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    • yearbook1917i046: College Class (cont.)

    • Beaver Murdock Academy--Beaver (Beaver County, Utah); School yearbooks
    • To think of this class will always bring pleasure and satisfaction. It is with them as nowhere else that I have found inspiration for the year's work. Perhaps it has been their high quality scholarship that has lent most to such pleasant...
    • mcbooki372p284: Freighting (cont.)

    • Beaver County, Utah--History
    • Mrs. Johnson says they brought the grain and other things that they raised. They smoked and cured the pork they brought and the freighters would buy up butter from the different stores there and mix it altogether and print it with a round mold....
    • Page 45

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    • Nov. 16. 1876.. .Petition of John V. Adams and 228 o t h e r s praying t h a t no more licenses be g r a n t e d for t h e disposal of intoxicating d r i n k s was r e a d . On motion, the wishes of said petitioners were accepted. Dec. 7, 1876. ....
    • Page 127

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    • Excerpts from Cedar City Council Minute Book.. .1900-1904 Dec. 29, 1 9 0 0 . . .Mayor Heyborne stated that the main object of this meeting is to hear the opinion of the Council in regard to hiring extra help to guard the places now under quarantine...
    • Page 381

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    • connections a r e available outside City limits. Walt Lowe met with the council to inform them that this was 'D-Day' for the Hotel. After discussion, Councilman Schmutz motioned that the City take immediate s t e p s to close down the Hotel,...
    • 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 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 105

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    • October 25, Bishop Lewis came from Parowan and reported that George A. Smith arrived there from Salt Lake City on Saturday, October 21. Henry made the following entries in his journal: Tuesday, October 26: Rained heavy for several hours before...
    • Page 112

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    • ofthe mountains were blessed with an array of trained laborers. This was a vital factor in the success of the Mormons as color~izers.~ Experienced workers had been sent to southern Utah to help in the manufacture of iron, but they were encountering...
    • Page 133

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    • we had brought along a pair of cast iron 'hand irons ' Soon after I had spoken, Dr. Sprig brought the hand irons out of the vestry and placed them on the front of the stand. The saints appeared quite excited and well pleased at the sample of cast...
    • Page 138

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    • It was the most awhl scene I ever witnessed and certainly will never be forgotten. Attended meeting in the evening and found that Brother Cook's boy was knocked down about 100 yards from my house. Brother Smith and Brother Carruthers came to my...
    • Page 180

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    • and invited a number of saints to a sumptuous supper. September 22: Brother Walker and I left Philadelphia on board a steamboat for New York. We decided to sail on the fine sailing vessel, Constitution, to Liverpool and paid our passage by...
    • Page 204

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    • days]. We were greeted with a hearty welcome by our many old friends. Brother James Haslam, Captain of the Brass Band, with his brethren serenaded us in the evening with music and stayed until a late hour. Maq Ann Wdson's oldest daughter,...
    • Page 232

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    • Higbee, Klingensmith (P.K. Smith) or Lee--was $5,000.' Henry was sent to the southem settlements to preach and thus help with the spiritual needs of the senlers. He wrote the following in his journai afler he returned: April 1859: 1 bought a linle...
    • Page 382

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    • weli in spite of the drought in Pacheco. They probably were able to irrigate their crops; and, being at a much lower elevation, nothing would have ftozen.] When we were rnaking preparations for our retum home, the team had to be shod. Alma...
    • Page 400

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    • any longer a sinner. We are living in the same log cabin that Oscar and George built over six years, which was built for a stable, and that is as good as the Savior was bom in. We have a cat and a dog and 30 young chickens and a pig which is a...

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