11l 6 llIllI"1lfJl1llflL1l1F6 TOTE S .1
ll Growing Stores in Thrifty Communities
'L Sugar House Murray Bingham Park City
2'- 1 -
'M -,s 'Q' no 0
Page 62 'X'
March 20-A hardvgime was lost to Hinckley,
' sm. Champs. am. ' '
Mmm zz-we nomo webs? 42-28. '
o i " . l Y p V . 4 5
Merch 28-Margaret and Reed keep the colors
fyling at'the type contestr' r ' 5 "
Marchvf!i4Mr. Robinson's chorus, presents
April' 2-Unbelievable but true.w Mr. Sinith
U fails to give Chemistry egcam. He's only
one day late for April Fool'sA Dayp X
April rain: General cooling of
atmosphere needed, expeciallv in Miss
Our New Auditoriurn is Being :
wired by - i Ig
a 'BRINGTON .ELECTRIC if
COMPANY ' ff
jg l Of Murray 4'
:E A because their Service and Prices 1,
' are the best. +'
ll H 4
They have the best service and price :,
in all electrical supplies ' '
if CALL MURRAY 106 '
For Their Service '
e 1 :,
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Fern arrived at Chemistry before the last bell
Merle failed to remark, "Oh! Am l Slayed!"?
Fagan had to walk to school?
Rip started to f'Tear"?
Barr wore his 22 type pins all in one day?
Althea danced one dance too many with the
The Park and Co. Bus Line went on the rocks?
Happy's golf activities became open to public
People called Vera by her nick-name-"Wee
Clifford Berg won a game of marbles? 1His
favorite sport so he solemnly maintainsb.
Mary Diana could buy sixty-five cent linen
handkerchiefs and lose them as she pleas-
Edrie took off the ring Fagan wished on?
Arion decided to wear glasses, as they improve
Einstein 1EdD made too much gun-powder in
Louis fell in love? I
Miss Bagley failed to come for her purse dur-
ing Mr. Taylor's third period history class?
Chick Nelson should forget to take lvy Camp-
fn'nnvvn"""""'-"null, ilu'-"""' 'U '
11 71 ll "
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ln Carlisle Motor 1,1 e an e nyte est g
'g 1 MEATS AND GROCERIES It
1 lr 1,
gl Company 'I D 1:
1: 5' 1 Our Prices Are 51
' Have You Had a Ride 11 " Right 5,
1 1 '1 1
' ' ' 11 'r 1,
1' m the I: ll You Will Profit By Trading Here il
CHEVROLET Six? 11 12
' 1' '1 1'
-I 1 1. Hoffman Meat and 1:
'n 1 '1 1
If It Will Thrill You. 21 ,:
'I 1, 'I G r O C e r y 1:
51 I' 31 1'
1 ' 1, ll
1E Phone Mur. 483 Hy. 7255 M 1: Phone 360 Murray, Utah :L
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:1 Everything you want or need in a
11 modern automobile. There is Good MEA T Means
I nothing quite like the New ,
1 Ford anywhere in quality 'fMeet USU '
i or price
5' Your Ford Dealer 0 1'
, Wm. Smith 8: Son gi
:g Wasatch Motor ,1
5 Company MURRAY MEAT AND 51
' GROCERY I
5040 South State Street
L PHONE MURRAY 68 I
1 MURRAY UTAH Phone Murray 433 ll
.f ' I:
e:::::::::::::::::::::::::- - JJIIJJIIIIIIJIIIQ - - 4,
j' A Good Place to Buy Your '
1 I' HARDWARE AND Q U I'
SPORTING Everytbzug zn 1:
.1 GOODS SPORTING GOODS I
jg Clothing Hardware Groceries 5
1' 4814 South State Street and Furmture l
EI MURRAY, UTAH ' MURRAY UTAH ll,
li xx ,,xx:::,:v A -,,,,:,,,- ,,:,,,,,1
1E PIGGLY WIGGLY
' All 0'ver the World - I '
MEATS AND GROCERIES Cabfnet .Work a ',
Helps Those Who Helps Themselves E F l
48l8 South State Street STIMATES URNISHED 1,
MURRAY, UTAH Murray' Utah l
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1 glvlwmlnfm hm sf 1 'xl
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BEN GORDON 81 SONS j
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Wiiiemw pl'35Jg, -mllg In . .. ... .. . .: as
FAMILIAR SOUNDS HEARD ABOUT "Dammit!" CTo be heard from the Music room
THE CAMPUS any part of the dayl.
Tardy bell with students hurrying to their
Every teacher saying All right Class .
The Chemistry class moaning Oh my -
Everyone saying Oh Sho! and Yeah .
Arion saying in an apologetic voice Mr. An-
derson has a few announcements to make .
"Fagan" to be applied to almost every senior
Mr. Smith-"Do you think you can make a
good portrait of my wife?"
Mr. Peters-"My friend, l canl- make it so
lifelike you'll jump every time you see it."
Howard Hausknecht-"What would you do
in the case of a person eating poisonous mush
- CES . '
: f:a"..:Q2- : -'
, .MA ,H-' ' : .
- 3 kg' ' 'g Q ' ' my 5
. , M L M ,.t,
, ll ,
Austin! hissed in a hoarse whisper in Miss moms'
Cornwall's fourth period English class. Arion-"Recommend a change of diet."
,f:::::::- ::::::: ::: :::::, TI -- A 7 A A--- ::: A - -::::::
W ' f lu
" MURRAY GARAGE "
l li . . . .
