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  • All fields: fat
(204 results)



Display: 20

    • 1930_all 55

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    • The Girls' Dormitory /T"^HE Dormitory started off with a bang. We had several dis-putes over which sheets went into which room. We were even guilty of yelling "Say you," at the teach-ers. Finally we settled down for a little while. Then, during the...
    • 1930_all 57

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    • Geology Trip to Toroweap Valley and Grand Canyon YDA, Gilbert, Wendell, Thresa, Gaorgia, George, Kate, Wes, Red, Fat, Dave, Thora, Mable, Frank, and two Arthurs left the B. A. C. Thursday, March 13, at four o'clock in an automobile, two Fords and...
    • 1930_all 68

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    • £mmt's Dining Room and Cafe Mr. and Mrs. Walter Lunt Proprietors I "We Resolve to Serve the . Best Things to Eat" We Specialise in Resoling AII Types of Fine Footwear To obtain the most comfort in a j resole job—don't wear the soles...
    • 1927 99

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    • CARL T. Cox WILLIAM DALTON HOWARD THOMPSON THURMAN PRYOR JOHN R. ADAMS College Stock Jud^in^ Team STATE CHAMPIONS John HE College team, in competition with the U. A. C. team, scored a double victory in that they won first place as a team...
    • 1898, Feb 10

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    • Thurs. Feb. 10, 1898: Wea. Pleasant thin clouds. I worked on the rock wall at the head of the orchard below the point. A. Russell and dan and father were helping also. Father got two of his fingers mashed between two rocks Friday 11: Ther. 37...
    • 1905, Dec 17

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    • Sun. Dec. 17, 1905: Ther. Cool S. wind. Wea. Ptly. cldy. Nothing of interest today but the opossum dinner and that we did not relish as it looks too much like eating a big rat, and the fat is too oily for me, a very small dose of it would upset my...
    • Page 128

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    • Smith as Captain, Henry Lunt as Clerk, Edward Dalton as Sergeant of the Guard, W. Y. Webb as Pilot, and Philip K. Smith as Chaplain. After their meeting around the campfire, they sang "Come Let Us Anew, Our Journey Pursue." The horses were allowed...
    • Page 157

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    • Some communities complied, some did not. Since Cedar City was so far away from the open fighting it seemed somewhat extreme to send their cattle to Salt Lake City, especially since acquiring livestock had taken a great effort and the settlers...
    • 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 330

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    • fond of music. We also visited the Art Gallery and Museum in the new Midland Institute and 'Arcade,' both built since 1 was in England 30 years ago. We also were invited by a cousin of Ellen's to go and visit him and his wife who live at Olton, six...
    • Page 486

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    • fat. They were real wild-the wildest kind. That's why the revolutionists had never been able to find them. 1 reported back to the mess sergeant and, the next day 1took a little bunch of soldiers on horses with me. 1 placed the soldiers in the...
    • 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 118

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    • approximately eighteen months . A state of droutb ensued, and Lehi and Dave lost many animals. They were forced to move the cattle out of "Pipe" to various places in order to find more feed. They trailed 2.400 head Inck to Cedar City and on out to...

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