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    • yearbook1922i029: Sophomore Class

    • Beaver Murdock Academy--Beaver (Beaver County, Utah)
    • Sophomore Class: On the 19th day of September, 1921, the big doors of Murdock swung open to let in the largest, most progressive class of students that ever enrolled in this institution. The first year Wells Black was chosen as our president, but...
    • Page 224

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    • ARCHIBALD SWAPP Biography 1877 - 1955 Archibald Swapp was born December 21, 1877, in New Mexico. He was the oldest son in his father's family. He married Ada May Little, and they resided in Glendale. Utah until about 1914. Eight of their ten...
    • Page 322

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    • of recreation primarily to hold the young people, a n d they should continue with t h e dances even a t a loss, if this e n d can be accomplished. July 20. 1944.. . B e r n a r d Leigh met with t h e Council, entering a complaint against Sterling...
    • Page 472

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    • scene could hardly be conceived. The toil-worn and hardy pioneers, with uncovered heads bent in reverence to the Almighty, thanked Him for H i s kindly care in bringing them to a land where conscience was free, with liberty undiluted. and asked H i...
    • Page 474

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    • labors, and reverently called upon Him to bless u s in the i u t u r e and to enable u s to maintain ourselves in this desert land, also to protect u s from the wiley Indian and help u s to accomplish the mission we were sent to perform, namely,...
    • Page 477

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    • prove, however, that the manufacture of iron is an accomplished f a c t , and Iron County, with h e r vast coal fields and an inexhaustible amount of the best iron ore in the world, is destined in the near future to be a vast business center. I t...
    • Page 490

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    • apostles saw i t , was not so much the smelting of iron, vital though this was to the pioneer economy, b u t , more importantly, the building of a harmonious and unified community here on the borders of civilization. This was to be done in spite of...
    • Page 495

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    • manufacture of iron. Drama, for which Cedar has now become nationally known, was a favorite interest and avocation of the townspeople from the earliest days. Amusements, recreations of various kinds, and celebrations of important events livened up...
    • Page 12

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    • dangerous. No less dangerous was the task of removing the yokes fiom the impatient creatures and of the unloosing the chains. The romance of being out in the wilds was terribly chilled by an inclement sky. A few days of drizzling rain tried the...
    • 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...
    • Chapter VIII - Adobe Home - Page 107

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    • ADOBE HOME 1853 t has been twelve months this day since 1first carne down to this place with eleven wagons for to comrnence a settlement. It was then a wild desert, but is now a fiuitful field. The work that has :en accomplished at this place for...
    • Page 114

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    • all rejoice together and be glad. I promised them a dance which was to commence at 3 o'clock on that afternoon. Brother George Wood expressed a desire to be rebaptized and wished for me to baptize him tomorrow at noon. Nephi Johnson, John Nelson,...
    • Page 125

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    • kept on working, even though the weather was extremely cold and it was no wing.^ Brother Peter Shirts came to see the Lunts that evening, March 4, and told Henry that he was offended by what Philip K. Smith, Bishop of the Cedar City ward, had said...
    • Page 151

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    • retaliation. They never forgot an injury or an injustice. In other words, they subscribed to the worn out code of an "eye for an eye and a life for a life." With them the punishment of crime was a personal, rather than a public, matter. There was...
    • Page 158

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    • The company arrived with the cattle at the foot of Utah Mountain (Jordan) on August 24." This stock was delivered to the Church Tithing Office where Bishop Hunter rehsed to receive them. They were turned across the Jordan River, and the people in...
    • Page 167

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    • trying to become acquainted with the Indian character and language and to establish schools for that purpose. Brother Snow felt that the settlers should help the Indian children learn the English language, teach them to work, and show them the...

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