V, it Wmnzng Vzctorzes for You
1, GENERAL AUTO 1,
ji REPAIRING ln war, as Napolean remarked, it's
lv First Class Work Guaranteed :u heavy artillery that wins the victories.
i il In merchandising, it's heavy .buying
i E. DROLLINGER, Pr0p, power. The tremendous buying power
1: If of the j. C, Penney Co. finds expression
fg:::v AA, , ,::::::::::::- :L ,,,, 1' jr in the ability of every store to give you
V: A::: J - A A::::::: A n::::: vvvv +I substantial savings in low prices on every
1, if if purchase you make. Buying in great
il 1: quantities enables us to secure merchan-
jr N'S 1: :i dise in perfect condition and in the new-
1- It il est styles-at important savings. Let us
If GROCERHES AND DRY GOODS if il prove to you that we can service you
1, 4 . . .
': Satisfaction Guaranteed fl :E Samfactonly'
'U . . lr I,
1: Right Prices for the Best 1: :: J C
:I Grade of Goods il :I ' '
M 1 .
" Murray, Utah 'T 'l
u 1, 1,
lL:::::::::::::::::::::: A A:::::ll iL:: A - -:::::::,p:::
'n ' s 3 9
Page 66 ,V if' l 0
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1: :f WEAR 1:
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,: lust Wbwfle :g :p CLEAN .:
,I 3, 3 ' ' I,
,I 33, CLOTHES If
'I I, I, Ii
ll 3, 3, Phone 3l Murray, Utah 3,
if BoTTL1NG co. if
.II I I WORKINGMEINVS IC
I 1' I" IJ
ll 1: I: I
I: ' 3, 3, STORE CO.
ig CARBONATED BEVERAGES 3, 3, 3,
It 1: 1: 1:
If 3, 3, GENERAL MERCHANDISE 1,
WASATCH 1013 ft 64th south and stare
I, I fi PHONE MURRAY 345 ,I
lL AAAA 55557 557555- 55::Y :f:::t IL:: --A5::::::::::v-::,:Y-:Y :Jil
- Mr. White-"l put a friend of mine on his
feet three times last year." -
Dave Turner-"Oh, that's nothing! l put
a friend of mine on his feet fourteen times enough
Matt-"Ef yo' says anything ter 'me Ah'll
make yo' eat yo' words, man."
Mike-"Chicken dumplings, hot biscuits, and
Edna-"Don't you know there are germs in
Sherm-"Say girlie, when I kiss, I kiss hard
ra kin the germs."
Music Dealer-"See here, your'e seven pay-
ments behind on your piano."
, Mr. Robinson-"Well, the company adver-
Son-"Papa, l saved ten cents today. I ran
I all the way to school behind a street car."
Mr. Smith-"Why didn't you run behind
Il taxicab and save a dollar."
tises, 'Pay as you play'."
Dealer-"Well, what's that got to do with it?"
Mr. Robinson-'fl play very poorly."
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GRADUATION - - Our New School Building 'f
f - li B 'n S rvi'el 'I
lxeep the memory of this S el g 6 L L
. . . B ' '
event torever lresh with l 'I
lJlltITOGRAPHS , "
Murray Plumbing 8.
A+ -I' PETERS Heating Company I'
Studios , , 5
C,H,xs. XX ERB, .llauagvr
4005 Sumh SUN Slrcct -l8vZ South State Street l
MURRAY- llmll Phone Mur. H7 Murray, l't:1h
Al: A::::: 4
I"::: ""' ' H 1
'lltilor Your Next Suit :mtl fycllllll Qi
We Specialize on I
lmao - :lmao I
We Outlit All Seniors of the I
NQW 5 CENTS l03tICl:1ss :I
ON sun 0
N, l,,, .ll 1, B, Simpson llime. 'I
Service Store at Qtll l
Sweets Cauntcdly Cot. Cllilt lluiltling .,
'-T. tT'f'-"t.T,1-intl' U ejiIL-'?' jr H Y
:fait 'a-e v 1 'IJ3' Ee'La,114g-v A- fa 4- - me
O I AIYQV OS vigil!! I
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3 ' ' C C l eaf -
A IA 'E -2"'-- A ' iugggglm l,lg?SjI,: . Iz2Af
ONLY THE BEST
EDWIN SNOOK, Prop.
4881 South State Street
ELECTRIC HOME AND
Are Our Specialties
Select a - -
and Enjoy Each
Glade Candy CO.
J. P. 0,BTi6H
EYES TESTED - CLOCKS
SILVERWARE AND ARTISTIC
More Leisure Hours for women
-many hours of freedom are
yours if you patronize One of
our many services.
Murray 81 Bingham 98
ENGRAWNG Wasatch 1637 Hyland 612
Murray Utah American Fork 33
::::::: :::::: l:::::::::::::::::::::-l:::::b.1-
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1 1 Page
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.D 8 ,' 1. H. ,
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I YOUR . SCHOOL SWEATER
Made to your individual taste will look better
and last longer if it comes from Utah s
Salt Lake Knitting Store
SEVENTY SOUTH MAIN SALT LAKE CITY
FACTORY: 270 West First North
' Compliments of I I SAV I NGS
E I E' The Bank backs the man fortified
I J' G- by a healthy growing balance in
IQ CANDY co. '- I
his bank book. Open an account
now- and at this Bank-where
, 4 :I you'll always find a friendly
I, I I
I I I welcome.
I I l
I 4 'I
:I SALT LAKE CITY , 1' 1
4: 4 'I
4, 4 'I
UTAH 1' I: Murray State Bank
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Suggestions in the Murray High School - Crest Yearbook (Murray, UT) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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