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    • yearbook1917i039: Sophomores -- 19's

    • Beaver Murdock Academy--Beaver (Beaver County, Utah); School yearbooks
    • Sophomores -- 19's. During the first month of the school year (1916-17) the Sophomores organized themselves as the Second Year Class of the Murdock Academy. Grant Smith was elected President, Nettie Messenger, Vice President, and Golda Baldwin,...
    • Page 67

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    • Nov. 22, 1880.. .Recommendation that t h e West Field Committee collect a tax of 556 on all city lots north of the Slanting Ditch to cover expenses. City Watermaster was released from further services. and the office of Water S u ~ e r v i s o r...
    • Page 92

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    • On motion t h a t George P e r r y , J. Chatterley, N . W. P r y o r . M . D . Higbee, and D. S. Macfarlane be said committee. On motion t h a t t h e Committee r e p o r t in this place tomorrow evening. On motion t h a t the Committee ascertain...
    • Page 140

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    • To the Honorable Mayor and City Council, Cedar City. Whereas the rise of intemperance is Utah ... Gentlemen: growing to an alarming extent in Cedar City and drawing within its meshes of destruction many young men of this town. And whereas the...
    • Page 311

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    • Sept 5 , 1 9 4 0 ...Mr. and M r s . Lamont E. Tueller, Mrs. Cora Pace, Mrs. Elbert, M r s . Lillian Corry, Frank Jackson, Tom Mosdell, and William Flannigan met again with the Council to protest against holding softball games at night on the...
    • Page 372

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    • Anderson to send a letter to t h e School Board advising them to get up-to-date on fire protection. Feb. 2 1 , 1958.. .Letters were sent to all City Employees stating in p a r t : No employee shall drink liquor, beer, o r any other intoxicant while...
    • Page 468

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    • HISTORY OF CEDAR CITY BY John Urie, 1880 Cedar City i s a beautiful little village situated on the r i m of the Great American Basin and is 5,615 feet above the level of the sea. With i t s 740 inhabitants (Census of 18801, i t s 135 houses, i t s...
    • Page 476

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    • in increasing the capacity of our Iron Works. W began to e feel proud of our achievements; b u t , low and behold, the bursting of a rain cloud in the mountains brought a flood down the Creek, and in a few hours the labors of months of incessant...
    • Page 500

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    • tickets cost $3.00 and could be paid in produce. W have e been unable to unearth documentation of activities of the Dramatic Association beyond 1880, but it is safe to say that a community tradition had been set which no doubt led to support and...
    • Page 10

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    • saving weeks in travel and the hard labor of blazing a new trail. They had in mind the moving of the people who would come after them. The route they chose was somewhat shorter than the other trail, with a better grade. Further, the greater part of...
    • Page 36

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    • creeks out of the canyons, widens to encompass an area of good farmland, then tapers off and disappears in the desert gorges and mesas that stretch westward. With the advent of spring, the snow banks melt and disappear, and the mountainsides become...
    • Page 89

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    • more full report from this expedition at a future day; although the party did not go over the rim of the Basin or extend their research to a very great extent beyond that of last season. One of the greatest evils we have heard reported is the...
    • Page 230

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    • Late in 1858 and in early 1859 Hemy wrote the following entnes in his journal: November 1, 1858: Attended a meeting of the Deseret Iron Company held in the company's store. The report showed that the Works have been attended with less success this...
    • Page 277

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    • rooms, six on the north and six on the south side, ten of which are skteen by fourteen feet. Two are sixteen by seventeen feet, and nine feet four inches high. There is a chimney to each room three feet wide and two feet thick, which nses six feet...
    • Page 312

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    • article, but cheap and speedy transportation to the points of demand. Also, Utah is bound at some time to be a great iron-producing and iron-consuming country." The abundance of human resources for this undertakmg was stressed because a large share...
    • Page 356

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    • motions when he wants anything. Edgerton is living with Brother Joseph Smith at Snowflake doing chores and going to school. The children al1 seem to be growing, but Parley, and 1 can? see much difference in him, but his mother says she knows he is...

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