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  • All fields: Truth
(22 results)



Display: 20

    • yearbook1917i016: Class History of '17s

    • Beaver Murdock Academy--Beaver (Beaver County, Utah); School yearbooks
    • Class History of '17s. Ye who read must needs know that in the following account of the life of the class, the prime motif of the narrative will always be to reach the bedrock foundation of the tale, to bring out the truth, all the truth, and...
    • yearbook1917i028: Narrative (cont.)

    • Beaver Murdock Academy--Beaver (Beaver County, Utah); School yearbooks
    • mittee and surpassed anything, in magnificence, yet given at Murdock. We were quite proud of ourselves that night. "Cram Week" soon engrossed our attentions, and afterwards Advancement Day, when we emerged as Seniors, our moments were filled with...
    • yearbook1917i110: School Songs

    • Beaver Murdock Academy--Beaver (Beaver County, Utah); School yearbooks
    • I. Our school is an emblem of glory, Its standard floats high on the breeze; Let our deed e'er be worth of story That shall live where the whole world sees. Chorus -- Then shout and sing, let our...
    • Page 42

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    • would attempt to pass, and could not even go for our cattle without being in danger of having our back stuck full of arrows. To settle at that point is not good policy at present Still, within a few years, that country will no doubt be settled and...
    • Page 154

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    • the officers and authorities of the Church of the Legion and of the Temtory, and to all the people, and say unto you all, do not in the least degree relax your efforts to save your grain, your stock, and all your property, and fort up strong and...
    • Page 164

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    • increased the labors and hardships of the settlers.' This new plot was organized into wards during the meeting on Sunday, August 2 1, 1853. The speakers were Patriarch E. H. Groves, Major John D. Lee, and President Henry Lunt. Ward One was south of...
    • Page 182

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    • office and got a money order for six pounds and sent it to Brother Franklin D. Richards at Liverpool to pay him back the money he loaned me for my clothes, feeling very thanlcll to our Heavenly Father for opening up my way so soon and unexpectedly....
    • Page 242

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    • across the continent by solitas. horsernen carrying fifteen pounds of letters. The charge to send this mail was $5 per one-half ounce. Stations were located about twenty-four miles apart. As his day's nde, each nder was requued to span three...
    • Page 272

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    • place, during which time 1 have never felt to tum back or regret the step 1 have taken. Since this Church was organizer;, relentless persecution has followed the Saints. The present 'Cullom's Biii' brings a passage of scripture forcibly to my mind...
    • Page 8

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    • The Saints niet together often and had socials, as well as their church meetings. O n one such occasion in St. Louis, some strange men were noticed standing by a stove on which some coffee was boiling. In time, all who drank the coffee contracted...
    • Page 70

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    • and has made slaves of our mothers and daughters. I have long had it in my mind to organize the young ladies of Zion into an association. There is need of our daughters getting a living testimony of the truth.' Then he said, 'We are about to...
    • Page 108

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    • the persecution and legal proceedings against the church, all the workmen on the temple block (S.L.C.) were discharged and work on the huilding discontinued." The South at that time was a hotbed of .Anti-hlormon hatred and when a man joined the...
    • Page 116

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    • were wearing the clothing of the murdered men. These Indians would not talk, except to say that they did not kill the white men. Thinking the Indians were lying, the Militia men killed them and left them in the snow. Years later, when the truth...
    • Page 209

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    • to make a drain ditch for the increasing water as the snow melted. Father was a skillful work'er and, by the time the crowd was ready to return home, the road was in good shape with a rock filled drain and the mud almost dry. Father saw an urgent...
    • Page 31

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    • From Campus to Courtroom Indian-made articles (which later became very valuable), and visited with any Indians who would talk to us. We had a great time. The roads were hazardous, hence vely few travelers, but we were undaunted. As we left Window...

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