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  • All fields: Fight
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Display: 20

    • yearbook1917i109: School Song

    • Beaver Murdock Academy--Beaver (Beaver County, Utah); School yearbooks
    • I. From the grand old mountains, Capped with purest snow -- From the burning deserts, Where the sagebrush grow Comes a mighty volume Ringing thru the air Of some hundred voices Free from every...
    • Registered Collegiate Thumbers

    • Branch Agricultural College (Cedar City, Utah); Southern Utah University -- History
    • The newest organizatioin on campus in 1939 was the "Registered Collegiate Thumbers". From left to fight are Redford, McKnight, Bethers, Morris, Fotheringham, Banks, Albrecht, and Williams. Some of the other college groups were the "Aggie Inferno",...
    • Page 18

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    • Sec. 4 . . . I t shall be their duty to see that the field is kept clear of stock to preserve the grain and vegetation, to go around the field as often a s required by the Mayor or City Council and report to them as often as they require. Sec. 5 ....
    • Page 142

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    • Nov. 7, 1903.. .From the Iron County Record: "Battle of the Ballots" The Citizen's Prohibition Party wins the fight, three to one for prohibition. Republicans nailed their colors to the A strongly mast and fought with energy of despair. contested...
    • Page 294

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    • July 19. 1934.. .The claim of Roy Davis for $35 damages to his son. Hugh, who fell in the sewer trench on Second West before the pipe was laid and covered, was read. Attorney Shay recommended that the claim be paid. Macfarlane, Leigh and Thorley...
    • Page 352

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    • Mar. 25, 1952.. .Motion by Councilman Lunt t h a t the water r a t e s be raised to $6.00 p e r q u a r t e r for 30.000 gallons minimum, a n d 18P p e r 1000 gallons from 30.000 to 80,000, a n d 16P p e r 1000 for all water usage over 80.000...
    • Page 483

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    • Chief. During the early days of the settlement of the country, when there were many more Indians than white men. a great chief named Kanarra reigned supreme over his tribe. He was very unfriendly toward the white people who were coming into the...
    • Page 498

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    • a r e furious to find a s t r a n g e r in their room, b u t a f t e r a trumped-up explanation from Mrs. Bouncer begin to build a somewhat amicable relationship when they find in becoming acquainted t h a t they a r e engaged to the same woman....
    • Page 72

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    • readiness and to treat the Indians in a proper manner." The Indian, Chief Walker, and his band had been camping near the Fort. He was very thin and looked as if he had suffered with hunger during the winter. Some of the brethren collected about...
    • Page 142

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    • younger warrior, urged his braves to go down and clean out the whites from their valleys. The fiery young Indians were mostly with Walker, wlule the older and wiser heads were with Soweitte, and thus the council was divided. The controversy ran...
    • Page 175

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    • settlements, amongst a homogeneous population of over seventy-five thousand inhabitants, it is worthy to record that I never heard any obscene or improper language; never saw a man drunk; never had my attention called to the exhibition of vice of...
    • Page 210

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    • protection. As the train meandered across central Arkansas, it grew to more than forty wagons, including several hundred blooded horses and a thousand head of cattle; the total wealth of the caravan was $70,000, by far one of the richest to cross...

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