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  • All fields: houses
(198 results)



Display: 20

    • Page 27

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    • U.S. Embassy 27 A career as a Foreign Service Officer is incredibly interesting and rewarding in several ways. For me, the most enticing aspect is being able to live in various countries. For each country an officer moves to, he is provided with an...
    • 1905, Sep 8

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    • Fri. Sept. 8, 1905: Ther. Cooler Wea. Rain, Rained all night and most of forenoon. We continued our work got a good soaking took dinner with J.H. Hamner, by the Sanford school house. went down on the banks of Red River to canvass some houses Were...
    • Page 156

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    • The smaller settlements were to abandon their locations and move to a larger fort. Paragonah and Johnston's Fort were advised to move into Parowan. New Harmony was advised to come to Cedar Fort Another entry from the joumal kept by the command...
    • Page 50

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    • The Human Element 45 The most commonly known and geographically the largest New Orleans Ward is the Ninth. This ward includes the area between the Mississippi River, Franklin Avenue, Almonaster Avenue, People’s Avenue, Lake Ponchartain, Saint...
    • Page 46

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    • U.S. Embassy 46 Appendices APPENDIX 1 | Weekly journal entries Journal 1 1/17/09 – 1/24/09 The first thing I learned about the U.S. Embassy Brasilia is that it recognizes Brazilian holidays as well as American holidays. My first day was supposed...
    • Page 174

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    • would have completely prostrated me. My digestive organs were so much weakened and impaired by the irregular living on horse meat without salt or vegetables that I was feafil that I should never recover. I left for Great Salt Lake City in a wagon...
    • Page 153

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    • be delivered at the S.E. Corner of Section 6, and the second 50 cords near the center of the SW4 of Section 3." "The wood shall be sold, half dry and half green, or all dry, cedar or pine, or both, and is to be cut in 3 ft. lengths and ricked up at...
    • Page 468

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    • HISTORY OF CEDAR CITY BY John Urie, 1880 Cedar City i s a beautiful little village situated on the r i m of the Great American Basin and is 5,615 feet above the level of the sea. With i t s 740 inhabitants (Census of 18801, i t s 135 houses, i t s...
    • Page 175

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    • settlements, amongst a homogeneous population of over seventy-five thousand inhabitants, it is worthy to record that I never heard any obscene or improper language; never saw a man drunk; never had my attention called to the exhibition of vice of...
    • Page 472

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    • scene could hardly be conceived. The toil-worn and hardy pioneers, with uncovered heads bent in reverence to the Almighty, thanked Him for H i s kindly care in bringing them to a land where conscience was free, with liberty undiluted. and asked H i...
    • Page 473

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    • wanted, we had to t u r n the bolt by hand to satisfy our immediate wants, until additional machinery was added. On November l s t , Henry Lunt was the first man to be called of a company of men detailed to go in mid November to settle the Little...
    • Page 474

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    • labors, and reverently called upon Him to bless u s in the i u t u r e and to enable u s to maintain ourselves in this desert land, also to protect u s from the wiley Indian and help u s to accomplish the mission we were sent to perform, namely,...
    • Page 16

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    • Intro to the Internet 3 and Web Page Design receiving end, the clicks and spaces could be “decoded” by a trained operator into an intelli-gible message. When computers were first introduced, it soon became apparent that the ability to share...
    • 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...
    • 1905, Jan 28

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    • Sat. Jan. 28, 1905: Ther. Cold, Wea. mist or rain- Went to Blake for our mail but didn’t get anything. Canvassed a few houses, were entertained by E.E. Williams two miles west and one half mile north of the Russell school-house. 27) (1
    • Page 448

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    • something on the side of the mountain that moved. On closer observation, we could see that it was an army of soldiers winding down the mountain trail. 1 ran to the meeting house to give warning. The Bishop, Brother Earnest Steiner, told al1 the...
    • Page 194

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    • purpose of purchasing supplies for to fit out the companies of saints at Florence on the Missouri River near to the old Winter Quarters (The railway went only about fifty miles to Muscatine]. We stayed at Muscatine until eleven p.m., when we went...
    • Page 226

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    • 1 , 1920 for t h e following: 1. $9000 to install a modern a n d complete s t r e e t lighting system, owned a n d controlled b y t h e 2. $14,000 for establishing a n d improving t h e City City. Park. 3. $50,000 for increasing, improving,...
    • Page 490

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    • apostles saw i t , was not so much the smelting of iron, vital though this was to the pioneer economy, b u t , more importantly, the building of a harmonious and unified community here on the borders of civilization. This was to be done in spite of...
    • Page 198

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    • pleasant meeting. August 23: We met Brother Parks with four yoke of oxen to render assistance to those who most needed it. We camped near to the station on Horseshoe Creek. There are some half dozen log houses erected here with an excellent corral...

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