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    • Range studies, Walter K. Granger in field

    • Range management--Dixie National Forest (Utah); Grazing; Congressmen; John's Valley (Garfield County, Utah)
    • Congressman Walter K. Granger stands in crested wheatgrass knee high on the Widtsoe Resettlement area in John's Valley. This grass was planted by the Forest Service 4 years ago. 500 acres of this grass furnished excellent grazing for 200 head of...
    • Page 471

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    • 55 stoves 9 swords 1001 lbs. of powder a n d lead 44 saddles 436 lights of glass (8 x 1 0 ) 1 9 0 lbs. of nails 137 chopping axes 45 mowing scythes 45 sickles 7 2 scythes and grain cradles 98 hoes 110 spades and shovels Carpenter tools--9t s e t s...
    • Page 29

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    • seeming much pleased, and Empey took off his clothes and gave them to the boy in the presence of the old brave. I told the Indian that he and his band must leave off killing our cattle as we passed or they would all be destroyed, as the white men...
    • Page 32

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    • that had been killed and put them on the feet of the cattle. The following day the road took them over high mountains and deep ravines through deep snow, but they traveled nine miles to Dry Creek. There was a severe snow storm the morning of...
    • Page 64

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    • In humility before God, together with the rest of my fellow pioneers, I dedicate the ground just surveyed, the surrounding land, the minerals, the water, the timber and grass to the service of God in the manufacture of iron, machinery etc., that...
    • Page 71

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    • evening meeting where the congregation was addressed by Carruthers and Lunt, after which there was a testimony meeting. Several children spoke and one little boy said he was willing to do as his parents told h q and he also would do whatever...
    • Page 87

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    • not agree with night meetings, there are plenty of days for us to do business without turning night into day. When night comes, the body is fatigued and needs rest. We have a great deal to overcome in this place, and we have need to be on our guard...
    • Page 131

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    • acquaintance of Ellen. They made us very welcome and we talked over many things and retired to rest as the sweet strains of music kom the brass band serenaded the city. Henry and Ellen attended meeting in the Tabernacle on Sunday, April 3, and...
    • Page 308

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    • The family members helped i cooking and sewing the food. Al1 the n girls and wives were involved in this Dart of the service to the hotel guests. There was a great deal of laundry and cleaning that was necessary to keep the rooms ready, so there...
    • Page 357

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    • 1 church suit case that the Edmunds-Tucker Law was unconstitutional, you would, with God's blessing, soon see me in old Cedar, but they dare not do it. We must 'do what is nght and let the consequence follow.' 1enclose the last letter 1received...
    • Page 365

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    • impossibity to supply the camp by such a slow and labonous process. The following account of their anival in Mexico is from Broughton's histoiy: We finally reached Deming, New Mexico, a railroad town [40 miles from the Mexican border]. There we...
    • Page 375

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    • 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...

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