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  • All fields: families
(156 results)



Display: 20

    • Page 105

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    • wrote the following about the accident: "I was husy helping as father went to lift the water out of the kettle, I was right in the road and Pucell hollered to father and said to he careful as the boy was right there. Father lifted up the bucket...
    • Page 68

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    • would not disgrace the most refined part of the world." The Parowan brethren enjoyed themselves very much. Several toasts and three cheers were given to President Brigham Young. There wasn't too much celebrating done on Christmas Day for, according...
    • Page 55

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    • were no human bones6 The water fiom Center Creek washed out the headgate at the mill race on Friday, May 30. In addition to the water problems, the cattle were destrovine the wheat because of inadeauate fences. President , Smith gave notice that,...
    • Page 176

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    • We entered Parowan about 5 o'clock, May 17, and I was affectionately greeted by those persons who administered to my sufferings some weeks before. I had changed so much and grown so fat that not one of them knew me. Mrs. Heap, my old landlady,...
    • Page 470

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    • was named "Little Muddy" from i t s muddy appearance. Eighteen miles north of this place i s Center Creek where over one-half of the Company remained, while the other half journeyed south, under the direction of Parley P. Pratt. Here it was, on a...
    • Page 358

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    • together. It had not been a desiiable situation to be away from those in Cedar City. When he returned to Pinedaie he got in touch at once with Henry W. to make the necessary preparations to begin the move of those family members in Cedar City who...
    • Page 209

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    • times. The U.S. Army was pressing upon the people uttenng dire threats as to what would take place when it reached the ~ a l l e y s . ~ n Fmstrated i seeking pace, bankrupting themselves to store food and ammunition, and stmggling to reestablish...
    • 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 132

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    • THOMAS J . JONES Biography 1858 - 1931 Thomas Jedediah Jones, the fourth son of Thomas and Sage Treharne Jones, was born June 5 , 1858, in Cedar City, Utah. Quite early in life he took to the carpentry t r a d e , which he followed quite...
    • Page 482

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    • they discovered t h a t , in that location, they were in the path of the floods which came down the Canyon in the summer. So, in 1856, acting in accordance with the advice of President Brigham Young, the town was moved again. This time the people...
    • 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 21

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    • The solution is to fight obesity with healthy eating and exercise in a slow and steady process, without overemphasizing the risks, placing undue pressure on, or demeaning the child. Lindsey Hickman, the mother of two sons who struggle with...

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