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  • All fields: crops
(94 results)



Display: 20

    • Page 21

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    • 1 ] Allen Ramsey, instructor in Mathematics tries each year to pull high school students through geometry. An outstanding tennis coach. Gwendolyn Hansen, registrar and instruct-or in Business. Is sensitive to bugs and funny smells in her office...
    • 1910, page 54

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    • 54 FARM LECTURES To be Given at the State High Schools by Members of the Extension Staff Agricultural College of Utah 1910-1911 MONDAY MORNING. 1. Lecture on Farm Animals. (a) The live stock industry in Utah. (b) Composition of foods....
    • 1910, page 56

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    • 56 (1) Seeds, cuttings, layerings, grafting, budding. (b) Planting and cultivation of trees. (1) Preparation of the ground. (2) Species and varieties for various localities. (3) Cover crops. (c) Pruning and spraying. THURSDAY MORNING. ...
    • 1910, page 57

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    • 57 (1) Type and conformation. (2) Draft and light horses compared. (3) Breeds. (4) Management. FRIDAY AFTERNOON. 10. Lecture on Field Crops. (a) Sugar Beets. Soils, cultivation, irrigation, thinning, etc. (b) Potatoes. Seed,...
    • 1912, page 58

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    • 58 periments in which to determine the amount of moisture, humus, etc. in various types of soils in our locality. Three hours credit. First term. Cereal Crops. This course deals with the history, cultivation, development, and marketing of...
    • Page 55

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    • A group of fellows who stroll around wearing a blue sweater with a large "Ag." on the front represent the Ag. Club. This club sponsors the traditional Harvest Ball and this year the occasion was on November 10. Vilda Bowman '45 representative,...
    • Page 288

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    • A son, Richard Henry Lunt, was born to Ann Gower Lunt and Henry Lunt on Nov. 17, 1872. He died the same day. Most commu~ties a cooperative sheep and cattle herd in had which each person, and the church, turned their sheep or cattle over to the...
    • Page 450

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    • and children fiom the upper colonies were being evacuated to El Paso and the Diaz people were advised to flee immediately across the border. Before they left they could hear gunfire in the distance. Hans Larsen, a colonist, wrote: "We tumed our...
    • Page 93

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    • arrived in Cedar City on July 1st with his wife and children. While traveling, the Indians stole a cow and two calves from him and wounded two others. Since he and his family made the trip alone, Henry stated: "A very thoughtless foolish piece of...
    • Page 313

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    • as "Mount Henry" with an elevation of 9,000 feet. At the intersection of South Creek and Coal Creek was a cabin listed as "Lunt's Rock Cabui." The Walker's Mine was i Maple Canyon and the Lunt Mine n was east of the Lunt Cabin about one mile." It...
    • Page 419

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    • baby girl by her side weighuig nine pounds--good weight--al1 rejoicing and feeling thankful to our Heavenly Father for her safe delivery. Our beloved Aunt Ellen's condition is much the same as when 1 wrote last week, no pain but general debility...
    • Page 260

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    • beautiful and secluded vale. 1 could not but notice with great pleasure and satisfaction the labors of Brother Jessie Eldredge who is teaching school. The scholars are learning unusually fast and are much attached to their teacher. They have got...
    • 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 40

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    • camps was the product of many small farms and dairies combined. Few families had enough surplus to justify a trip on their own. In 1870. Iron Ciounty had 264 farms, most of them composed of less than 10 acres. Consequently, shipping to the mines...
    • Page 139

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    • Chamberlain and their wives and families. They had built a good fort enclosure and had about sixty acres of land under cultivation. The Cedar brethren occupied the time in church meeting the next morning and got on their way. As there was a thunder...
    • Page 483

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    • Chief. During the early days of the settlement of the country, when there were many more Indians than white men. a great chief named Kanarra reigned supreme over his tribe. He was very unfriendly toward the white people who were coming into the...
    • Page 493

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    • chronicler put i t , "the fact that the present site was not the proper one on which to permanently locate the iron works." A s if to reassure himself that even this cloud had a silver lining, he noted that "the freshet also brought down from the...

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