“Arlette paved the way for the arts and history programs in Murray, providing the foundation that allowed these programs to grow,” Murray Cultural Arts Director Mary Ann Kirk said.
“I’ve never had a request like that before,” Eyre said. “I was thrilled that someone from our community was willing to do this and donate it. It is typical of the charitable kindness of the people who live here.”
On Tuesday, March 17, the Murray City Council will designate April 2015 as the Prevention of Child Abuse and Domestic Violence Month.
With the unseasonably warm weather, more of our residents have been out and about and noticing the many new things that are happening in the city and in their neighborhoods. There are many projects springing forward right now and I would like to list just a few of them.
“He was so nice that I felt he should be acknowledged for wanting to help me,” Madison said. “It’s the little things that are so meaningful, and if I can write a letter to show how much I appreciated it, then he could get recognized for his efforts too.”
For the second year in a row, members of the school’s Colture Club, named after the school mascot Colts and for cultural awareness and acceptance, found about 100 donations of formal dresses, shirts, coats, ties and shoes for refugee students who speak more than 40 different languages at Cottonwood High.
I’ve had a bit of a competitive streak since childhood. In third grade.
In his State of the City address, presented on Jan. 20 during a city council meeting, Mayor Ted Eyre described 2014 as, “One of the most rewarding and memorable years of my life.”
It takes a team to save a life. For the last three years, every person treated at Intermountain Medical Center for an emergency heart condition has received life-saving procedures within the national standard of 90 minutes. In fact, the average time at Intermountain is just under one hour.