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  • All fields: neighbors
(33 results)



Display: 20

    • 1915 41

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    • LELAND BETENSON. "Betty." Is noted for his yarns on speech days. Our famous half mile man. (It is a half mile from school to the Sheep Store.) RAY THOMAS. Sophomore yell master, first semester. School yell masĀ­ter. Our leader in school activities....
    • 1915 109

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    • Students Come and Students Go, But We Are Here Forever The point in this to remember is that when you are far a.way-back in the old home-you can still enjoy the advantage of our big, well selected stock' of Merchandise. You have got a,cquainted...
    • 1905, Mar 19

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    • Sun. Mar. 19, 1905: Ther. Cold N. breeze. Wea. Clouds. We walked two and one half miles to the Liberty School house, this morning, attended Sunday School, went a half mile north to dinner with Mr. J.H. Bluhm staid till morning and were treated...
    • 1905, Oct 8

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    • Sun. Oct. 8, 1905: Ther. Warm. Wea. Clear We walked to Martha then one mile south-east to Mr. Joseph W. Gee, sold him a Book of Mormon, also sold a B. of M. to one of his neighbors, the blacksmith at Martha. We attended a Methodist meeting this...
    • 1905, Dec 3

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    • Sun. Dec. 3, 1905: Ther. Cold., Wea. Clear. Fast Day, observed till noon We went to Sunday School and preaching at Gregg. Mr. Tubbs the Baptist paster was the speaker. We had our Thanksgiving dinner today, Miss Johnson and some of the neighbors...
    • Page 296

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    • Aug. 15, 1935 ...M r . Val Johnson, Al Cline, a n d Mont Hunter from t h e Lion's Club met a n d recommended t h a t the City e r e c t semaphores a t t h e intersection of Center a n d Main, First North a n d Main, a n d a t Center a n d T h i r d...
    • Page 405

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    • April 4. 1968...Mr. C. V . Anderson of the State Road Commission presented a map of the City showing the proposed storm drain system on Main Street. Estimated cost--$159,000. Also, plans for a new lighting system on three interchanges. Estimated...
    • Page 47

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    • evening and found in his gizzard some tivo dollars worth of gold dust. It has produced no small excitement in town. February 25: I examined the gold taken out of Pugmire's rooster and believe it to be brass. I placed my magnet in it and it took it...
    • Page 248

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    • commissioned officers in the Bntish Army. When the Gospel message happened to reach the ears of grandfather and grandmother Gower, it found such a responsive chord in their hearts that the spirit of the gathering to Zion seized them and they...
    • Page 274

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    • John Macfarlane, who had been reproved for volunteering to put Wood out of a public meeting, felt considerably rasped. After the triai he went to Bishop Lunt's, and 1 [Lee] was sent for where 1 reasoned the rest of the night with hun,
    • Page 359

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    • took the rest of us i the family buggy. We overtook the n wagon near Green's Lake, part way up the mountain. George was perched upon a rock taking a last look at our native town. 1 weU remember how he cursed al1 nature 'black and blue' at the...
    • Page 408

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    • 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...
    • Page 464

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    • 1didn't harbor such hopes. 1felt it would be a long time before unhappy Mexico would be settled back to normal. My heart was touched at the piight of those men and women who had given the best of their lives for the development of their adopted...
    • Page 513

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    • Jones, Sage Trehame, 267,308, census 1880,318; 378 Jones, Thomas, Counselor Stake, 233, 236,308 Jones, Thomas Jeddah, rng, 308; frst child, 3 10; census 1880,318; 441 Jones, Thomas Jefferson, Parowan Stake President, 3 10 Jones, Thomas Willard,...
    • 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 31

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    • had to be cleared of sagebl-ush and greasewood. Heavy d r a p were made of tree trunks and poles, and the t~rushwas hurned. T h e plows were made of mountain mahogany and the shares of iron. Often, the land was hard and dry, and water for the...
    • Page 88

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    • placed once more in the press for 24 hours.The cheese was then placed on the swinging shelf, after being numhered and buttered to help its curing. The cheese had to be greased and turned over every other day. It took six weeks for even a small...

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