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  • All fields: crops
(94 results)



Display: 20

    • Page 404

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    • in his nation, unmolested, with our families. Included in each box was one of Aunt Sarah's (as she was known) cheeses.' Parley wrote the following about his memories of the Spencer Ranch: Mother had been losing so many cows, she said she would se11...
    • Page 139

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    • Henrietta's father, Henry Lunt, said goodbye to her in 1885 when he moved to Mexico but they corresponded frequently. Henrietta received a letter from Colonia Pacheco, Chihuahua Mexico from her father dated Nov. 5, 1900. I t reads as follows: "My...
    • Page 140

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    • filled it with grain that summer. That wa5 the only time they ever planted anything. there. They fenced everything in to protect the crops from the animals. The garden produced very well. Henry didn't get hack until after school had let out late in...
    • 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 168

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    • dedicated on Christmas day, which day will long be remembered among us. In the morning the Indians [Pihedes], to the amount of some 300, women and children included, gathered into the Fort. We preached to them in their own language and made them a...
    • Page 85

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    • STOCK JUDGING Clyde Bryant and Willard Thompson, members of the Seed Judging Team Left to Right: Grant Esplin, Browning Platt, Bud Nelson, Donald Lamoreau, mem-bers of the Stock Judging Teams. Bud Nelson is also the winner of the Union Pacific...
    • Page 151

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    • Reclamation Co., a corporation owners of 50 second feet of water of Pinto Creek."' In Der. of 1909 a certificate of C:onsolidation was drawn up involoing the "New Castle Farm Co." and "The Kew Castle Reclamation Co." Directors of said corporation...
    • Page 476

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    • in increasing the capacity of our Iron Works. W began to e feel proud of our achievements; b u t , low and behold, the bursting of a rain cloud in the mountains brought a flood down the Creek, and in a few hours the labors of months of incessant...
    • Page 479

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    • HISTORY OF IRON COUNTY BY William R . Palmer, 1922 It has been only seventy-one years since the settlement of Iron County (18511, and little more than eighty years since people came to Utah and to the west; yet in that time the western part of this...
    • Page 188

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    • The summer after Henry left for England to fblfdl an L.D.S. Mission in that country the settlers were forced to contend with great challenges. Because of the hot, dry weather in 1855, hoards of grasshoppers hatched and migrated to the fields in...
    • 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 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 17

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    • H. B. Linford Mary L. Bastow John V Christensen Rex F Daley F Leroy Walters Raymond F Lillie HOWARD B. LINFORD, Assistant Professor in Athletics and Athletic Coach, teaches the fellows how to play the game in a good sportsman-like manner MARY L....
    • 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...
    • Page 212

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    • rode into the he& of the town, fired indiscriminately at citizens at close quarters and wounded several residents. After a series of incidents with the local authorities, buiidings, including the town's storehouse of grain, were broken open and...
    • Page 470

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    • drive the herd another twenty miles to Dublan to load them on the train. That night &er the cattle were loaded, the cow hands had a miserable night's rest after they gathered up al1 they had with them and climbed into a box car half loaded with...
    • Page 473

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    • three-room flat that we rented--Mother Lunt [Sarah], Parley, Owen, Alma, Clarence, Frank, Heaton and 1 and little Virl, our year-old baby. Some of the boys got jobs of ditferent kinds. They would mow lawns or do anything they could for 50 cents a...
    • 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...
    • Page 56

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    • Exemplifying the rapid growth of the B.A.C. the Ag. Dept. has recently been enlarged to include several third year classes. It is now possible for agricultural students to obtain a B.S. degree with only one year in a senior college. Classes offered...

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