Skip to main content

SUU Digital Library

Add or remove other collections to your search:



Narrow your search by:



You've searched: All Collections

  • All fields: flour
(92 results)



Display: 20

    • Page 375

    •  
    • estate which had been confiscated was likewise retumed to the Church. The manifesto did not announce that polygamous living would be discontinued; it simply said that no more plural marriages would be sandoned. E v q o n e understood that the...
    • Page 379

    •  
    • and they were cooked in every way the women could contrive. Thus the day was saved. This event was no less miraculous than the 'mama' of ancient Israel. Broughton wrote that the year of 1892 was a most desperate one, flour was not to be bought. The...
    • Page 380

    •  
    • have you any more meal you could lend me, my family hasn't a dust of bread stuff in the house.' Father's reply would be, 'Ah, dear brother, you will have to see Sarah.' 1 have heard Mother bear her testimony many times to the fact that she divided...
    • Page 381

    •  
    • flour came in from Deming, "you never saw such tickled kids in your life. We were going around eating the flour as if it were cake. The com bread, without any sait or soda, was just l i e hardpan." Broughton wrote the following about his father,...
    • Page 386

    •  
    • Mexican visitor. We had an unusually good meeting, the weather was very hot and 1 don't think 1 ever got such a warming up in preaching in ali my Me--1 was like a boiled cabbage with perspiration. Brother and Sister Lunt accompanied me to the...
    • Page 389

    •  
    • not the only one. Sarah brings me word that our two mares each had a fine colt, one was killed by the mountain lions and the other drowned in the nver. Such is He--as the sparks fly upward, so is man bom to trouble. It's an easy thing to...
    • Page 390

    •  
    • 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 144

    •  
    • and had no meat and would be very glad if I would have my people give them some flour and potatoes. I said that I would. He had the large [peace] pipe charged and we smoked all around, some twenty braves, the pipe of peace. I then left and attended...
    • Page 399

    •  
    • and potatoes and sometimes oats. Potatoes are worth two cents a pound and com the same, shelled. Flour has been 5 dollars a hundred but has just rose to 5.25. We have been remarkably blessed so far as we have pretty near enough breadstuff, conuneal...
    • Page 146

    •  
    • him and four more dining with me on Monday. Gave him about 150 pounds of flour and a few potatoes which well-pleased him. I talked considerable with him and he manifested the best spirit I ever saw him do. He says, by and by, he intends settling...
    • Page 149

    •  
    • Legion. The escort arrived at Governor Young's at 9:00 a.m. and everyone saluted him at the west door of his mansion as he appeared on the steps.' The residents of Cedar City held their own celebration and Henry wrote the following about the...
    • Page 150

    •  
    • it for tea and tobacco. Henry and Brother Carmthers gave him what he asked for. A few days before, John D. Lee and Charles Dalton and their wives had brought thirteen cheeses to Henry for the Iron Works. The charge was 25 cents per pound.6 As...
    • Page 182

    •  
    • COOPERATIVE MERCANTILE MILL "Co-op Flour Mill1' Built in 1879 (Picture taken in 1910) Alva Matheson is seated on t h e step a t the left holding His father, A. G . his s i s t e r , Lydia Matheson Harter. Matheson, who was the 'flour miller1, is...
    • Page 151

    •  
    • retaliation. They never forgot an injury or an injustice. In other words, they subscribed to the worn out code of an "eye for an eye and a life for a life." With them the punishment of crime was a personal, rather than a public, matter. There was...
    • Page 408

    •  
    • Owen. Thomas, who did not get manied until 1905, became involved in working elsewhere;consequently, he could only spend a little time working on the f a m When Oscar and George got married, Thomas wrote that the responsibility fe11 on him to...
    • 1898, Dec 13

    •  
    • Tues. Dec. 13, 1898: Ther. pleasant., Wea. light clouds pm. We came down to Carmel on our way home. I went to Orderville and got 236 lbs. of flour on S.K. Crawfords account for his work on the meeting house. Wednesday 14: Ther. very cold night,...
    • Page 419

    •  
    • 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

    •  
    • 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...

QuickView

Display a larger image and more item information when the pointer pauses over a thumbnail
 

Layout options:

Select the collections to add or remove from your search
A
B
C
D
E
F
G
H
I
J
K
L
M
N
O
P
Q
R
S
T
U
V
W
X
Y
Z
 
OK
Select the collections to add or remove from your search
A
B
C
D
E
F
G
H
I
J
K
L
M
N
O
P
Q
R
S
T
U
V
W
X
Y
Z
 
OK