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    • yearbook1917i051: Our Music Department

    • Beaver Murdock Academy--Beaver (Beaver County, Utah); School yearbooks
    • Our Music Department. Among the important work done during the year 1916-17 will long be remembered the Music Department, under the able direction of Professor Gerrit de Jong, Jr. He successfully imparted some of his enthusiasm to the student of...
    • yearbook1917i063: Athletics

    • Beaver Murdock Academy--Beaver (Beaver County, Utah); School yearbooks
    • Athletics. No greater satisfaction can come to the student at graduation than to feel, when receiving his diploma, that he has served honestly and well the institution that now honors him. And these feelings are permanent. They will be found...
    • yearbook1917i071: Debating

    • Beaver Murdock Academy--Beaver (Beaver County, Utah); School yearbooks
    • Debating. A short review of our Debating activities will in no way be out of place here. In the past much interest has been taken along this line and we have put up splendid fights with our sister schools. In some of the encounters we came out...
    • mcbooki011: Preface (cont.)

    • Beaver County, Utah--History
    • cannot be attributed to this organization, person or group of persons, who gave freely of their time and talents in support of this project. Scores of photographs have been submitted to the organization. Reprints of many of these were made by Mrs....
    • Page 330

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    • Oct. 3, 1946.. .The decision was made to allow doctor's cars to be parked on Main Street and charge a fee of $5 per month for each doctor. Also, the decision was made t h a t there would be no f r e e parking allowed for Government Employees. Oct....
    • 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 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 2

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    • the hopes of one day being reunited.' He canied a letter from her which he had read many times over. In answer to Henry's note advising her that he would be coming to visit her, Martha had written the following, dated November 30, 1 8 4 8 : ~ I...
    • Page 41

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    • resources--including iron ore, coal, and millstone gnt. They found a good stand of sawlog timber only six miles away in Center Creek Canyon, and there were great quantities of aspens there and in Red Canyon. They found Summit Creek to be too rough...
    • Page 56

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    • One of the letters was written to inform him that his wife, Sarah Ann, had died of consumption.' The latest Washington paper was dated April 13. Henry received a letter from Martha Bristol in England, dated February 22, 1851. She wrote: My Dearest...
    • Page 87

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    • not agree with night meetings, there are plenty of days for us to do business without turning night into day. When night comes, the body is fatigued and needs rest. We have a great deal to overcome in this place, and we have need to be on our guard...
    • Page 119

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    • for the new field and picked out a place to build a bridge over the creek. There were nearly a hundred Pihede Indians camped on the south side of the creek. They were peaceable. Henry wrote: Saturday, January 29: I baptized Catherine Chatterley in...
    • 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 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 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...
    • Page 181

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    • a large and prosperous business. When I first left B~rmingham 1850, he predicted that I would return in in rags and tatters like the prodigal son, but in this he found himselfvery much mistaken. When I entered his place of business, as soon as he...
    • Page 184

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    • We feel to urge upon all who desire to build up Zioq and have capital in their hands, to appropriate a portion to strengthen the operations of the Iron Company. There is ample room for profitable investment of capital. Iron can be made in Utah, for...

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