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    • 1930_all 28

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    • CHERRY WATTS Forward DON HATTON Guard FERL BLACKBURN Guard VERTIS WOOD Center HENRY HALL Forward SIDNEY THOMPSON Forward WALLACE OSBORN Guard CECIL BAKER Guard REED WILSON Guard CL'.MON STRATTON Forward "TUFF" L1NFORD Coatb •pROBABLY the most...
    • mcbooki437p341: Red Cross (cont.)

    • Beaver County, Utah--History
    • much-needed hospital. With the assistance of volunteer nurses and members they carried on until the disease was controlled. Since that time the chapter has conducted home nursing and first aid classes at regular intervals. The Junior Red Cross has...
    • Page 128

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    • May 6 , 1 9 0 1 . . .Committee on Public Grounds recommended that we lease the City Park to Joseph Stevenson, if he will keep the fences in good repair and water the t r e e s . Granted. Petition of Hyrum Dutton protesting against the City using...
    • 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 173

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    • For&unately, only one mule was Med, but it took a full day to recover the baggage. The crossing of the east fork of the Colorado River was attended with much difficulty and more danger. Steadily the expedition's food supply dwindled and couldn't be...
    • Page 331

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    • and tens of thousands of men and women are out of n work and, but for soup kitchens being established i the large towns, some would starve to death in this, the wealthiest nation on earth. 1 saw a brother at the conference in Nottingham named...
    • Page 390

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    • came on my door and 1 opened it. 1 saw Patriarch Henry Lunt on a horse. He was well wrapped for it was early and very cold; he asked if Brother Durfee was in. 1 answered, 'He is in the vailey trying to get or earn some flour.' 1 insisted on him...
    • Page 407

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    • free from hypocrisy and deceit as it is possible for moral manto be.' He sang several songs during the sermon. His voice was clear and distinct and, though he was then suffering from cancer besides being almost blid, he never permitted his a i c t...
    • Page 418

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    • finish their schooling, although Ellen was twenty years old when she got married, and Rachel was not quite eighteen. Since most of the young people d d only go to school a few months at a time, it took a considerable amount of time to get through...
    • Page 422

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    • in the Kingdom of God. Henry Lunt The following ietter was written by Hetuy Lunt near Christmas of 1901. It is the last letter on record that he wrote home to Cedar City. It was addressed to his wife, Mary Ann Wilson Lunt: To my wife, Mary Ann, and...
    • Page 453

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    • Ena continues her detailed account of the family leaving Mexico: It was very hot crossing the desert and, as water ran short, there was a great deal of suffering. After many hours, the train finally crawled into Ciudad Juarez, a Mexican town just...
    • Page 461

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    • The steam tractor was usea m ranning ana sawmiii w m . uunng me summer 01 1898 Henry Lunt traveled fiom Mexico to Cedar City and was invited to be the only speaker at the Cedar City Ward Sacrament Meeting which was held in the Tabernacle. His...
    • Page 478

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    • Vil, went on to El Paso by train and Heaton went back to return the mules he had borrowed. He went back to Corrales and eventually was able to get two of his own horses and his wagon and carne back done, n just he and his old dog, Pinto, which was...
    • Page 3

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    • s o l d i m for (he .\nleriiarr .\rn~)-. the U S . had dcd;~redwar against as ~ c i . 'rlw mell \*.rrr furnishrd, ;lnd thcir mar111 I I wtry of S;~nt;i I'c ;111
    • Epilogue - Page 247

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    • Epilogue Sometimes, in the colonizing and building up of the West, the obstacles seemed virtually imponihle, and almost too overwhelming to conquer; but nothing was really unconquerable for the pioneers and the huilders of the western communities....

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