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    • yearbook1917i020: Narrative (cont.)

    • Beaver Murdock Academy--Beaver (Beaver County, Utah); School yearbooks
    • tickets, laundry bags, yea even Eras, the 17's elected as official head of the family, W. H. Bakes, as president, to guide us through the trials and tribulations of our freshman year. From the very start we developed our famous hoggish spirit in...
    • Page 23

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    • the fourth, Sarah Ann Lunt. married J a n . 16, 1878. to whom eight boys were born. Owing to the anti-polygamy persecutions, he left Cedar City in 1887, together with his wife Sarah Ann and four s o n s , traveling by team through Southern Utah,...
    • Page 164

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    • authorized to contribute, for and in behalf of the citizens of Cedar City, the sum of $200 to the General Relief Committee of Salt Lake City: said amount to be forwarded, as the contribution in aid of the s u f f e r e r s of the earthquake and...
    • Page 309

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    • Mayor: Candidate H. H Lunt IRI . W i l l i m H. Manning ID1 Myron F. Higbee IRI Lehi M Jones (Dl . Leland S Betenson IRI . Ernest Macfarlane (Dl William Arthur Jones (R) Loren C. Miles (Dl Harry B. Leigh I R I Clarence E. Miller ID1 Herbert P....
    • Page 334

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    • GRONWAY R . PARRY Biography 1889 - 1969 Gronway Robert P a r r y was born February 2 2 . 1889, in Salt Lake City, Utah. His f a t h e r , Gronway, was a Salt Lake builder; his mother. Althea Gardner P a r r y , was the daughter of Pine Valley...
    • Page 11

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    • dirt . . . which every man is said to eat in his lifetime. It filled our eyes too, and our ears, and our nostrils. It was in the food; it sprinkled the pancakes; it was in the syrup that we poured over them. Half suffocated were we by it, during...
    • 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 14

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    • City, so the population grew very quickly. The residents looked forward in anticipation to each new company because, not only were they glad to see relatives and friends who had followed, but they always brought mail with them from Kanesville which...
    • 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 57

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    • to be . . . Yours forever faitally and affectionately, Martha Bristols Henry managed to focus his mind on the things at hand, since he was so busy working with the settlers to build a community. He toiled in the fields every day until the last rays...
    • Page 70

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    • stated that they had been sent especially by the President to go forthwith and test the qualities of the iron ore and send back a sample with all possible haste. They, therefore, required a certain number of the brethren to come forward and assist...
    • Page 117

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    • Myself and wife and Father and Mother Whittaker attended a supper party at Brother Chatterly's. President J. C. L. Smith came in from Parowan in the evening. Wednesday, January 12: Very sharp frost. Spent the day at the Iron Works--had 25 men at...
    • Page 168

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    • dedicated on Christmas day, which day will long be remembered among us. In the morning the Indians [Pihedes], to the amount of some 300, women and children included, gathered into the Fort. We preached to them in their own language and made them a...
    • Page 183

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    • held a meeting and wanted Henry to leave; but the Minister of the Church ofEngland would have nothing to do with it, so they did not pursue their plans. Henry baptized eight new members into the church during the month that he was assigned to this...
    • Page 217

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    • Drummond. An investigation was neither desired, nor made, for fear that the tme state of affairs might be exposed. The president of the United States, James Buchanan decided to settle the Mormon question by appointing not only a new govemor, but...
    • Page 294

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    • at Mount Trumbull, and we are compelled to cany the hay 150 miles to support the cattle that fknish the mills with logs--and grain has to be hauled much further. About 100 men are at work in the quarry. The scarcity of money to meet the demands for...

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