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    • Page 111

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    • that the Council lend their aid to provide armory and drill rooms for whatever Company of Militia may be organized in our City. Tabled for present. The Marshal was instructed to take all loose animals found running a t large on the streets to the...
    • Page 286

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    • The Council decided that the 1st Ward should be charged a license for the dance that is to be held there for the purpose of raising money for the 'Navajo Lake Dike Project.' 26, 1933.. .Jim Urie, Scott Matheson, and Dr. July Macfarlane,...
    • Page 408

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    • May 15, 1969.. . T h e Main Street Project (new storm sewer) and replacing c u r b and gutter and sidewalk is progressing well, due to the work of Councilmen Jones and Webster contacting the property owners on the east side of Main Street, and...
    • Page 415

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    • Cable Communications West is interested in the possibility of constructing and operating a Cable T . V . System in Cedar City. The City is not interested. Unanimous. Dec. 17, 1970.. .Ramon Prestwich recommended that the Council take whatever steps...
    • 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 47

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    • evening and found in his gizzard some tivo dollars worth of gold dust. It has produced no small excitement in town. February 25: I examined the gold taken out of Pugmire's rooster and believe it to be brass. I placed my magnet in it and it took it...
    • Page 65

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    • Hemy's oldest daughter, Henrietta, later wrote: that "Henry's clothes were commencing to wear out, his shoes had already gone, so he went to meeting in his broadcloth clothes, silk hat, and barefooted. One time he got a boot top and made soles for...
    • Page 71

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    • evening meeting where the congregation was addressed by Carruthers and Lunt, after which there was a testimony meeting. Several children spoke and one little boy said he was willing to do as his parents told h q and he also would do whatever...
    • Page 84

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    • You have raised your hand in solemn covenant that you will do all that lies in your power to accomplish this object, and we now leave you, with the hllest expectation that you will bend your united and untiring efforts to this purpose with the...
    • 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 165

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    • The flood that Henry referred to was the crowning blow for the Iron Works. It swept over the site, completely submerging the equipment and buildings, and carried away some of the property. Also, with the diversion dam washed out, there was no water...
    • Page 356

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    • motions when he wants anything. Edgerton is living with Brother Joseph Smith at Snowflake doing chores and going to school. The children al1 seem to be growing, but Parley, and 1 can? see much difference in him, but his mother says she knows he is...
    • Page 402

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    • Ellen. Your brother and well wisher, H. Lunt. Wednesday moming, Oct. 28. Dear Brother: 1 am busy choring about home while the boys are at work in the field digging potatoes. Please give our kind love to your Uncle David and wife. 1 can't see to l...
    • Page 444

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    • stemmed fiom the fact that an army, when mobilized, needs food, transportation, guns and ammunition. Also, some of the officers misused their positions, especiaily when they had been drinking. Riots occurred at Mexico City where the Amencan flag...
    • Page 447

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    • rehimed to Pacheco in the spring of 1912 and Thomas decided to stay there and work for his brothers, Heaton and Edgerton. Heaton's house had been roughed in and Thomas helped complete it. However, when the time came to return to Diaz, the...
    • Page 457

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    • located there and find a place to camp. We had to have every animal and whom it belonged to registered. It was a big job. 1still hadn't had a chance to go to El Paso and find out how my wife and baby were. After a couple of weeks we finaily made...
    • Page 26

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    • Thomas, and the othe~s, who left on this assignment, undouhtedly followed the Old Spanish route. St. George had not been settled yet and rhc Black Kidgc prc~entcd fonnidablc obstacle. It was while Thomas a was working by the "hluddy" that he took...
    • Page 31

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    • had to be cleared of sagebl-ush and greasewood. Heavy d r a p were made of tree trunks and poles, and the t~rushwas hurned. T h e plows were made of mountain mahogany and the shares of iron. Often, the land was hard and dry, and water for the...
    • Page 244

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    • felt that strongly because he showed it in his own life by helping his fellow men. Now, such a religion as I have pictured, Brother Jones felt within him. 'This religion not only recognizes the human personality as divine, hut as eternal. Not only...

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