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  • All fields: Household
(22 results)



Display: 20

    • Chapter 19 - Page 135

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    • Henry and others taking mutton to Dixie. Henrietta and Ann, household chores. Making silk. Letter from Henry Lunt to daughter, Hen~.irtti~. ll'illard on mission. Sheep dipping corrals. Rass's pet ewe. Typhoid epidemic and new water system. First...
    • Page 106

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    • ~ a i r made her appearance at your house ahout half past five this A.M. l Henrietta says she never got along so well? she certainly was quick. I t was 4 O'clock when I left home to go up there. Your mother was there when I arrived and the three...
    • Page 110

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    • sickness. Our little number has been increased this season by some fifteen families." Franklin Richards and Erastus Snow left for Great Salt Lake City the morning of Thursday, December 2, 1852. Lunt wrote: "They have done much good while in our...
    • Page 122

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    • six children are as follows: Christoper Thomas Arthur Jones born April 6, 1883 and died June 18, 1914. Sarah Arthur Jones horn Jan. 5, 1886. William Arthur Jones horn Feb. 2, 1888. Caroline Arthur Jones horn Jan. 16, 1890. Effie Arthur Jones born...
    • Page 137

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    • week for board and room. Ann's husband, Robert S. (Bert) Gardner, was a hoarder at their house and this is how they met. The girls helped with all the housework including washing, ironing, and sewing. Everything was made by hand because, in those...
    • Page 19

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    • ticks and buckskin were made to serve as clothing materials, nntil sheep became more plentiful. Anything the people had to spare was traded to the Indians for huckskin which could he used for clothing and moccasins. The people made everything they...
    • Page 215

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    • July 17, 1897; Elton Lunt Jones, born Jan. 22, 1901 ; and Preston Lunt Jones, born Mar. 6, 1904. Kumen's Journal includes this statement about Thomas Jed: ".4s a child he started out with a happy disposition, and with a rather mechanical turn, and...
    • Page 216

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    • help. She was a rare combination of practicality and refinement. She was very apt in the field of hrhing. I n the early days of Dr. Middleton's practice, she worked with him, helping with operations and births. There were.always sterilized handages...
    • Page 285

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    • men as t r e s waking,' and for even that cloudy vision he was thankful. As he said after prayers that day, 'It might be the Lord's will to grant him sight, and if so his faith should not be wanting to enable him to lay hold of the blessing. '...
    • Page 317

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    • What shaii we do? Shaii we trust in God, or in the arm of flesh? Shall we give up our reiigion and our God and be governed by the practices that exist in the nation, which are contrary to the laws of God? AU who are in favor of abiding by the laws...
    • Page 318

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    • Thomas Edgerton Ann Jackson Son of Annie Age 2 Age 1 Son of Sarah Ann Servant, boarder from England The Census, taken on June 4 indicates the following people lived in the household at 100 West on Emigration Street where Henry Lunt's oldest two...
    • Page 349

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    • The following was taken from the writings of Joseph Fish: Brother Lunt had just amived (spring of 1888) from Utah, he having come out to avoid the prosecutions for polygamy, and we were going up to get him located for the time being. He was going...
    • Page 438

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    • March 3 , 1 9 7 7 . . .The Electric-Utility Board. Electric Distribution System, is as follows: Kent Meyers, Chairman Vivian Little Merrill Kunz John Pensis Paul Wilden Fred Adams Gary Middleton Members of the City Council to study the Joe...
    • 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 482

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    • 0 1July 18,1814, the house in El Paso that Sarah was renting was x sold She moved ftom Alamagordo Street to Newman Street. Broughton stayed with Sarah, and his wife went home to her parents for a visit and stayed until October. About that time the...
    • Page 489

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    • There had been no colonists living in Pacheco for six years, but the revolution was subsiding and a feeling of peace and safety was returning. The recovery of the colonies from the depression caused by ten years of revolution was slow and...

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