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    • yearbook1917i003: Poem

    • Beaver Murdock Academy--Beaver (Beaver County, Utah); School yearbooks
    • I. As one who cons at evening, O'er an album all alone, And museums on the faces, Of the friends that he has known; So, too, glance at this Year-book, And follow line by line, The past year's glowing record, Of these old schoolmates of thine. ...
    • 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 218

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    • May 1 2 , 1 9 1 9 . . .Votes were canvassed on the special water bond election held May 6 , 1 9 1 9 . There were 88 ballots c a s t , of which 88 were 'for' the issue of bonds, and 'none' ballots 'against'. May 1 6 , 1 9 1 9 . . .From Iron County...
    • Page 302

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    • July 1 . 1 9 3 7 . . .Council discussed the present lease with Jim Winters for the City Dump Ground and his franchise to gather garbage within Cedar City. On motion of Councilman Larson the matter of the lease was referred to Committee on Police...
    • Page 314

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    • 1 William Arthur Jones and Myron F. Higbee [holdover Councilmen) of the outgoing Council and Clarence E. Miller, Clinton Milne, Lorin C. Miles, and Parley Dalley of the incoming Council. Also, Loretta B. Riddle, Recorder elect. and Hurshcell G ....
    • Page 482

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    • they discovered t h a t , in that location, they were in the path of the floods which came down the Canyon in the summer. So, in 1856, acting in accordance with the advice of President Brigham Young, the town was moved again. This time the people...
    • Page 31

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    • Saturday, January 4: Captain Baker mounted his horse at an early hour and went out in search of a better road, and in a short time came back and reported that he had found a way by which we could avoid climbing any further up the mountain. He...
    • Page 43

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    • and fieedom and our peace, and he fastened it upon the end of a pole, and he called it the title of liberty." The settlers now turned their attention to procuring logs for the meeting house. John D. Lee wrote: Monday morning, January 27, 1851: The...
    • Page 73

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    • think you know more than those that are placed above you which is wrong, and you must humble yourselves and be united."18 Some of the settlers were beginning to plant turnips, beets, onions, radishes, and lettuce in their gardens. Their domestic...
    • Page 104

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    • iron to almost any amount could soon be manufactured. The machinery is of the best kind and works well and would do for a much larger fbmace than what is up. In haste, I am yours, Henry Lunt. The settlers harvested many loads of grass hay from the...
    • Page 116

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    • instructed Brother Nephi Johnson, Indian interpreter, and Brother Wood to go to the Utah's camp and tell them that if they would get the pony back again and bring the boy that stole it, we would pay them for their trouble. And, if they would not do...
    • 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...

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